Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 29, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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Tint Cattlemen Conritted Under Ftno
.Law Get Their ItnteoM.
Latter Anaial to Over F.levea Haa
dred Dollar Example Mad
of Case far Reet
f Rfftn
The flrat conviction under the govern
ment'e new fence law has been secured.
Judge Munger Thursday morning over
ruled the motion for a new trial In the
ruse of the Krause brothers, convicted at
the Mar term of the United States district
court of Illegally fencing; publlo land and
Intimidating- settlers. Sentence was then
passed on the accused. In which John
Krause was required to pay a fine of $800,
pay one-half the costs of the suit and be
Imprisoned In the custody of the United
States marshal for twenty-four hours.
Herman Krause was fined $500 and one
half the costs of suit and sentenced to
rlmllar Imprisonment. Both Were to be
confined In the DougHts ,;county Jail until
the costs and fine were paid. Ten days
were given the accused 1n which to raise
the money for their flnee and sentence was
uspended In the Interim. However, the
accused made arrangements to pay the
fine and costs at once. The costs will
amount In the aggregate to $1,171.
Revlewst the Case.
John and Herman Kraune, brothers and
the leading cattlemen of Sheridan county,
were Indicted at the November (1903) term
of the federal grand Jury of Illegally fenc
ing approximately 10,004 acres of publlo
lands In Sheridan county, adjoining their
personal property of a similar area In Box
liutte county. Additional indictments were
found against them at the May (1905) term,
of the federal grand Jury and their trial
on the combined Indictments began during
the Ma;- (1M6) term of the United States
district court. The trial occupied several
weeks, the Krauses' be.lng defended by I
C. Noleman and C. C. Barker of Alliance
nd the prosecution was -conducted by
United States District Attorney Baxter,
instated by Assistant Attorney Lane and
Special Attorney Bush. v
The trial attracted general Interest all
iver. the country, being the first attempt
it the government to Institute criminal
proceeding for the violation of the antl-
fonclng laws. It was full of sensational
features and was bitterly contested.
Osliorns Chief Witnesses.
The government's ohlcf witnesses were
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Osborn, who were
homesteaders within the alleged Illegal
fence enclosures of the Krause brothers.
Mrs. Osborn developed into a witness of
remarkable astuteness and demonstrated
an acquaintance with the fence lines of the
accused that was remarkable. She had
made a complete circuit of the alleged 11-
. legal fence? lines and offhand gave the loca-
the fences according to quarter.
township and range lines that as-
npt only the court, but the at-
for the defense.
Upward pf fifty witnesses were examined
In the trial on both sides and during
the entire proceedings the court room was
crowded, many of the spectators being cat
tle men from different parts of this state
and South Dakota and Wyoming. Wit
nesses also were present from Washington,
as It was the Intention' of the govern
ment to make this a test case.
The evidence of the Osborns was corrobo
rated by numerous other witnesses as to
the fact of Intimidation and Illegal fences,
and the result was the conviction of John
Krause of Intimidation . and Illegally cos,
strutin,gln T.nflntalnlng llfegal fences,
while Herman Krause was found not guilty
of Intimidation, but guilty of constructing
and maintaining illegal fences.
Motion for Hew Trial.
The attorneys for the defense at once
gave notice that they would file a motion
for a new trial and' this motion was filed
a few weeks later. The argument on the
motion . for a nw trial was made early
In September. The contention of the de
fendants was that during the trial an ef
fort had been made by the government to
show that John K cause had once shot and
killed one Sylvester over a fence line trou
ble some years previously, but was ac
quitted of crime, on the ground that the
killing was done In self-defense. A further
uttempt. was. made to question the reliab
ility of the Osborns as witnesses and an im-
aehment of thelf evidence was attempted
the argument; This consltuted the gen-
M ground for asking, a new trial.
The government contested the motion
a new trial on the ground that the time
anil place to essay an Impeachment of the
testimony of the Osborns was during the
trial and not after a conviction had been
spcured; also that even with the elimination
of the testimony of the Osborns. there was
sufficient corroborative evidence to warrant
the verdict of the jury.
Jada Mauwer'a Address.
In summing up the argument of counsel
for a new trial. Judge Munger said. In ef
fect, Thursday morning:
The admission or the testimony In the
case of the Sylvester homicide was un
warranted. It having no bearing on the
case and the Jury was Instructed to not
take It Into considers tlon, and that part of
the testimony was stricken from the record.
There was no effort during the trial to Im
peach the testimony of the Osborns, nor
was their credibility questioned at that
time. Hnr this reason the bill of esceptlons
and motion for a new trial Is overruled.
Judge Munger then asked:
"John and Herman Krause have yoi
anything to aay why sentence should not
be passed upon you?"
Attorney C. C. Barker, In behalf of the
accused, said!'
Your honori the defendants have been
found guilty of bat a statutory offense
which does not Involve any moral turpi-
"Oixei" Oifici. Co.'
n optica;
si (I1
Bsmsrksb's Eipatiiion tf Their Biiineti
ThrtiifBOat Vesr&ik.
rresaerlty at the People Reflected la
Attssdasre of Cash, Least
raid OsT aad Decreased
Heal Estate A r coast.
A summary of the official reports of the
business of building and loan association In
Nebraska for the fiscal year ending June
$0, 16, has been completed by Secretary
Roys of the State Banking department
The figures show remarkable growth In
these saving and home making Institutions
and supplements other proofs of the
prosperous condition of the people of the
The fifty-nine associations Included In
the summary shew resources aggregating
7.rSI,000, an increase of over $1,000,000 in
the fiscal year. The increase in first
mortgage loans was hearty $1,000,900. Shares
in force advanced from 171,000 to W8,000
and the number of share holders from 24,000
to 2,000.
A comparison of the returns for the cur
rent fiscal year and the preceding one Is
as follows:
Assets aad Liabilities.
1V4-H ' lon
First mortgage loans. .tOa.I14.6t t5.4M.71SW
an.a.&s . ;r7.yi.i
J.i.M 227.70g.oa
tlons of
lection, t
torneys I
E. RIGGS Pointing Out the Difference,
tude, but Is of the same general order as
a violation of the hunting laws of the
state. As to whether they were rightly
or wrongfully found guilty. It Is not for
me here to state. We were completely
surprised at the testimony offered by the
Osborns, and It was not until they were
on the witness stand were we able to lo
cate them. The defendants are poor men.
They aro not cattle barons. They came
Into that country poor and arc yet poor
men and are entitled to the clemency of
the court. They are hard working men.
They went into that Inhospitable section
and stayed there, while others passed on.
They work with their own hands and by
that means support themselves. If they
are confined In prison it will take them
away from their work and their families.
I ask that the court will look Into the
equity of this case and ask for the morcy
of the court and expect Justice.
Evidence of Their Poverty.
Mr. Barker, In order to show the finan
cial circumstances of his clients, asked to
produce evidence of their poverty through
L. E. Roberts of South Omaha, who was
their financial backer. He showed that
Mr. Roberts held their notes amounting in
the aggregate to $40,000, of which $10,000
was secured by mortgage on their lands
and $30,000 on their cattle and implored the
court to take these fscts Into considera
tion. District Attorney Baxter, on behalf of the
government, said:
The government regards this case as
highly Important. It does not wish to do
Injustice to any one. but It desires that
the law e rigidly enforced. Since the ver
dict has been rendered against these men
no effort has been made by the defendants
to take down their fences. The enclosures
that existed at Uie time of the trial still
exist. They have shown no contrition. In
the case of Herman Krause there was noth
Ing to show that he was guilty of Intimida
tion. No case has been presented to this
court or will be presented hereafter that
will show a greater case of Intimidation
than that exercised by John Krause. His
crime was heinous, and the government
believes that an example shourd be made.
A reDresentatlve of the court has been
recently In that country and has found that
tne enclosures compiainea or sun exist.
John Krause was an intlmidator of the
worst sort and the limit of the law Is none
too little punishment for him. An ex
ample should be made whereby the public
may be notified that this thing cannot
continue with lmpunltv and that athe in
timidation of settlers on the public domain
must cease and -i." order from this court
shall go out to this effect.
Mr. Barker replied to Judge Baxter with
the statement: "The defendants had taken
down their own fences, but that the only
fences that remained were connecting
fences. This prosecution looks to me more
as a persecution against these men."
Co art's Last Words.
Judge Munger replied:
The court does not require that the de
fendants shall take down the unlawful
fences of any one else. The fact of the
murder of Sylvester cannot he taken Into
consideration at all. The offense of these
men Is a statutory offense perse and not
an Immoral one. The purpose of the law
Is to preserve the public domain for the
use of actual settlers. No one has the
right to arrogate to himself the right of
domain and control any portion of the
public lands. The law does not permit it.
The humblest cltlsen has the same right
as the corposatlon. The government says
rnu must not fence In the publlo domain,
t Is free to all. The grass is free for pub
llo use, not for the use of one or two per
sons, but for every one and every acre
of this land Is free. But for many years
large and wealthy corporations have been
tacitly permitted to do this thing In viola
tion of the law, but that does not mitigate
against the violation of the law or con
done It. It Is the duty of the department
of Justice to see that the law la enforced,
not to exercise vengeance, but to punish
for violation of the law. By doing this,
further prosecution may be avoided, and in
passing sentence It will show to offenders
and all persons violating the law that It
will not De prontable to continue paying
fines for the privilege of keeping their il
legal fences up. The court has no desire
to inflict the sentence of Imprisonment In
this case beyond what the statue Imposes.
What Krauses gay.
Herman Krause said at the federal build
ing Just after sentence was pronounced:
"We will of course pay the fine. That is the
only thing we have to do."
John Krause is of a little more belligerent
turn and remarked later In the day:
"I think after all we will appeal the case
to a higher court. It seems hard that we
shonld have been convicted on the testl
monv of those Osborns. We should be
given a chance to show what they are,
and ought to have a new trial to do so,
and then I am sure we will be acquitted
Question of Independent Telephone
In Omaha Concerns Every
Business Man In the State.
Kearney Hub, September 26.
Kearney business men are evincing a
lively Interest In the efforts now being made
by the Independent telephone interests to
have the question of granting a franchise
to an independent company in Omaha sub
mltted to the voters of that city at a special
election, the expense whereof Is to be paid
by the promoters of the company. The
Omaha papers are at present publishing
numerous articles for and against the prop
osition, being principally in the form dt In
tervlews with men identified with the new
company or the Bell company, and the con
test Is waxing exceedingly warm. The In
dependent people do not ask the council to
grant them a franchise, their only request
being that the matter be submitted to a
vote of the people.
In speaking of the matter to a Hub rep
resentatlve a prominent business man of
this city said: "The question of whether
there shall be an Independent telephone
exchange In the city of Omaha Is one which
concerns the business men of every town
In the state, where Independent companies
are in existence, almost as much as it
does the people of Omaha. The people Of
this state have Invested hundreds of thou
sands of dollars in the telephone business
and large numbers of business men no
longer have Bell telephones In their stores
or offices. This condition diverts many
telephone orders for goods from this sea
tlon, which would otherwise go to Omaha,
to Lincoln and Grand Island, and orders
by mall, which might go to Omaha by tele
phone if there were connections, are Just
as Habit to go to Chicago, St. Joe or
Kansas City.
"I believe that the manufacturers and
Jobbers of Omaha are committing a crime
against themselves, against their city and
against the spirit of progress, which has
built up the great state of Nebraska, by
not Insisting that (tielr city council submit
this matter to a vote of the people. If
they should arise en masse and Insist that
the council allow this barrier to the com
merclal growth of the city to be removed.
I do not believe that the members of the
council would dare to refuse the demand,
even If they did have an 'understanding'
with the Bell company.
"If Omaha Insists upon allowing the Bell
monopoly exclusive entree Into Its bus!
ness houses, denying equal privileges to
company owned and controlled by Ne
braska people, I believe that the retailers
of the state should place their orders with
houses located In cities which are appar
enuy not tied up with such monopoly.
have written to a number of manufacturers
and Jobbers In Omaha with whom I have
been doing business and told them how
stand on the matter and think other bust
ness men should do the same."
at j.
. There is a reason, and the best Kind of a
reason, why Ayer's Hair Vigor makes the hair
grow long and heavy.
It is a hair-food. It feeds the hair and makes
it healthy and strong.
, Healthy hair grows, keeps soft and smooth,
does not split at the ends, and never falls out.
Give" Ayer's Hair Vigor to your gray hair and
restore to it all the deep, rich color of early life.
'Use eg las I . O. Irw te . tewsU, Mas,
lee smftmirei mi
ATm-t CTOItr wCTOSAL-rsr easts, irtt j rttLS-Fsr eoe.tis.ttoa.
AXhM'd sXaAJaJaU-a-g tae Aism's AuU CUkXTru wsmeadara.
Loans In foreclosure..
Stock loans
Real estate
Furniture and sta'ery.
delinquent interest...
Expenses and taxes...
Other assets ,.
18.W3 21
'3.41. US
SI. 4-o to
24 876 07
' 92.ftS4.95
Dues and dividends..
Full paid stock
Reserve fund
Undivided nrnflta
Incomplete loans
Premiums unearned..
Advance dues
Advance Interest
Other liabilities
Receipts and
..$7,2)4,287.48 t6.il7.J60. 40
..t5.52I.79. $4.RM.57.8I
.. 1.134.819 14 84.1.81 13
.. 17.1.244 90. 144.3S-i.60
.. i:9,776.17 191.01803
.. 148. 991.79 86.486 89
2. 244.0 29. PC'S IS
... . 16696.79 10,627.15
2.8.'J.$1 1.467.70
43.929.09 89,592 (W
..$7,269,297.48 t.217,0.
Balance on
Julv 1. 1904
Pues (running stock).
Dues (full paid stock).
Premiums '.
Membership and
transrer rees
Loans repaid .
Heal estate sales
Other receipts
$ 198,718.57 $ 217,262.$0
2.431.937.66 2, 030. . 16. 83
15,664 24
1,818,(11 ;.io
1,116 617 $6
212.489 3
.$6,288,488.64 $4,46,832.$7
1904-1. 1903-4.
I2.JS6.&69.96 $2,168.667.0
HU.1II6.I2 64.161.47
27.168.13 8.6H6.65
43.026.14 90.01 9. 06
1,472,796.48 -0,3-19.076.67
Other expenses .....
Withdrawals, dues.
Withdrawals, earnings 26.319.fcl
Matured stock, dues... 233,403.04
Matured slock, earn
ings 19.641.51
Full paid stock, dues.. 176,276.28
Full paid stock, earn
ings . 44,604.32
Cash on hand 404,760.56
Other expenditures .... ' 126,929.11
Totals $6,289,488.64 $4,468,832.67
A noteworthy feature of the comparative
showing Is the sharp increase In the amount
of cosh on hand, double'- the amount of
the preceding year. This Item la ex
plained by the marked Increase In loans
repaid, amounting to $1,318,000, an increase
of over $200,000 during rhe -year. There is
also an Increase In- real' estate sales and
a decrease in the amodttt of real estate
on hand. , ',
Every feature of the . report reflects
prosperity with a big P., The aggregate
of the year's business Is well over $6,000,000
and was transacted at an expense of
$60,000 for salaries, and $43,000 for other
Chamberlain's Colio, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy cures diarrhoea and dysen
tery In all forms and la all stages, it
never falls.
J. L. Brandela A Bona Offer Thonssnds
of Dressed and Kid Body Dolls
at a Fraction of Their
Cost to Import.
We announce the greatest bargain sale
of dolls ever known in Omaha. The dolls
are all Imported and became slightly wet
in the vessel In transit The shipment
was refused and Brandels bought it all
at a price less than cost to Import. Only
a small portion of the stock was in the
least damaged. Saturday Is the sale.
Msirrar'e Prise Terrier Pap. Bold by
Boa at Bargain Coaster
Patrick Murray, proprietor of the barber
shop in the Murray hotel, says there Is a
time when a Joke is not a Joke. He main
tains there is such a thing as carrying a
Joke too far.
Patrick Murray. Jr., carried a Joke around
the block from his sire's tonsorlal bufTet
yesterday afternoon. Just what Patrick
Murray, sr., said to Patrick Murray, Jr.,
has not yet been divulged, but the elder
Murray Is buying Just the same.
Mr. "Murray has a litter of eight fine fox
terrier pups. He has been offered from $20
to $30 each for them and expected to clean
up a modest fortune and then retire. Yes
terday afternoon the son took three of the
pups and went In front of the Paxton hotel
and sold the Infant canines for t cents each.
Mr. Murray Is now trying to recover the
dogs his son closed out at bargain counter
and return
and return
$58.71. .
Via The Northwestern Una.
City Offices 1401-140$
Fa roam Street-
- Glgaatle Consplraey.
'Tls a gtgantlo conspiracy, of Coughs,
Colds, etc, against you. Foil It with Dr.
King's New Discovery. 60c and $1.00. Sold
by Sherman A MoConnell Drug Co.
The Hungarian society will hold divine
services on the Jewish New Year's day,
September $0 and 31, also Atonement day,
October 8. at Metropolitan hall. Twenty
third and Harney streets. '
C. SINGER, Secretary.
Prank S. Black, sales agent of the Natural
Food company, is in the city.
J. W. JohiiHton who sued the Omaha
Electric IJght company for damages was
awarded a verdict by a Jury Thursday af
ternoon for $2,175.
Two suits against the city of Omaha were
filed In the district court Thursday after
noon. Nels J. Hlldlng wants $1.638 49 for
labor done and material furnished for the
engine houso at Twenty-fourth and Cum
ing streets. He sllt.o. that he entered Into
rontrart with the rlty to do the work and
that March K he wa.i ordered to stop work
and that the illy has paid him nothing
for what he did do. Walter J. Mlst-fier
alleges In his petition that he mads the
plans for the enelne house and that like
city owa him V'jLi which he aanta,
The Y. M. C. A. 9 a res a.
Will give you FREE Information where
to find sleeping accommodations.
All persons having rooms to rent should
send their addresses and prices to this
bureau by mall. DO NOT TELEPHONE
And Retsrn Via Chlnago Great West
rn Railway,
$1160 to Duluth, Superior and Ashland
Tickets on sale till September 30th. Final
return limit October 81st. For further i
formation apply to S. D. Parkhurst, General
Agent. Ian Jfarnara St.. Omaha, Neb.
On account of Holiday Saturday, Septem
Der bo. until e:uo p. m. ,
doerln, Thursday. September 28, lvufi, aged
t years, iu monins ana ii aays.
Funeral services Bundsv afternoon at
o'clock from residence, 3G06 Valley street.
Interment, Laurel Hill cemetery.
PATRICK Margorle E., youngest daughter
or tne late Mathewson T. and Klisa Uui
dette Patrick, September 28, aged 16 years
police vi Ku.ierai laier.
Perfect In quality,
MtKlarat In pried
Two Great Groups of Men's
Suits and Overcoats
Specially Priced Tomorrow for Visitors to Ak-Sar-Ben
The values are 'way out of the ordinarfso
which follows It tells of artistically madt and
$15 Suits and Overcoats at $10 Those suits
and overcoats are made of the new fall ma
terialsevery garment is tailored right up
to the top notch of perfection Qi
made as yonr tailor would Tf
make them, provided you r
$15 many you'll consider cheap at lis,
do not miss a word of the interesting details
faultlessly fashioned suits and overcoats for men
GROUP NO. 2. .
$18 and $20 Suits and Overcoats at $15
These are the very finest suits and overcoats
fabrics are the most exclusive out all
the newest effects that
smart dressers will
wear this fall; suits and
overcoats you cannot buy
elsewhere for less than $18;
they4 re a real bargain at . . .
On Farnam
and 1 5th Sts.
On Farnam
and 15th Sts.
..m i m a.s. m w rA .nil a - m s n
af m aa-ss U MM. Mm .aTAV T j iTi m Sl
7 W
On top of the Ozarks
Radiant Foliage Mountain Air Turquoise Skies
Enchanting Views Gorgeous Sunsets Beautiful Drives
Horseback Rides ,Tally;ho Parties (.Tennis GoodTimes
I " Purest ' Water Known " "
Eureki Springs his many excellent hotels and boarding bouses, among them the magnificent Crescent Hotii, located
on the summit of the higheit mountain. This hotel i noted for its excellent service, splendid cuisine and beautiful situation.
An Inexpensive Trip
Inreks Bprlsts Is bat a aicars rtss rrast Usasas vnr on rrlita arsssni. Alt SMirsInc trslss from Ornsha
mass 4lrol oonneetlon Is Ksaaas CUy Ualaa Dasot, wtta Frttao trains surrlnc through sleeper to ths Bplnc.
Bosad trip UekaM from Kanti Cttr sslr SMJS. Osiahs Othsr points la proportion.
Ctt tin suits UttU , "Ttu ils Wk ferret si sarvks Sprint-" Writ It trt tfl It rrfae TUhH Oittct, 00 Malm St., Kmnuu City, r
X A. CIXJJES, Manager Creacest lold, Earaka Springs, Ark, .
In the making- of the home sown there
Is no one thins; which assists one so
materially as a correctly cut pattern to
follow. With it one la assured of the right
width of tha skirt, the proper blouse of
the waist and the proper dimension of
the new sleeves. With the rog-ue of soft
materials which lend themselves so charm
Ingly to the fashionable shirtings, puffinss
and ruffles, the expense of the rown which
Is made at home Is almost too trifling to
consider. Happily such trimming Is so
very effective and these self made gowns
leave the woman possessed of more In
genuity than banknotes Independent of ex
pensive trimming. In the model shown
we have a full round blouse attached tu
a deep yoke. The circular sleeve puff, at
tached to a deep cuff makes a very pretty
sleeve. The skirt Is circular style with
narrow front gore. The fullness In ths
upper part Is taken up by tiny tucks and
being smooth fitting enables the slender
woman or her sister of stouter build to
enjoy the mode. ,
Blses 232. 12 to 42 In. bust.
Biles 6233. 2 to 10 In. waist.
The price of these patterns Is 20 cents for
both, or either will be sent on receipt of
10 cents.
For the accommodation of readers of The
Bee these patterns, which usually rstall at
from 28 to 60 cents each, will be firnlsrd
at the nominal price of 10 cents. A supply
Is now kept at our office, so those who
wish aay pattern can get It either by call
ing or enclosing 10 cents., addressed "Pat
tern Iepartroent, Bee, Omaha."
Koah Mashes.
The Jewish New Year known as "Rosh
Haahono," will Ui observed Friday and
Baturday at Temple Israel In this city.
Bunday evening at 8 o'clock Rev. Frederick
Co tin will speak on the subject, "The
Heart's Ijonglng," while at 10 o'clock Satur
dayDmornlnc he will discourse of the "Hole
of the Jew. There will be special muslo
at both services. Friday evening will com-
Rlete the 6,966th year since the creation as
gured by the Jews.
Announcements of (har Theaters.
To all appearances visitors who come to
the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities consider the
Orpheum theater a most desirable plans
to go for scores of strangers are In the
audience every night at the popular play
house. To an extent this may be accounted
for by the fact that cities of less population
than Omaha do not have a high class
vaudeville theater and many of these visit
ors only at long intervals get a chance to
enjoy this bright, snappy and novel enter
tainment. Bousa comes but once a year and this
time for only one concert, which will be
Sunday night, October 1st at the Audi
torium. Bands may come and bands may go but
Bousa remains at the head of the list and
Is growing more popular and masterful year
by year. He carries with him this year the
most perfect organisation that he has ever
directed, including many soloists of ex
ceptional merit. That his concert In tha
auditorium on Sunday night will be a feast
of melody goes without saying.
On Monday night the famous Banda
Rossa, directed by tha famous Eugenlo
Borrentlno, and accompanied by a quartet
of high class singers will begin an engage
ment of three nights and two matinees at
the Auditorium. This popular band will
not confine its efforts to the ordinary band
concert program, but on each evening tha
second part of the program will be de
voted to the presentation of Perosl's sub
lime, oratorio, '"The Resurrection of Christ,"
the words being sung by the quartet, while
the oratorio will be illustrated by means of
fine large paintings 10x40 feet, appearing
and fading away as the band in subdued
tones plays the beautiful and impressive
muslo of the oratorio.
Director Borrentlno has undoubtedly made
a great hit In this Innovation and he will
doubtless play to full houses at the Auditorium,
Mr. Tim Murphy begins his short en
gagement at the Boyd this evening, offer
ing his new comedy, "A Corner in Coffee."
He will play this piece on Friday evening
and a Baturday matinee. On Baturday
evening the bill will be a double, a one
act comedy "Uncle Ben; or My LsAy Help,"
preceding the well known classic, "David
aarrlck." Mr. Murphy has been making
a great success In these plays, and the In
dications are that he will repeat his tri
umphs In Omaha. Beginning on Sunday
evening, Robert Mantell, one of America's
greatest actors, comes for a week in classic
plays. His repertory Includes "Richard
HI," "Richelieu," "Othello" and. 'Hamlet"
The Burwood theater Is offering much to
attract tha visitors during the carnival
season, and the management wants to call
attention to the matinee on Baturday after
noon, when "A Royal Family" will be the
bill. This is a pretty play and la being
most charmingly presented.
"The Female Detectives" at the Krosr.
The Russell brothers, who were noted
throughout the land for their burlesque ot
Irish servant girls had a hard . time to
moke the melodrama melange offered un
der tha title of "The Female Detectives" go.
at all, and the Clancy brothers, having
neither the ability nor the note of the Rub
sells, fall absolutely. The piece Is unworthy
of serious attention. It began an engage,
ment at the Krug last night which -will last
until after Baturday night, with a matinee
on Baturday.
Kansas City, Mo., and Retsrn
Via the Missouri Pacific railway, tickets
on aale October 1 to T. Full information
from any agent of the company or Thomas
F. Oodfrey, passenger .nd ticket agent,
8. E. corner Fifteenth and Farnam streets,
Omaha, Neb.
The Golden Eagle Restaarant (Forma
erly Easl Restaarant.)
Will reopen Thursday, September 28,- Joe
Lee, manager. All old friends and patrons
are cordially Invited to Call.
Refurnished, rearranged, enlarged to dou
ble Its former capacity. Polite treatment
and first-class service to all.
22-K wedding rings. Ed holm, Jeweler,
... ?t
... n
Marriage Licenses.
The following marriage licenses were Is
sued today:
Name snd Residence.
Haliert Dsvis, Bouth Omaha
Janet Q. Marriott, Omaha ,i
Amanda Peters, Dixon, 8. D
Marie A. Eggerss. Bliclby, la
Hubert Ryner, Omaha
Elisabeth J. Mooney, Omaha
Thomas L. Whitehall, Otoe county.
Lillian B. Barnes, Otoe county
Oeorge A. Brhoorn. South Omaha..
Kate Lath, south Omaha
E. D. Keck, vole teacher, Davldge Bldg.
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. TtL lTt
r For tha small aum of
Jton cents you can buy
today, on any newsstand, a
copy of the October Mc
CLURE'S, We do not be
lieve any other magazine, at
any price, offers such an ar
ray of amusement and In
terest as is found in the mr.
tieles, stories, pictures and.
advertisementsof this number,
41-60 East 23d Street
KSW I or;