Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, November 15, 1890, Image 1

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"A- P6PiJ 1R PAPER oP Aopi;Ri -TIAt! "
ili A
Vol. G No. 40
Lincoln, Nichkasica, Satuwday, Novijmuhk in, IdOC
AH I think of Wnr.1 Mc
Allister tliu thought oc
curs to mo Hint In tlio
present ngo them Is very
Ilttlo difference between
notoriety nml fame. The
great majority of tlio men
of tlio dny who liuvo inmlu
great names, Imvu done
not n single tiling that
would entitle them to leal
fame Thoy have taken
a short cut to what ap-is-ars
to I hi success ly
I u nl I choosing tho nvenuu of
tmJVv ,i.t.t. In! if A itil ,uwii1i.
I.U..,..VI,J. J. III. 1)1111
call thorn great. When
Waul McAllister raid a yenr or to ago, that
four hundred people comprised tho rirnir rfr
la vreme of Now York society, ho lniil tho
fouiiilation for n notoriety which serving for
fame, has resulted today in an enormous wilo
of ".Society As I Have Found It," tho most
ridiculous "literary" curio produced in many
years. Tho press of tho country with un
usual unanimity havo treated tho hook with
contempt, and McAllister hns lecoiuo tho
laughing stock of tho nation; hut ho taken his
dally walks up and down Fifth Avenue, in
blissful anticipation of tho day, fast up
pionchlng, when his "famo" will havo wild
V00.000 copies or his bKik. Had it not been
for tho "four hundred" Incident, tlio hook
would havo fallen so Mat that tlio author
might havo temporarily lost his upotlto in
consequence. If ono wnntsto mako a success
in literature, on the stage, In tho pulpit, or in
almost any vocation, ono should III st do some
thing sensational or notorious. It doesn't
matter very much Just what it is, so that It
makes people talk. In other words If you
want to make a great name, llrst make a
fool of yourself.
it Id tho existence of iouipous nonentities
like Ward McAllister that hi lugs society Into
disrepute. It Is fortunate that thero nro few
men who aro willing todovoto a llfo time to
a prurient endeavor to mako a reputation as
a giver of dinners, a leader of tho germiin,
and tho fashion.
A gentleman who hasn't had tlnio to bo
como accustomed to tho western way of do
ing things, makes tho following criticism on
our hall room etiquette: "A ball should ho a
stately affair. I do not mean by this thn it
should bo stiff; but while there should Ihi tho
utmost cordiality wo should be very careful
lest our friendliness nnd sociability overstep
tho boundary lino of good form. A dance
with tho tirellmlnary courtesies and subso
quent separation of tho partners should bo
conducted with tho utmost formality and de
corum. Generally speaking I think tho balls
hero uro managed very nicely; but I havo
been struck particularly by tho entlro nb
senco of formality on tho part of gentlemen
engaged in illllng out their programmes. It
Is customary to approach a lady w ith a bow
and prefer your request in some such way ns
"May I havo tho honor of n dance?" or "May
I havo tlui next dance, or tho next?" where
upon tho lady examines her programino and
If there aro vacancies and sho U agreeable,
the hands it to you to 1111 out. Hero I notice
that tho young man rushes up to tho lady
and frequently without oven so much as a
nod, grabs tho programino, scribbles down
liis naiuo and lies away aguin, never thinking
to ask if ho might have tlio pleasure, or
whether sho wishes to dunce any mo,o. The
lady lms no voice in tho matter at all. Of
couro I understand that in a city tho sl.o of
Lincoln pooplo becomo so well acquainted
that it Is very easy to forgot some of theso
little t ilngs; but it doesbeem to mo thero
is no excuse for tho hio of politeness I havo
mentioned." In justice to society at largo I
would say that tills custom is not so gener
ally followed, as my friend's remark would
Twist your tonguo around those:
Ouzo on tho gay Bray brigade.
Tho sea ceaseth ami It sutllceth us.
Hay, should such a shapely sash shabby
stitches show?
SHraiiKO strategic statistics.
(live Uriuics J lin's gilt glg-whlp.
Harah in u shawl shoveled soft snow softly.
Who soils sea-sholls.
Smith's spirit Mask split Phillip's sixth sis
tor's fifth squirrel's skull.
After years of implicit faith in tho Will
iam Tell of history, it Is no small disappoint
ment for mo to real that my hero is a myth.
Hy tho way,tlir.o with Its dlscovorlos.plays sad
havoc with our favorites, making us ulmost
doubt if anything is -if. Wo have all been
lately convinced that our well-thumbed copy
of Shakoiero standing there In tho book case
was not written by Shnkespore, and those of
us who lovo to read Homer nro of course
awaro that It has been recently demonstrated
that no such person as Homer over exlstd.
Wo read "The-Scottish Chiefs" uud tho an
nals of Scotch history until wo adoro tho
memory of William Wnllaco, and then wo
learn from somo Kngllsh nuthoiitles that Sir
illiam was an Imaginary being. Hoinulus
and Hemus, too, havo been banished to tho
realm of mythology and recent historians
havo disproved tho account of Jonah's ad
venturo with tho whalo. And Coriiino whom
wo havo paid a dollar to see every year for
many, many moons, wo now learn has been
dead for nigh union decade. It Isn't strange
that our faith In nil things mundane is
Wo may soon expect to hear that Washing
ton's crossing tlm Delaware on the Ice (I can
see tho picture now) Is a lie and that the cow
never jumped over the moon; that Poco
houtiis never saved John Smith's life, ami
that Hobln Hood was never llesh and blocs).
Pretty soon wo shall learn that Horatio never
stood at tho bildge, that tlio iiowspaor yarn
to tho effect that Caesar's wife was aboo
suspicion, was absolutely and unqualifiedly
fulsu; that Paul Revoie didn't take that ilde
Cmt 1
and that Itarbara Prltchlo never went
through with that second story window act.
Doubtless the tlliio Is coining when our faith
In sea serpents will ulo havo vanished; like
wlso our trust in tho veracity of Daniel Mc
tllnty's historian.
Member of tho Young Men's Christian
Association mid tho young men of tho city
generally, will learn with regret that (leneral
Steretary Dummett exscts soon to remove
to tho l'aclllc coast. Mr. Dummelthiisgiveti
excellent rittlsfnctlnu and during the six
years that ho has held tho position, has done
much to popularize tho association.
I am very glad to mhi that rapid progress
is being made In the election of tho S. M. (.',
A. building. This building when completed
will bo ono of tho lluest structures Intho city,
and to tho young men of our will bo
a priceless lxjon. Too much credit can not
bo given those who hnvo by their liberality
made It ismslblo for the association to put up
such a building.
Lincoln has long felt the need of a suitable
hall for church and other entertainments.
Itohanan mid Temple halls aro too largo for
ordinary uso and, moreover, aiu lacking In
tho usual conveniences, whllo tho Ojiera
house is too exienslvo savo In exceptional
cases. Tlio Y. M. C. A. building will contain
just such a hall ns Is netded and will no
doubt bo very frequently ullllred. It will Is
sp daily adapted for concerts, lectures and
kindred entertainments.
DO you know you havo asked for the
costliest thing
Kver made by the hand iiIkivo
A woman's heart and a woman's llfo,
Audit woman's wonderful love?
Do you know you hnvo asked forthls priceless
Asa child might have asked for n toy
Demanded what others havo died to win
With tho reckless dash of n boy?
You havo written my lessons of duty out,
.Man-like you havo questioned mo;
Now stand at tho bar of my woman's soul,
t'ntll I have questioned thcot
You require J our bread shall bo always good,
Your socks and jour shirts should bo
I require your heart to bo true ns Clod's stars;
And porous heaven your soul!
You rcipilreacook for.onr mutton and bcef-
I require u far better thing;
A seamstress you're wanting for stockings
and shirt
I want a man and a king.
A king for the beautiful realm called home,
And a man thiittho Maker, (lod,
Hhall look upon as Hodld the llrst;
And say, "It Is very good!"
I am fair and young, but the rose will fade
From the son young cheek ono day;
Will you lovo me then 'mid tho falling leaes,
As you did 'mid the bloom of .May?
Is your heart an ocean so strongiind deep
I may launch my all on Its tide?
A loving woman finds heaven or hell
On tho day she becomes a b ido.
I require all things that are t;ood anil true,
All things that a man should bo;
If you give this all, I would take my llfo
To bo all you domand of mo.
If you cannot do this a laundress, a cook,
You can hlro Willi little to pay;
Hut a woman's heart and a woman's life
Arc not to bo won that way.
It Is somewhat surprising that n time when
there seems to Imi n general approval of In
decency on tho stugo there should bo such n
ridiculous outcry on tlio part of the prudes
against what they call "suggestive litera
ture." It may bo all right to trim such
liooks as tho "Kreutzer Sonata" and tho
works of tho modern French realists, hut
when It comes to expurgating Longtdhw,
ono of the purest of nineteenth century jioets,
It Is certainly time to call a halt. Those jh-o-plo
In Ilrooklyn who have been engaged in
trying to discover something improHr in
Longfellow might have employed their time
to much better advantage in nu effort to ex
purgate somo of tho clarlng indecencies In
recent theatrical presentations In their own
city and Now York. Hut oven Anthony
Cumstock bus allotted "The Clemenceau
Case" and similar exhibitions to go on with
out u word of protest. My friend, Mr. Pen
tecost, of tho Twentieth Century, suggests
that theso people who uio unable to disting
uish real immorality, sending their time in
chasing imaginary evils, at once form a so
ciety for tho "prevention of falling leaves, as
the trees aro becoming shockingly nakol,"
Hy tho wny of Philadelphia I hear of a
somewhat startling innovation in the way of
engagement tokens in Chicago, For cent-,
urlos tho plighted truth of squires and ladles,
of youths mid maidens, has been sealed with
a kiss nnd n ring. Since this beautiful cus
tom llrst originated time In its onward march
has scon many of tho traditions of tho past
sucumb to the new ideas of a later civiliza
tion. It has seen (that is, it could have seen,
If it had eyes) countless revolutions In
tho institutions and customs of tho ieo
plo; but tho celebration of tlio betrothal has
not. changed. Tho Iron horse and the tele
phone have sprung into distance, the wilder
ileuses of barren countries havo been convert
ed into llowvr KunUus, great cities havo been
built: hut the j otitic tuuu has symbolized his
, love Hi precisely the tain t ishlnu as ilid the
youth in thodays of the ili'wi, oriugo, tho ago
of chivalry. Now, however. I'Mcuypi In that
sjilrit of enterprise which hus orllt n city al
liont un empire, on swino uiul cattle, has
oUungcd all this, ami has JntnUuceil that
which we in America are alw.ty'. sighing foi
I "iiuuvolty. "U lien a jounpmr.u tindshhn
I self irretrievably entangled iu the fusclnn
) tioils ii( some one of Chicago k generous henit
! ed young Indus, bWuiA rJjiclug tho chances
of a refund, nnd thus lowering ills stock,
with the Fair coming on, ho sends tho jouug
Indy as an Indication of his gathering (tiroc
I tion, a dog. Literally, he tries It un the dog,
! win see." These "chUimvllH'Ilt 1I01V Vou will
perceive uio not intended to supplant either
tho ring oi the Ms, and Chicago's improve
ment iu this lino is iu tho nature of an ad
dition rather tlmn n change intho oldceie
monies attendant upon hctiothul. It tho
Lonl Citlhiinler It'sn grcnt pity, Miss
your Dukes and Marquises nnd Lords.
Miss Follilmil 'z have n titled nobility. Wu call our Dukes, MniquUcs and
there Is n Dude In Ills own rlglit.
.i;v (I'illlitiiitcr Fnnncv now.
lady nppears on tho street with the dog, then
the young man presents himself, and the kiss
nnd the ring come into play. On tlio other
baud If tho ".engagement dog" Is dispatched
to tho pound, ho knows that his cjso is hoK
less ond It Is expected that he will drown
himself In the lake or get run over by n cable
car. Whether this latest Windy City fad Is
In tho interest of a boom Iu dogs, 1 am unable
to say.
Thero Is a very lively prospect that com
mencing sometime In December society will
assume an unusual gayety. I hnvo been
given to understand that scores of our young
Indies exM'ct to entertain friends from abroad
during the winter, mi 1 already tho air Is sur
charged with talk of plans for their amuse
meiit. Lincoln society is noted for Its cor
dial treatment of strangers anil tho young
ladles who aro coming will receive a royal
welcome. Tho Christmas holidays aro sure
to bo very festive.
Tho management of Tho Charity Hall
wish it distinctly understood that there will
bo w printed invitation thin yenr. I think
1 havo called attention to this iioint a num
ber of times already; hut thero aro still a few
people why do not understand. Tickets will
lie gladly sold to all respectable iiersons, uud
you will confer a favor by purchasing nt
once. Apply to any member of tho commit
tees. Tho arrangements for tho ball, by tho
way, nro progressing finely, and I violate no
confidence in saying that It will boa revela
tion in its way. Tlio state board of public
lauds and building, taking into consideration
the worthiness of tho object, hnvo kindly
granted the use of the cnpitol for this occasion,
nnd representative hall will be converted
into a ball room the same ns hist year, mid
Hrowu will serve refreshments In the senate
chamber. Morn details will bo given later,
Cleanso the scalp from scurf ond dandruff;
keep tho hair soft and of n natural color by
the use of Hall's Vegetable Sicilian Hair He
newer. Uue-half of the store room occupied by the
Wessel printing company will bo rented to
tho right party Tiiis is tho finest furnished
business room In the city ami location excel
lent. Call at the pfllcu 1KW N street.
Cold weather is near at hand and blankets
nud robes for driving aro a necessity as well
as a luxury. K. H. Uuthrle, l.MO O street,
has a beautiful lino of them. Ho sells them
cheap. Also a lino lino of whips, nil kinds
and nil prices.
For n cut, bruise, burn or scnld, thero is
nothing equal to Chamberlain's Palu Halm.
It heals tho parts mora quickly than any oth
er application, and unless the injury is very
severe, no scor is left. For sale by A. L.
Do you want to post yourself on fursf For
information call at tho Hazar. They will
give you all the ins and outs about them.
Tho nillllnerv department nf HeriMiKlii.liin.r
& Co. premises to bo ono of tho most attract
Ivi, In Ihiilr Miitlrii biib(iui.u Tint, niti nut vl vlnu
and shapes aro shown and suggested. Give
ineiit u etui.
Chambcrluin's Kyu and Skin Ointment
For tetter, salt-rheum, scu'd-head. eczema
nud chronic soro eyes. Price S.1 cents per
You will want a now set of harness for
that trotter of yours. Remember K. H.
Cluthrie, mill O street, has tho finest lino in
the city to select from and his prices are al
ways an inducement to buy.
Infants complete outfits, a magnificent
lino and everything that is desired for tho
little darlings at the Hazar.
The Wldtebieast Coal and l.iiue company
Is again at the front supplying the finest
grades of coal at the lowcs price.
Twodollius will buy a ladles winter ulster
of good niitci'ial at Tho Hazar,
ftA MiL . JMJMim'
t-' "vc ;r wvmw :hJ 'varairoMMWM.
z-,7'jtf&M?N . jimyvmmm
s. ,
r J fir IT r'IU
Kolllhud, that you Imvu nut title expect, all
Hpcehil CotntlKit Correspondence).
Nkw Yoiik, Nov. 111. Tho only novelty
of the week was at tho Windsor Theatre iu
the Ho .Miry, whero Miss Annie Wnnl Tiffany
a capable mid de-ervlng actress, tried 'Tho
Steslaughter," u five-act play, by L. II.
Showoll. While tho work of tho pliiy-wrlght
cannot be praised, Mis Tiffany had tliu sym-.
pathy Of her auditors, nud Iu certain houses
wlicru sensational dramas mo liked It may bo
succetsful. Miss Paulino Hall, on Monday,
undo her first apis'iirauco since sho became a
star III "Aumrltu" ut tho Colpuibiis theatre.
There Is no change Iu her net hlnce she was n
Casino fnvorlto and sho Is now, as then, ouo
of the greatly admired and picturesque mon-ey-maklng
figures In coiitcuqHirnuoouH comic
opera. She has n numerous and well-drilled
company. The choruss wro well sung, tho
grouping cffisitlvo and the principal solos
carefully rendered. All that Miss 1 all lacks
is tho evidence of tliu artist Iu her work.
Tlio excitement of election seriously hurt the
business In every playhouse Iu tne city.
Hoyt'sfhst venturo in tho Held of legiti
mate comedy, "A Midnight Hell," was pre
sented Saturday night at the Funko to a
good house. It must have cost tho popular
p!ay-Wight a great effort to write a
comedy without tho slam-bung ele
ment which has always been so conspic
uous, Iu Hoyt's plays. "A Midnight Hell" is
as different fiom "A Tin Soldier," "A Hole,
in tho Wall" and "A Hunch of Keys" as I
"Tho Henrietta" Is from a mliistiel show, ! ., .t .ii. 1
vi iioyi s iiaiiii is every wnero visinie, es
ieclaly in the characteis of Dot and Martin
Tripp, It cannot bo said, however, that tho
new piny justilles the extravagant praise
lavished upon it; but the author has demon
strated his ability to write something besides
fnrco comedy, and wo may look for some
j good wprk from bin h-ii iu the future. Eu
gene Canlleld, familiar to most of us as Hut
In "A Tim Soldier" maker, tho most of tho
comparatively obscure part of Martin, nud
Is very funny at times. Percy Huswell won
our good will tho minute hoapiHnrid on tho
stage, for iu Dot ilradliury was ut onco
recognized the bright girl who made such a
hit last year ns the general's daughter in
"Shenandoah." Shu has a good part Iu "A
Midnight Hell" and sho Is If anything mora
entertaining than the military miss iu How
ard's great (liamn. Miss Fanny Mclutyro's
Aum Fairfard is a very lady-llko and chiirni
lug Kchaolmii'atu, and (leo, Hlchards as the
deacon, is a success, us usual. Illchard J,
Dillon's repiesentatlon of tho clergyman Is
far from happy. The othor parts are fairly
well doqo. The snow scenu Iu tho second act,
is unusually pretty for a traveling company.
One of tho brightest parts of the play is the
dialogue, lietween Dot and Lawyer Kerne, In
tho thin) act.
Liken refreshing breeze, iu a desert wast o
camo "The Charity Hall" at tho Funko Wtd
ucsday ilght. Tho modern tasto for screech
Ing, howling comedy and sensational melo
drama has almost crowded out such sterling
iittmetlqiis as "Tho Wife," "Tho Henrlettu,"
young Sothern and the Keiidals, and it is
only occasionally that wo can obtain i dief
from thi McUinty stylo of theatricals iu a
wholesome refilled play pi treated by really
capable ft rtlsU. It was not surprising then
that "Tho Charity Hall" received a most eu
thulsastic reception from an exceptionally
cultured audlenco Wednesday night. Tho
name of Frohmau Is becoming a synonym
for that which is brightest and best In the
amusement woild, ami tho lutest work of
Helasco nud DoMllio produced under hi
dlristlon only enhances his reputation "The
Charity Hall" is a refined society play posses
sing marked dramatic interest. It is found
ed on tho most touching incident Iu David
Coppertleld. tho color of tho story living
helghteiiisl by tho brilliant background of
society In Now Yoik. It Is very pathetic at
times, and in the thiid act I noticed quite a
llllttei lug of hiilidkei chiefs among the ladles.
Tho stage effects, whllo not very dazzling,
were pretty, uud tillthodotiiiUwoiociiiofuU)
guarded. TheioaiM i,o stills iu tho Lyceum
Theiitin ci iiimiu ; but each member or It Un
llnUlied urtUt. lloyd Piituaiii as the lector
is. .- ;' - "af'jjMwww k j rmvii.uj ww '
..V ' .' '
- Colonel and Judge. You should have
Louis Dudes. Mr. Cliolly Dcl'hlpps over
was very effeetlvo In ouoof the lending pal ts,
and Henry Herman ns Dick X'anltnren was
fortunate In interpreting n some what dllll
cult rolo. The youthful characters wero
happily dono by Hessln Tyreo and Waller
Thomas. Thomas II. Hums us ,udye Kno.r,
and Harry Morgan as VhiAiii Cruyrr wero
Isith successful iu milking tho most of com
paratively unimportant parts. Kthel (I ley
booko's .Mr Drl'yster was a good represen
tation of tho frisky widow, mid I'hyUh mid
dim wero both prettily portrayed. It was u
smooth pcrforminco in every particular.
Pay Templetou and Russell's Cniiiisllau's
.... ,1... ,!.... ....! .ri.tfi. t..i...
fcn,, mu llipi.'ium'liuiliuillll .tils .UCllllliy"
ut Fuuku' lust uvuuliig. Whim it I mid that
this is n fnrco comedy n ml ouo remember tho
namo "Miss Mcdluty," It is not necessary to
dwell on tho character of the performance.
Fay Is very attractive, nud thero nro n good
many bright things Iu the farce. TlioCotli
IK.n goes to press too early to give n more ex
tended mention, but sumo will apcar next
Fay Templetou and Hussell's comedians
will give a second presentation of "Miss Mc
Gliity,"uttho Funko tonight. Tills will bo
tho last ehauco this season to see tliochuriiis
Ing Fay.
Tho organization which is to Ihi nt Kuuke's
0K-ra house Tuesday and Wednesday next
is conceded to emlMidy all that is roplocntcd
In American hurh'sque, nud It Is doubtful
whether tho Kngllsh bin lerquo can show any
thing better. Mr. Heniy K, Dlxoy, young as
ho Is and rapid a has Iss'ii his success, has
no rival at tho present time. I ho play of
"Ailonis " will lie seen the first night of the
engagement mill It will hnvo a rather fresh
ilavor on account of the niuiiy changes that
have been made since Its Inst visit. Hut .Mr.
Dixey Iu his elaborate production of tliu
"Seven Ages" Is said to show that his am
bstlnus aro away ahead of "Adonis." The
"Seven Ages" which will bo seen hero for the
llrst time on Wednesday night cuu hardly 1st
eallnl a burlesque, though ibi frame-work be
longs under that hand. As Its title would
suggest, tho Idea has U-en taken from Shako
siearo's sublime soliloquy Iu "As You Llko
"All the world's n stage
And all tho men nnd women merely players;
They Imvu their exits and entrance
And one man In his time plays many parts.
Ills nets being seven lines. At first tho In
fants," etc., etc.
Mr. Dlxoy Is first seen as Hertlo Van Ux,
son and heir of an old Knlekerlxieker family,
ami: sitting in his arm chair Iu his ancestral
library ho wonders which career would 1m tho
most preferable, tho army, tho navy or the
stage, and knowing his wish t& live over
again tho exciting revolutionary life of his
ancesUirs ho Invokes tho bronze statue of
ShakesMro. The statue conies to llfo and
tells him his wish may Imj accomplished by
tho power of Imagination nud thus illustrate
his "Seven Ages." Hertlo fulls asleep, tho
curtain falls and tho succeeding sketches or
tableaux show tho comedian Iu u chnracter
study of each of the "Soven Ages." The
scheme is belKil b) a sort of dramatic storv
laid in revolutionary times. Dlxoy Is first as
Imbv Villi lKiat theearlv atiinf r,n..,i,.i,ii..,
In liis character of tho justice nud tho old
man Dlxoy Is said to have surusod till that
his most ardent admiicrs thought him enpa
blo of. It Is not to l.o Inferred from this that
tho "Seven Ages" Is u oiio-pnrt piece. It takes
flfty-threo people at tho lentt to render It,
uud the Adonis favoiites Herbert (Ireshnin,
(leorgo Howard, (leorgo Schiller, and Miss
tarriuA. Perkins hnvo equally good oppor
Untitles ns In that merry surccs.
llice's World rulr Is booked nt the Funko
for next Frl lay and Saturday. This is a
siH-ctacular piodiictiuu liitiiMliiclng many
new and dnzliug effects. It has hndu most
successful run iu Chicago, and will doubtless
be a drawing caul In Lincoln. 'I he company
is a gcod one.
The following Is un extinct from tho New
Yoik letter In the St. IdOuhSjieetittur: "Mis.
l.ese Carter, who oh.'Us heie next week, has
ciiumsI It to bo nolrsl abroad that she Ins
something stm lllug Iu store for those who
will go to sen her. What this "miiiiiiIIiIiir"
Is is beyond conjecture -unless she is to taken
shower bath In put I iialtitullbus In full
view of the audience. Nothing short of that
would bo considered startling by the modern
Now York play-goer, What with tho dis
cussion of obstetilcs In u stngn drawing-room
In "Heckles Temple," the exoteric study of
anatomy Iu "Tho Clcmoiiccnu Case," nud thn
depletion of tho orgies of cei tain palaces of
Iniquity scarcely mentlonablo In polite- or
even promlsciiou gatherings, In "Dr. Hill,"
stage realism nud stugo pruriency seem to
havo come to fullest development. And Is
this the modem tastel Wo nro told that
these things urn "artistic." If such bo tho
case ll Is singular that tho applause only be
gin when a woman's knee uro disclosed. It
Is mora likely tint case that those of us who
do not want (o Ihi leal dovlUh lire dominated
by nil entirely different motive. Thn fqct le
mains that the success of this season's now
plajs Increase In a direct ratio with their hi-
diccnoy. Vlrluo was never so lazy In New
i mu as it is now nor tho societies for I ho
"suppiiwslon of vlco" so conspicuous by their
leniency. Ar u matter of fact, tho district
attorney seem to havo gone out of business.
Pel haps tho various candidates for that olllco
do not want to get theuisulves dlsllkisl until
they nro sura which way the elections hnvo
The ICeuihils chuiigisl their hill on Thurs
day to "All For Her," which was done by
lister Wnlhick nt Wnlhirk's theatre twelvo
yeuisngo. Her many press agents say but
Ilttlo of tho piny but a usual, Ikmiiii thn
lady's vlitues, and the continual harping of
Mis. ICeiiilal. her children, and the parade of
her virtue and her charity, uud her gowns,
mako mo very, very weary, Itwnupoed
that Mrs, Kendal was enough of a lady to
keep her family uffnliK and her chastity nud
her giHsl words and iIjciU out of her advance
agent's notices, but, It would appear thct
such Is not the cam. Mrs, Kendal Is no mora
chaste, no (sitter than u hiiudrisl actresses,
nnd she Is showing thn vry poorest tasto In
her Interviews by allowing rot of this kind to
go Out from her. Sho is a charming and
good woman, no doubt; shn Is thn daughter
of "Tom" llolHTtsou, n clever playwright
and general gissl fellow, nud tho wife of Mr.
William Kendal, a illgnllhsl, stupid, and
heavy P.iiglislimaii, nud only uverngo "wnlk
Ing gentleman' of an actor, butslio Is no I let
ter nud no woimi than nuylsxly else.
Kdwtirtl Kluslve Itlcn has found a new
capitalist us well as a new playwright. In
the latter ho to nave unbounded
coufldeuct, nud perhaps ll will bo justllled,
Immjuiiso the dramatist I a bright writer for
tho Omaha Herald, W. 11, (Joodull, who has
finished n comedy called "An Absent Minded
Man." John W. Norton will bo tho financial '
sMiusor for the venture, which will probably
Ihi mtido ut St. trails In a mouth or so. Thero
Is u fulr chance that Illco will put "Tho
World's Fair" on tho shelf In ordvr to test tho
Omaha writer's farce.
Actors seem to have no politics. During
the Inst election they took no possible Intel est
iu It, not so much because thuy felt afraid
that tho democrats would not like them did
they cmmiu tlio republicans, nud vice versa,
but simply because they didn't cure n rap
which side won,
John It. Rogers Is negotiating with Ru
dolph Arouson to get tho right to produce
"Poor Jonathan" iu certain cities outside of
Now York. What u chance for Mlnnlo Pul
mer. Tho Kiiimn Juch (I rand Pngll.h
company which has rested during tho week
owing to Miss Juch's Indlsjiosltlon, will ap
is'itr In Philadelphia next week,
Tho Kdeu Musee has a strong list of at
tractions for the coming week. HusIiiom is
steadily Increnflng nt this sipula place of
SjsIal sain on Tea downs Tuesdny and
Wednesday at J, H. Mauiiitiuh Si Co.
Sjieclal Underwear and Corset sale at Tho
Hazar, lOiKJ O street, Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday. Such prices as given on the
popular mnlesof Corsets never before equal
ed. Head their advertisement on page eight
and note their wonderful bargains,
Siiti-rlflce In Corsets.
Wo offer .V) dozen standard make (Corsets,
Hall's, Dr. Warren's, Duplex and other well
known makes worth f 1 !i' to $1.7,'). Not a
Corset iu the lot worth less than 75c. Your
choice for !KI cents, at Maxwell, Share &
Ross Co.
Ladles should not full to attend the great
Underwear and C'( net sale at The Hazar
next Monday, Tuemlay mid Wednesday, No
such bargains were over lioforo offered.
Hrown's new branch restaurant, MIS O
street, Is doing n largo business, and persons
Iu the east wrt of tho city nro to Ihj congratu
late! on having so ulco and convenient u
dace to dine at.
Ladles should not fail to attend the great
Under wear and I'orset sale at The Hazar
next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. No
such bargains wero over Isiforo offered.
Winter is coming and it is but fair to re
mind you that lmie Meyer it Co. have on
sale tho laigest and most complete stock of
blankets Iu the city. Hut then I.01110 Meyer
A: Co. havo e ei j thing in the way of general
merchandise, dry gixsls, notions, groceries,
etc. Their stock in all the uiloiii Hues Is
carefully selected by Mr Meyer himself, and
now heie in the city can a U-tter assortment
1st found. Atthisstore on ate always sure
of obtaining the mo-t leliaMe goods at the
most reasonable prices. Ilnmst dealing has
given this Itriu nu liumeiiM) patronage ami
their trade is constantly lucieasiug. He
member the store ot Imle Meer Av Co, 011
Tenth street for any thing iu tho wuy of geu
era I iiicrihtihdiso.
An elegant Reuiaiquo pi oof etching, nice,
ly framed, only $1! ut CiancerV, til'-' South
P.lovvhlli stie t.