Capital city courier. (Lincoln, Neb.) 1885-1893, June 04, 1892, Image 1

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Vol. 7 No. 2G , ' Lincoln. Nicukaska. S iuuijay. Ji-nk A, le-JOa. Pmcic Fivic ContH
fmSSm ."K I Ifruioluw ivrvMtlii'Muhof Jutflwjtiy kill I i l arm, Jaf .MfltMsi 'iWsr'.TTsI
ifT'T'TI'ITTlr f ITT T '"It Montgomery, guilty though the latter iKWOltSIWliiKRit tlC.? T
lilVJinlfelv YM I L I !A my "vo lieen of wrecking Irvine's homer 1 :. u.liL-,:. rTT-fT IMI'T FT tSmjmmmm- in n
UiitUiflS V W 1M I ALII V ' Who cnn nay that C. K. Montgomery has iHLLLLLLH amSLxbf!j HLVaLLH ILWt4l -- WmWBTZ.'li'? I
MTWJV 1' V - from the fntnlltv nnv tmulshinont BB .i.llMCmVViaHllll IWfl S'"-'5ltSiiiRS ) I
rmjw.maHi r . - 'vvauflirj'i.wiVijr.iiHM, rpn - . mviHn" ... t .
It Itcglns to look ns if our courts of Justice
are mere luxuries. In tlmt tlny nro by some
(lccllltd Useless Mill by llll eXHlslve. KitlllT,
koiiio jii'oplo litivo tiuver renlltwl.tlio rcpiMt
tvu iirovliiceH of tlio boncli ntitl the jm-Ht, or
i1m) thvrenro inlltitnce at work on tlio local
press to brine tho com ts into illMreputu anil
suspicion. The provlnco of courtH linn been
Meeineil to Include tho hrarln;; ami ilet-r-mlimtloll
of illiTcreiievti nrlslnn tK-tnevii citi
zens oer proerty i IkI'Ih niul the tt lal of
thu charged with infractions of tho crim
inal coil.!. In the lntter Instance it lifts ul
way lieeii n nmxlmof the law that tho ac
cused (.hall be ileeined Innocent until proven
guilty. It Is so very rare that an innocent
man Is convicted of crime tlmt only n vy
tew cases nro on record, and tho cIiiiiikch are
runs on these with more or lts effect by nt
torneys for tho defense in almost every
criminal ciise. Hut hero in this enlightened
clt; of Into some of tho uowspipeis lmvo ap
parently tsteetnetl it to be tho province of
the press to sir. In judgment on criminals
and harangue the courts ere the cases are
called; without hearltiK tho evidence, as to
what should, If justice lie done, bo the out-
come of them. This Is, to say the least, ex
treinely bad.Uttf , and Is calculated to deny
to every .accuset'l the fair and Impartial trial
coutunplated by the law. Karly liiw-miikeis
'" must have had in mind Just such Inconsliler
ate newspaper writers as this class when
they esiablUhed the precedent of excluding
from Jury duty in a criminal case men w ho
had read'ln tho public prints occounts ot tho
imrtlcular crime charged. Tills rule has
bee toned down considerably, so thata man
may still read the uewpnMrs and make a
competent aud luiblased juror, but not such
biased editorial comment as has strung out
over double-leaded hmico In the columns of
some" of the papera of this city. All this
great apparent sollciiudo tor tho public
VS nfejy and morality i uncalled for. No lla-
1 n grant outrages will be by tho
courts In tho trials of the accused. They
will be able to kIvo substantial reasons for
its findings, which is more han their con.
U'injornric8Culi do.
For instanco, a disposition has In-en mani
fested to create a sentiment that will influ
ence the trial of Irvine for the killing of
Montgomery, and tlto ninny opot Utilities
available to hlackeu the character of his vic
tim with that end lu view have lieen eagerly
utilized. His mUlolag-s known and sus
pected, have been rehearsed aud uiagulihsl,
which can be justified only upon the plen
that Itlslone through sympathy for Mr.
Irvine. And yet, w hat-does tho press or tho
public know of the IrvUifMontgomerycuseJ
Very llttle, outside of Uie actual tragedy.
There is ail impiesulon curieut that Mrs.
Irvine had confessed criminality with Mont
gomery. tt tho press iiik.1 tho public have
not been slionn that confession, and it U
even hinted that theie is .not much in It
Upon tho contents of that ulleged coiiftssion
must publlo tympathy or cjJticism hinge to
a great extout, und it will not do to le
guessed at.
In tliomeanticno it woulil Lie well lor tho
public prints to refrain from zealous advo
cacy of one side or the other ill endeavors to
work up sentiment. Such a course Is usurp
ation of tho prerogatives of the bur. The
laws itxmlro that only men who have de
voted a specilled thno to study of the priii
doles of law. which are the established
ineastuoof justice, und have demonstrated
their fltnetH therefor, shall be euuUted to
harangue jurors aud creaU' sentiment hi a
case at bar. They do not contemplate the
extension of that privilege to every iiresou
slblo scribbler who has access to public at
tention through tho paiers. Murders aud
other tragedies have occurred since the lie
ginning of man and there b nou-o of getting
excited over them. Why not keep cool and
give the courts a nJwwi Tlie- cases hum go
there in any event, and these'loug-winded ef
forts to regulute sibllu seiitliMont merely ux
cite peo4e 'k passions and mako the work of
the courts moro iutricato ami oxpeuslru.
People may wifely await tho action of the
courts with the full assurance that, while
the guilty may oinetliiu.-s ierhaps often
escoe, tho innocent uro not at all likely to
suiter punishment.
J. II.
Whllo lonvlug entirely to tho law and the
courts, however, tho nportloiiment of jus
tice to the erH)trators of crime, it may not
Is) uiulss to rellect upon tho utter foolishness
of the taking of human life, especially with
out the sanction of law, as a punishment to
the victim or a source of vindication or sat
isfaction to the slayer. Take, for instance,
tho cuso above quoted. Who will say that
Irvine has served the ends of JuMlco by kill
lutf Montgomery, guilty though tho latter
limy have lieen of wrecking Irvine's home I
Who can say that C K. Montgomery has re
celvod from the fatality any punishment
other than tho few seconds of agony during
which his robunt vitality clung to the shat
teied caskctl Old he suffer any such punhli-
incut ii! must now bo the dally, hourly, yea,
uninterrupted anil umemlttlng xrtkm of
the man who put out his llfu's llghtl Is it
not a fact that the innocent relatives of both
the deceased and his slayer will suffer, ns
long n life lu them lasts, tlio bitterness of
slmmoaud sorrow which Montgomery is
past feeling! Think of tho vlTect of those
bullet wounds in Montgomery's breast upon
the llfo of Irvine's young and innocent
daughter. As long as she shall live the mem
ory of them will arise to point her to the
shame cast upon her mother's name and tho
blood stains upon her father's hands. Her
pathway Is clouded forever In life. What
must 1st the thoughts of Irvine's relatives!
Are they not moro teirlbly and effectively
punished in their Innocence than is tho vic
tim of tlio tragedy! Who can conceive of
tho lawful punishment Indicted upon tho
dead iii'iu's ngisl mother and soriowlu' sU-
teisi Aud yet tho man now awaiting with
in that awful my him, tho iKMiiteutlnry, for
the developments of tho future, will Ih more
solely punished than all. No man with clean
hands can. Imagine his sufferings now or in
the years to come. No matter what the
courts and public may do, there is that lu
his liriiln and hem t, the memory of human
blood shed by I is hand, which, if the testi
mony of humanity is not false, will embitter
his life to the Inst -onclnus moment. Tho
Impulse implanted in man to take human
life in satisfaction ot wrongs indicted is more
than unfortunate in that it prescribes u rem
eily much more terrible than tho ailment.
When men have schooled themselves in the
rellectlon that It over defeats Its own pur
poses they will ho no longer iutlucnccd by It.
Is it not timo to consider the foolishness of
endeavoring to vindicate one's honor by
It sometimes occurs, no doubt, to tho nt
teudaiits at funerals, aud especially to tho
sincere mourners, that a great many things
occur that are at least ipieur, if not decidedly
out of place. People will crowd and jostle
each other without the least compunction in
their efforts to get a peep at tho faco of the
dead, one whom they may not oven have
known in life. People are presumed to go to
funerals out of resitect for the memory of
the dead, and one who is properly impressed
with that retcct can hardly be sanposed to
bring his risibilities with him, but It is no un
common thing to see ieople chatting, Joking
nid gaily laughing as they follow in tho
solemn march to tho cemetery. A good
UHiiy jieoplo in every considerable funeral
cortege afford evidence to tho observer that
they can enjoy a laiggy ride uuder almost
any ciivumstuiiccs. lint the most remark
Hide feature of every funeral ceremony is
the haste with which the attendants return
therefrom. Hardly a'u tho remains laid in
tlio tomb, and seldom have the clods stopped
rattling upon tlio colli u lid, ere there is u
crumtile to get away, a scene of bustle and
ohfuiou surrounds the halt lluislied
ceremony and in tin incredibly lrlef erlod
Otero is a test of sKed lu the home-coming.
Tlio funeial utid the dead are at once for
gotten. Old Hip Van Winkle's lnful re
tlectiou hus its answer in tho return frum tho
modern funeral. "Are we so soon forgot
h1imiii mo gone!"
To AM Nebraska.
Tle Burlington & Missouri River Uail
road has prepared and has now ready for
distribution a new hand hook, treating of
the (importunities which Nelirnsba, North
western Kansas and Eastern Colorado offer
to funnels, business men and investor.
Tills (took him been gotten out for tho in
foiuiatiou nt eastern eople, particularly
those wlkuihuve friends west of the Missouri;
it is written in a pleihumt, easily understood
style, by one who thoroughly knows his sub
ject, and is foufidently recommended as
likely to stimulate immigration to a very
considerable extent.
It pictures Netraska und those xrtious ot
Kansas aud Colorado adjacent to it, uot as
they might bo, tint as they ure.
It is thought that the best method of ills
tribiitiug theM) lituid books is as follows:
I Parties in Nebraska, Kansas und Colorado,
having friends lu tho east who are likely to he
Interested in such literature as this, uro iu-
i '
vitcd to send the names and addresses of
these latter to Mr. J, Francis, (Iciicra! Pas
senger and Ticket Agent, Ihirllugtou Kouto,
Omaha, Neb,, who nil! take pleasure in for
warding, postpaid, to such addresses as many
copies as desired.
K U linking Powtler, '! ouuees vi'i centr.
Absolutely Pure. Have you tried It!
K'iH i;iK!H'iH PGMiaMI - - -1
kilMH T"Vcia""P""" ,fr"
Tlils N the lieauteou-season of tho lilrdsand
"uuintile" l.ees,
Thelamlikliisaud thecoltklnsnni illsHirlliiK
on the leas,
Aud folks aid making siiiu oftlioMip or wil
low trees
As we uo marchliiKoii.
A philosopher is a man who will not kick
when he knows it is easier to abstain from
!l II II
Lincoln newspaper men are going on si
many excursions this year tint tho move
ment in behalf of better country roads Is eas
lly understood.
I i II
This world would bo a happier place to
live in if some of the ienple w ho cannot sing
the old songs would not attempt tho new
.1 II it
Tho author of tills Mosaic department has
recived from John 1, knight a phntn;;iapli
of the attack of ihuuiatlsin witli which lie
was icceutiy entangled. The picture Is not
a very good" one, as Mr. Knight can scaicvly
be distiuguMietl from the rhumatlsui, but It
will nevei theless be prled highly.
H ll J
L. W. Ullliugt.ley was lu tho Hilver Anni
versary parade., but uot in ills proper char
acter. He should have had a lloat all to him
self with a few Tuiklsh pipes at hi
side and
a picture of tlio Prophet by whoso beard hu
swears, hanging overhead, there is nut one
Lincoln and Capt. Ullllngsley is ouo of her
It is painful to notice that croquet, lawn
tennis and other healthful sports have lieen
supplanted in Lincoln tiy the now game of
murder, which ban become sooptilar. "Let
us walk a block and kill homebody" is the
way society peopte address each other iiowb -
.lays when the lea-leu footed hours grow tire-
some. The gnitio of ero uet Isn't so exciting,
but in tho long run it will give better general
I f a
I cuuuot slug Ibe old oiiks
ltecnusc I would be fired,
Hut t can warble "lloom-der-ay"
Until I iiiake you tlrod,
il M I
The people of Lincoln should inlst upon u
special session of the legislature for the spec
lal purpos" of defining the powrtsniiil privi
leges of Halt creek. Th city will always lw
handicapped by that stream If she Is to ho
inundated and her people driven to tlio
in that
As a testilt of the wet spring scientists .iy
that mosquitoes will bu uiiuually large and
voracious tills year. The information Is ox
tiemely discouraging. Several of us had
planned to attend a number of Sabbath
s:hool jucnlcs when the summer fairly oien,
but this news will spoil the festivities. If
there is anything that mars tho mad joy of
eating tt sandwich at 11 picnic it i to haven
mosquito alMiut tho size of an ostrich come
up and eat you, It may in accordance with
the laws of retaliation, but it is mighty In-
convenient jut the same.
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The author of this department didn't we
the silver anniversary celebration nt Lin-
coin, and is rather glad of ll. There is a
good deal of pleasure in listening to tho Und
ccn unit? n unjaift iik, ru i. ui...t,j.. i .,!.... i... i ir s 4
creek Is only important in tho nnrtlculur ni , ....1.1 i-... .. ,'..?. lion has begun, lucre seems to he no don
it can create a good deal of damage, and T.. .r .. en - - i, ,i . L. ,"""" ' '"'' "' '''.mpletesl by next De
respect 11 resemnies more lliun one .,,ru,iv ...) i...rn.. in..- i -r." . ""'"'" l"''" iwcupimy i.j r v. mines
1. .. ........ ...u.. -1...... "in nr-vi in: tri i ... ....!... .... ..I.. i ,. .... t... ri I
of whom we have heard. '....... ,:, .m . ' .... ."'..."" I I'lohuiauii s stock company. The thivitto to
play, and in swinging a Imgu banner with a
motto on it, anil in following i procesdon
around town aud elliug voiir-lf hoarse,
but when the celebration Is over and you
wake tho next day with n vast, shoieless
headache anil a Kite throat, and a weary,
disjointed frame, the fun evaporates and all
you have to console yourself is n memory
somewhat the worse for wear. It is more
prolltnhlo and more pleasing lu the end to
dwell in tpifetuess far from tile maddening i
ctowd's ignoble strife,
I II ll
One great oversight may bo charged up to
tho gentlemen who had In charge the prepar
ations for the silver aituiveisary celebration
at Lincoln. No process on can In a success
at the capital city without a lloat showing
that Kianil old physician, V II. II, Dunn,
In the act ot bulling hay. It would have
been as easy as falling into a dry well to
have arranged a largo lloat with a Dederlck
hnv press on it and a ipiautity of fiery, uu
tamed hay. In tho foreground tho doctor
could hate been shown shoving the aromatic
hay Into tlio hopper of tint machine, while
tlio background could have been lilted up
with some skulls and cross bines and a few
pressed Kgyptiall uuiiuiules. Tin) effect
would have lieeii pleasing mid aitistlu In the
extreme, and the compliment to the doctor
would have been a graceful tribute to true
w orth.
Wai.t Mason.
Our Own Hal.) McKec.
The pretty picture on the Mist page is "our
own baby MeKee," mid no other baby McKeo
could hi prettier, or sweeter, or more clove r
The young lady's name is Miss Isabella Mc.
Kee, ami she is the daughter of I 'tank McKce
known und liked in every town In the
United HtatcH lu which can bo found a theatre
or a hall ind the clever actress known pro
fessionally as Miss Isabella Coe, but in pri
vate ife as Mrs. Isabella McKee, Is its
m it m ma. Hahy McKee, Is only '.a little over
four ye-trs old, hut In that short time she too,
hits Imh-oiiio a great favorite and is probably
. wll(y known and Inv.
ta ,Ur,llstlugullus fa
i 0(t,r
I on and off the
titer and almired
t Tickets r..r Hit .Ml ut Udell's.
The price of board at Odell's Temple dining
hall by the week Is now only ;..V, which is
as cheap as tho cheapest and the table fine
Is fully up to its usual excellent standard.
Why uot go to Odell's to board regular! You
get '21 tickets for l to.
I'or The Soldier lloja.
Tho Albany 7Vo'fniin. Mnv '!, will ho
printed on an army blue p'ter, especially
designed for tho Decoration Day number
iiioue, anu win contain original imhmiis,
Hew are ol Olntineuls for Cutiirili Unit
Contain .Mciciii') ,
us mercury will suiely destroy thu sense of
suieii nun coinpieieij- iteniuge 1110 whole sy
, tem when entei lug it through the uiticuotis
surfaces, Such articles should never In; used
except or prescriptions front reputable pity
siulaus, us thedamngo they will do is ten
' fold to the gissl you can towibly derive fiom '
I tlieni. Hall's Cutnrih Cure, manufactured (
by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, O., contains
, no mercury, and is taken internally, acting
directly uKiu the blood and luucuons siirfnctM
of tho system. In buying Hall's Cutnrih
Cvre Ihj sure you get the genuine. It Is taken
internelly, and mado In Toledo, O., by F. J.
1 Cheney to Co. Testimonials f,tH..
j JyBold by druggists, price 7.V- jier bottle.
c.iuio 10 luiKt-s win is) sent ny ma ror . ' . i ...i. i .. .1 1 . . . n ,.
0 iii.." ti 1 ... '.'., Ik built by tho doelut estate for Henry E
1 cent. Address, lite ifi'iirniii. Allumv. . V. ' ... ....... . .
"l'lm County I'alr'' drew n largo oudlcnro
ot the Kunkii Wednesday evening, and Judg
ing from tho heal ly laughter and gcnoinus
npplnuio continually coming from the sk'0
tatois It may be safely said that It made a
decided hit here. This : play Is especially In
teresting to those who sH'iit the earlier part
of their life upon n fin in. Tho strikingly
naltiial scenery and thu goiMl, whole smiled
homely iimnneis lecall In memory happy
days gone by. No osslblo fault can 1st
found in tho maimer of Its puslurtlon either
from a dramatic or icallsllc standpoint, tor
the cast throughout was excellent and It has
been said by inaiiy that oven Nell llurgess
himself Is not Miss Mnry Hales supei lor lu
tho chut nctcr of that prime, prudish aud
old-fashioned Hplnsler. I.lltht Monday, a
clillil nf not over thusi veal's of age. won
hearty tippiauso in IferTnfaiitllo sliTTt ilTu co
as also did the ipmitette's singing, 1 which Is
tlio best heard heie since the rendition ol
the "Texas Hteer" quartette. The big fea
ture of the play, however, Is tho horse raio
ill the last act wheio three hoises mo seell
i mining nt full speed on the stage. This is
obtained by a contrivance similar to the old
tashloued tread mill, It is it novel and ex
citing scene and makes a very lilting llnalo
for ''The County Kalr." Asa whole It was
a most merltotious production and ceitalnly
ii clever attraction with which to close the
season tit Kunko's.
The DimI.I Opera company closed Its Lin
coln engagement at tho Kit like Haturday
evening to only fair business. Tho company
had been out Just three weeks when they left
Lincoln and had had but three weeks'
busluessbo foro coining here. As tint en
gagemellt progiesscd tho people seemed to
becomo better aciualtited with their pints,
and on the closing night a very srtltfactory
piesentatlon of "Chimes of Normandy" was
given. Tho choillsiH were stronger and did
better work and tho principals received Just
and merited applause. While the company
was not equal lu strength, costumes, etc.,
that of many other opeia atttactlous that
have been seen heie, It must also bo borno
in mind that It is not u dollar or u dollar
anil a half production, hut fifty cents was
the higlitst price and for tlmt money the
closing perfwnniieeti weto fully satisfac
tory. "dettysburg" was played by the Leslie
Davis couiHiuy at the Lansing Monday even
ing In honor of Memorial day, mid it Is hard
ly necessary to mention that they drew a
large house composed mostly of old soldiers
and their friends. Tuesday evening '(Jueen's
Kvldeuco" was presented to thu usual sl.eil
audience. This is a sensational conns ly deal
ing with Kiiglish counterfeiters and their ux
citing lives While all tho parts were ad
mirably taken, the piece Is hardly up to the
Million's standard. Wednesday evening tlio
"Sea of Ice," a sK.'ctnctilor play of excellent
merit was played to one of the best audi
ences of the engagement. This play is one of
the best presented by the company, and is
most handsomely staged. It met with such
success that It will Ihj rcsatcd at the close
of the engagement this evening. "Tlio Ticket
of Leave Man" was again seen Inrt night by
a large audience aud as this is ouo of the last
nights in which to see the ever popular Liu
dons all lovers of good diuumti'! wuik should
tut u out and give them a hcuity send off.
There will Iki no matinee today, but the
night K'rforumnce will Imj witnessed by tho
largest house of tlio engagement. Some
good seats are yet to lie had at the Ihix of
fice. In New York the site of the new Empire
theatre at llroadvvay and Fortieth street is
clear of the old buildings, and the
I done befoie the autumn of 1V.W. The theatre
I to bo erected iii Dist Thiity-fourth strwt by
' the Asturs will be a combination house, de
pending llK)U tho East side public for audi
ences. The I. unions have lieen booked for two
week's engagement at the new lloyd in Oma
ha. They w ill be the llrst opiilar priced at
traction to play in tlmt theatre. This news
conies to tho CouiilKli via gras vine telo
graph and will probably Iki a surprise to
those interested in contracting the engage
lii'orge Thatcher's Minstrels combined
with Rich Harris' Couitsly coiiisiuy will
npN.'ar at the Ftinko Friday evening for the
' AiiiH'y at iiuriy-mmu street win not 1
beuellt'of Its lellrlng manager, Mr. I''. I'1.
Ogstou, In tlmt great success "Tuxedo"'
which received Us Initial production nt tho
l'liuko the ISM of hist July. The scenes are
laid at Tuxedo park, where swel New York
ers Hist saw Mrs. James llrowu Potter
stiuggllug with an amateur attempt' at
olevlitlng the stage, aud tho story deals with
the trials of a pailv of repieseittatlvosolcely
people from New York, llimlou and Chicago,
w ho in e engngisl hi the pleasing, but III their
case perplexing, attuuptnf oiganllng an
aiiiati'tir I'lileitaliinient. As tint unfro
queiitly happens on occasions of tills kind,
disappointments me numerous, and they nro
on tho verge of failure when they learn that
(leorgo Thatcher's inlnsticN nro reheaislng
lu tho uefghborhiKHl, and they determine to
seek their assistance. This Is accordingly
done, and act second shows the tnlnstiels on
the club house lawn giving their (lint part lu
resHinso to mi Invitation from the amateurs.
It Is in thlsnet tlmt the ininstiel is given
full sway, and, with such well known
iiilustiels as Thatcher, Dougherty, Hhtpard,
Coleman, Jose, Moore, Krillmati und Iowl,
the fun is fast and furious, while tho singing
j Is of the best, The piny Is exceedingly
amusing. "Ta-iii-rn-hooin-iliT-o," that now
wot Id wide, familiar und equally popular
uichsly of which the otlgln Is obscure, wns
.... . . . . i . tt
lit si introduced to the piiiiuo in "iiixcuo' on
Its Initial production hero last summer.
Ilaverly's Mastodon Mllisttels will appear
at the Laindng Friday evening, and the
iimuscuicut-lovliig publlo who delight lu
originality and relliicurmt will surely find It
at this house. Tho present company of par
excellence Is tho same which plajed nt the
Casino, Chicago, Haverly's own theatie, for
twenty-eight consecutive weeks, a season
longer than any aggregation of u like until ro
over prosentisl hi this country. The list of
stars which constitute this organization is
certainly a surety of what the public limy
uxH'Ct. Tho smiling fncoof tholncompaiablo
Hilly lllce will keep you fiom watching tho
second hands go around on your watch. K.
M. Hall, Chas. Sully, llogert mid O'llrlen,
Delmoro mid Wilson, Harry Constantino,
Kllwood, A. M. Thatcher, Hanks Winter,
Arthur Yule, (Its), Kvims, L. M. Mettlernnd
the other rointillniisof the company will
occupy your thoughts, and "Klssell" with
his lightning military musket iiiniui-uvim
wlllda.lo your eyes mid daze your brain
with his lightning rapidity. The grand froo
afteinoon exhibition, widen will be given at
thieoo'chck, consisting of tho most beauti
ful music executed by Haverly's inagiilllcont
band, assisted by thu wondrous "Klssell" In
his military musket iiutnii-uvres, Is only u
fore-taste of tho good things In store.
Tliilixdny evening the Lansing theatre will
pi chen I n farco conusly that tho liest critic h
of leading cities have proiiotiuced a most stl
H'ib production. "Hoss and Hoss" has nt
Its heail Charlie Heed mid William Collier,
two of the greatest comedians living; they
are the bright, particular stars of tho com
pany. In "Lawyer Charlie Hows" Chnrllo
Heed has fallen Into a happy vein thit serve
as n setting for his scullar funnylsin, cc-
centric songs and odd fentilles of force-isom-edy.
In "Judge Willie Hoss" Willie Collier
hits w isely taken advantage of the strong;
vain of legitimate couitsly that bubbles from
everything he undertake-. Not only are lotl
these gentlemen original as fim-makers, bub
their songs are new, fully abreast of tins
times, and sulllclently ludicrous to continu
ally keep an audience In an uproar with
laughter. Arthur Motiltou is also a strong
name in the cast, and James II. Gentry gives
a delightful Interpretation of tho Yankee
sheriff. Ml. i.ouiso Allen as "Sybil Cerves''
has made 11 great hit with her iuimltablo
kangaroo dance. Miss Helen Collier as "Lo
belia Hoss," tlio wife of the Judge, has also
made a hit and adds a very pretty I'tty
Llnd ilnuce to the attraction. Seats go on
sale Tuesday morning.
Manager Rickey lias made 1111 engagement
with the Hipulnr Lucky Ranch Comedy
company, and that organization will open 11
week's engagement nt the Pnvilliou tomor
row afternoon in one of their best predtio
tions. There will U tin entertainment 011
the stage every evening and nmtiuivs Tiles
day, Wednesday aud Saturday
Tislny Is children's day and all the young;
folks will bo admitted free this afternoon.
The balloon tisceii.lon will lie one of the day's
enjoyments. Tomortow will positively bo
the close of tho celebrated ueriallst.-.' engage
nieiit and you slioulil not fall to attend. Tho
iM'auiiful jxtrk is otherwiM' in excellent con
dition and in mote was than one can a de
lightful afUriioon or evening U put in. Thu
elivtric line giKs dlrex'l to the gates. Why
not take in tho park tomorrow and enjoy u
day of solid pleasure!
Continued 011 llfth page.
Dr. l'arnliaiii Cure
lilowl, chronic, female, heart, liver, lung,
nervous, rectal and skin disen,. Room
Nos. H and l.'i, Richards block.