Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 17, 1905, Page 5, Image 5

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You tan readily , see
(5tht while skill U an
J Important factor In
crown and bridge work,
HONE8TT la another.
A thick crown and a thin
on look exactly the earn on
the ootalde.
I make a crown the proper
thickness and carat and
chars 700 exactly enough.
A Reliable Deatlst
a Iteasoaabl Fee,
. 138 Bee Bids-
Trait latter few Going to Break Us
Sebaie System.
Hspoi-t Nebraska Grata Dealer Asso
ciation la Dissolved Still De-
led r Soat ef Ita
"Twn Werrtll ht been before District
Attorney Bat tar, either in person or by hi
attorney. In an effort to secure an Investi
gation by the federal (rand jury of the
aliased practice of railroad In granting
rebate to certain elevator men, member
of the' Nebraska Grain Dealer' associa
This the "statement of a prominent
lawyer, who Is attorney for some of the
rain companies and who is credited with
keeping- close watch on the doing of the
"I understand Tom seek the Indictment
of certain member of the Nebraska Grain
Dealer' association and expect to drag
the railroad Into It and perhaps secure
the Indictment of some of the railroad
officials. .He says ha can prov that In
some Instances the railroad companies
have violated the law by granting rebates
under the guise of elevator charges. As a
patriotic cittsen of this great American
country, he nays he cannot stand for that
sort of thing. Of course, only the district
attorney know what Is going to be done."
A rumor has been current for several
day to the same effect ss the foregoing.
This attorney "says his statements are
founded on absolute knowledge of the fncts.
, Mr. Worrsll Is inclined Jo be silent In the
matter.' He .said he would not. know Mr.
Baxter If he new lilm on the street, but
whether hi attorneys had chonen to do
anything he did not know. A. W. Jefferis
of the firm of Jefferla A Howll, attorney
for Mr. Worrall, professed not to know
anything of the matter.
Another rumor Is current that the Ne
braska Grain Dealers' association has re
cently disbanded, but it cannot be con
nrmed. This probably waa founded on the
fact that about a half bushel of letters
were mailed out of the aecretary's office a
,f"w days ago. and this la an uncommon
tiling- aim"? the action of Tom Worrell
"Bgatrst tha association. Attorney ror the
nvsoiatlun say no meeting has ieen held,
either cf the member of the association or
vf the beard of directors. Secretary Miller,
wen ii his office Thursday, said the asso
ciation wan . still doing business. - Sei-eral
of 't'TKi'Rt'gl) 'ibiupanira In the or
ganisation withdrew In the summer, but
.whether the membership has decreased
nines then connot be learned.
Put your wunt s is tii The Bee.
Seward Street Chorea Entertalnnieat.
The concert and entertainment riven at
th Seward Street Methodist Episcopal
church last night, under the auspices of
th church choir and Patten's orchestra,
was attended by sbout 2U0 people. The
numbers on the program showed careful
preparation. The rechaliona of Mlsa Kate
Swartslander were well liked by the au
dience, she spoke with so much ease. The
solo. "All For You." Guy d'Hardelot, by
Miss Macy Rtpenhort. waa applauded
generously. The baritone solo. "Con
quered." St. Quintln, by 8. S. Hamilton,
was rendered with taste. Mr. Hamilton
haa a powerful and pleasing voice of con
siderable range. The proceeds of the en
tertainment go Into the general church
LONG, loose fitting,
comfortable and
These coats are made
of broad cloth lined with
fur and with fur cuffs and
s Almost indispensable
when you have come to
know them intimately.
Practical for motoring
or driving, splendid as an
evening WTap not too
cumbersome for shopping.
Prices vary according
to the furs used in linings
and trunmings.
, In Gordon furs $50 to
$150. i.
Atk your dealer for
mmmt, m, m mmm a smaas. SMt,
Useleaaliaess Stpertsa by Wemaa's Cl
Delegates Wso Visit ts Pisces.
lavestlgatloas Will 0 oatloaed wilt
Co-Operatloa ef Health Cam.
salasloater Ralph aad
Abaaea Corrected.
At a meeting of the household economic
department of the Woman's club . held
Thursday morning the women made their
first report of their Investigation of th
dairies from which Omaha receives Us
milk supply. Only tight dairies have been
visited bo far, but the Investigation has
only begun and Is to be continued in sea
son and out of season untVj th conditions
under which the milk 1 produced and
served to local consumer come a little
nearer th standard . set by the nverage
housewife who has the welfare of her
family at heart. Th women made the in
spection personally and unannounced, and
they report there Is still much room for
Improvement before some of th era vent
of th unsanitary features are removed.
Without exception there waa complaint of
the car of the cattle, even in thoe dallies
that have emphasised this feature In their
advertising. i
Authorities claim that one of the most
dangerous kind of filth that get Into
milk come from It contaot with the udder
and with the handa of th milker and
then dripping Into the pail. Without ex
ception the women complained the car of
th cattle and th practice of the ntMker
necessitated the presence of this kind of
dirt In tha milk.
Cow Stand la Filth.
In several places It Was reported cows
were allowed to stand In slim and mud a
foot or more deep, and there was no evl
dence of any attempt to groom the cow, j
At one dairy In the vicinity of Ruser's
park the cattle have to stand In deep slime ,
and mud to reach the water trough, and '
the well , supplying the water which
washes the bottles and- waters th
cattle Is less than twenty feet
from the trough. Boda Is used generally
as a means of cleaning and sweetening th
bottles, but in the smaller dairies Igno-
ranee Is largely responsible for the bad (
conditions existing. In ome cases th ,
feed Is poorly taken care Of. In other ,
places the cattle are badly stabled, and j
wherever the milking was witnessed there .
was complaint of the dripping from the
hands Into the pall. .
Among the dairies visited were M. P.
Madson's. Schall's and the Hultt, near j
Ruser's park; the Alamlto dairy. Soren
son's dairy at East Omaha and the Sun
rise dairy at Dundee. Regarding tha us
of preservatives there could be no proof,
but the dairymen all denied using It, and
the women propos getting- at the facts by
other means.. Dr. Ralpth, Commissioner
of health, having promised to co-operate.-appearances
ya Index.
The appearance of the milk wagon and
the men wer reported as entirely unre
liable means of, Judging th condition pre
vailing at the dairies.
Due allowance was mad tor the diffi
culty in getting reliable men . to do the
milking, owing to the long houre and the
comparatively small pay. In tome of the
dairies the milking begins at 1 a. m. and Is
not finished until 8 a. m. It begins again
at t p. m. and Is finished between J and 10
p. m. Thirty dollars a month is the average
salary, with $15 allowed for board.
The women were all reminded of their
own responsibility In returning tha bottle
promptly and well cleaned, as the car Of
bqttles Is necessarily a large Item of ex
pens to dairymen. The Investigations
will be continued and reported at the next
two meetings, and the women have invited
all Interested to attend.
Associations Will Hava Prominent
Lawyer from Oat of State !
Address' It.
The Nebraska State Bar association will
hold It annual convention in this city next
week, beginning Wednesday. Afternoon
aesslons will be held in th halls of th
' Crelghton School of Law Wednesday and
Thursday. Feature will occupy both
evenings also. In the afternoon of
Wednesday the meeting will be called to
order by Charles P. Letton. the retiring
president, who now has the distinguished
honor of being the Justice-elect of the
supreme court of the state. Th presi
dent' address will be delivered by Ralph
W. Breckenridge and his subject will be
"Law and Its Administration in Ne
braska." This will be followed by a paper
by O. E. Howard ef th law department
of th University of Nebraska, the subject
j of which will be "The Problem of Uniform
' Divorce Laws in the United States."
j Wednesday evening a reception will be
I tendered to George R. Peck of Chicago.
I the guest of honor of the convention. This
will take place at the residence of J. L.
Webster. Besides the Stat Bar associa
tion other prominent guest will particl-
1 pate In extending th hospitality of Omaha
and the state to Mr. Peck.
Thursday afternoon the principal address
of tha convention will be delivered by
George R. Peck. This address will take
place at S p. m. In the College of Law at
Nineteenth ar.d Douglas street. His sub
ject will be "Temperament and Its Rela
tion to Character, Law and Institutions."
Mr. Peck is general counsel of the Chicago
at Milwaukee railway . system and as a
barrister has a wide reputation. He Is a
member of the American Bar association,
Th culmination of the social features
will be th dinner which 1 to bt given at
th Her Grand hotel on Thursday even
ing. Many mors ar looked far before th
dose of the week. The banqueter will be
addressed by many men of local talent and
also by F. B. Kellogg of Bt. Paul, attor
ney for the Chicago Great Western rail
road; also by Congressman J. 1. Mc
Carthy of the Third district of Nebraska.
President Breckenridge say th conven
tion promise to be one of th most suc
cessful In th history of the association.
Ml Well.
Th least thing wrong with your bowels
make you all sirk. Dr. King's New Lit
Pill Diak you all well. 26 cents. For sal
by Sherman at MoConaell Drug Co,
VI Chloasr Great Western BXallway.
Far and one-third for th round trip to
points within 300 miles. Ticket on sal
November and XL Final return limit
December 4. For further Information ap
ply to S. D. Parkhurst. general agent, U12
Farnaro street, Omaha, Neb.
Writ Mawhinney A It van for 196$ Christ
mas Jewelry catalogue. It's free.
Saves Deteetlvo Troakle.
Andrew Christiansen. Ml Ixard street,
gave himself up to Detectives Drum my
and Maloney last night. He stated that
he waa wanted In Kenosha, Wis., tor am
hesslemeot. H aald he wa a carpenter
by trade and had been engaged In th
contracting business In thai city. On re
relvin the money on one contract he ab
sconded without paying his bills for the
material or labor. A lelearain had been
received from th Kenosha autiioriilea
statins that Christiansen was wanted there
and they had reason to believe that he
wa her. Before the detectives had time
to InniOuic a search. Christiansen iaui iu J
snd save himtr iin.
Through Ita president, Ralph W. Breck
enridge., th Nebraska Bar association hat
extended the following invitation to th
member of th Woman' club:
I wish In behalf of the Nebraska State
Bar association to extend to the Woman's
club of Omaha a very cordial Invitation
to attend tha sessions of the Plate Bar
association on November ti and 23, and
particularly the session at J:S0 o'clock on
Wednesday afternoon, November 22. at
Which time Dr. George B. Howard of our
state university, who Is known throughout
the world as a student of social problems,
will read a paper under the title, "The
Problem of fnlform Divorce Laws In the
t'nlted States." It occure to me that thla
subject la one In which Intelligent men and
women outside Of the bar are deeply In
terested. The president's address will also be given
at that session.
Hon. Frederick W. Lehmann of . Louis
will deliver th annual address at S o'clock
Wednesday evening, entitled. "The Lawyer
In American History." Mr. Lehmann Is a
lawyer of great eminence and an orator of
the first claas. ....
Thursday afternoon at 1 o ciock Hon.
George R. Peck, president of the American ,
Ttsr association, will deliver an address
on "Temperance, In Its Relation to Char
acter. Laws and Institutions." Mr. Peck
Is a scholar of renown and one of the
foremost member of the'bar In the United
States .
We shall be pleased to hsve th women
of the club attend all of these sessions,
which will b held at the new Cretghton
Law college In Us building nearly opposite
the city hall on Klshteenth street, but your
Invitation Is a special on to the session
Of Wednesday afternoon, November 22.
4t will be remembered that one of the
chief recommendatlona of the St. Louis
biennial wa that th club women should
Investigate the divorce laws of their cam
states and use their influence toward a
umform dlvwrce law In all tates. and thla
Invitation affords the Omaha women an
exceptional opportunity to gain much
needed information.
Tnis ween s meeting or me an,,. ,
of the Woman club wa conducted by
Mrs. J. W. Griffith. Borne of the works of ,
Grotte were shown with stereoptlcon and
pftyne, Mrs. Warren Blackwell and
Mr. E. G. McGlltort poke of the Influence
of Dante and St. Francis. The next meet
ing will be held next Thursday morning
at 10 o'clock, Mrs. Griffith leader.
Forty-eight patients, necessitating 427
calls, and in ten case special nurses, was
tne report of the Visiting Nurse for the j
m0nth Just closed, presented at the Novom-
j,., meeting Thursday afternoon. There j
wer ten deaths, eight resulting from con- .
aUmttlon. The majority of these cases
cama to Omaha from other place and this
Is. the largest number of deaths from thut
cause reported for some time. The date for
the annual meeting of the association has
not yet been definitely fixed, but It Will
take place soon.
Mrs. Nelll M. Richardson, ex-secretary
of the City Improvement society of Lin
coln, has received a check for 1150 from the
Ladles' Home Journal, the second prise In
the contest for photographs showing the
greatest advance in Bingle Items of city im
provement. The contestants sent photo
graphs of ugly spots in the city and later
photographs showing the same spots after
their improvement. Mrs. . Richardson sent
a picture of the Nebraska state capltol
partly obscured by an unsightly billboard,
and a second picture taken after the bill
board had been removed, the result merit
ing second award In a contest that has
drawn photographs from all over the
United States.
The Lothrop School circle, one of the
subdivisions of the local Congress of Moth
ers -held a meeting Tuesday afternoon at
Lothrop school. Mrs. C. E. ' LlewrHyn,
chairman, presided.' The program Included
a talk by Mrs. George H. Payne on "Child
Btudy," a brief talk by Mrs. Draper Smith
and a vocal solo by Mrs. A. L. Sheets. Lo
throp Is the first of the circle to meet.
Last Friday afternoon the children of the
school wrote the Invitations, each child
writing and delivemg the note to his own
At Thursday morning's meeting of the
household economics department of the
Woman's club, Friday, December 1, wus
set as the date of the next meeting, a the
regular date falls on Thanksgiving day. A
talk on first aid to the Injured was given
by Dr. Stella Jacobl, In addltlpn to the re
port of the department members on their
investigation of the dairies from which th
city gets It milk. Mrs. Harriet 8. Mc
Murphy presided.
There Is to be a national conference of
Toung Women's Christian association ex
tension secretaries held at Chicago, Decent-
ber 27-. The meeting will be held at the
Secretary Training Institute, 9?3 West Mun
roe street. Th industrial problems of the
country will be dUcussed by several well
known authorities on sociological questions
andjothtr workers in the association.
McGes's oysters direct from Baltimore.
8. H. Buffed V Son, 14th and Harney.
U. C. TUW.N'SEXD-Pivparing
Qufitieoi Legality sf latesting fiinkinj
Faad koney in County Warait.
Treaaarer Adsslts System Is Wrt
and Says Same Eleaieat Maw
Qaestlbnlna- Legality Prevented
Attempt at Correction.
County Treasurer Kink and his bonds
men are the latest persons to have the law
served on them by Attorney John D. Ware,
head of the "Good Government league."
The bonding company which is acting a
surety for Mr. Fink was notified of Mr.
Ware's position Wednesday, and Thursday
morning the county . treasurer received a
similar notice.
In his letter to the county treasurer Mr.
Ware alludes to th $24,000 of sinking fund
money which Me. Fink has Invested In
county warrants for the purpose of swell-
Ing that fund by the high rate of Inter
est the warrants bear. Mr. Ware com
mends the purpose of Treasurer Fink in
making the investment, but he questions
the legality of the warrants, It they were
issued for expenses incurred prior to this
year. On thla latter point Mr. Fink said:
"Section 14 of the statutes for 19u6 pro
vides that any warrant Issued by lawful
authority' can be bought as an Investment
with money from the sinking fund; In fact ;
It Is made the duty of the county treas
urer to so Invest the fund when the
chance offers. It therefore seems to m
that Mr. Ware's point Is not well taken
against this office. The county treasurer
la limply a receiving 'and disbursing of
ficer, who has nothing to do with passing
on the correctness of accounts against the
county, hasj no hand In auditing the same
at rA rsnnnf ttuasi rr rte ilcr1 In ruuM on
th. legaUty of warrant, which are In due
-,m . , , win . thi war.
rant ftnd w1, n(Jt py th(U one My dutle.
are itrlcty aeflned by the law and when
, have pp, with those provision I
haye no feHr of the r.,ult t nav, no nes.
Itatlon In saying, however, that the sys
tem on which Douglas county has been do
ing business for years is wrong. No busi
ness concern would tolerate It. Tet when
a proposition was up a while back to Issue
bonds which would give the county money
to put itself" on a business basis where It
could buy In th open market for cash
and save a great deal of money every
year the same element that Is now raising
this question of the legality of our sys-
tern fought and beat the bonds. I think
th people see now that was a bad mis
Best Treatment tor Colds.
"Most ordinary colds will yield to th
simplest treatment," says the Chicago
Tribune, "moderate laxatives, hot foot
baths, a free perspiration and an avoidance
of exposure to cold and wet after treat
ment." While this treatment Is simple, it
requires considerable trouble, and the one
adopting It must remain indoor for a day
or two, or a fresh cold Is almost sure to
be contracted, and In many Instances
pneumonia follows. Is It not better to
pin your faith to an Old reliable prepara
tion like Chamberlain's Cough Remedy,
that Is famous for its cures of colds and
can always be depended upon? Then no
unusual precaution la - necessary to avoid
contracting a fresh cold. It alio coun
teracts any tendency of' a cold to result
In pneumonia.
Opportaalnes .
on the lino of the Chicago Greet Western
railway in Iowa. Missouri, Illinois and
Minnesota for business -men, professional
men and ' manufacturer.' Openings for
nearly all lines In live tewns on a pro
gressive railway, affording a "square deal"
for all.- Maps, Maple Leaflets, Town Talk
and full information given on request to
Industrial Department, C. G. W. Railway,
St. Paul, Minn., or M. B. Atagill, manager
Townaite Department, Omaha. Neb.
The display of brass goods in heavy baa
relief In Mawhinney A Ryan's show win
dow is greatly admired by everybody. It
consists of desk sets, calendars, letter and
magailne holders, Jewel and glove boxes,
smoking sets, etc. .
Marriage Ureases.
The following marrluge licenses have been
Issued :
Name and Residence.
Henlamln F. Finkle. Omaha
Angelina M. Floth. Omaha
Fred Gillian, Omaha
Grace Trimble, Omaha
John M. Dulln?. Omaha
Blanche M. Plxley, Omaha
Charles Woods. Omaha.....
Kachael E, Wilson, Omaha
Henry A. Henmann, Seward, Neb
Cora 8. Irson, Seward. Neb
Charles M. 8peed, Omaha
Bertha C. Pfelffer, Elkliorn ,
Carl M. Andersen, Harttngtnn...,
Anna M. Peterson. Wausa, Neb...
Anton Buglewlcx. South Omaha..
Amy Prusha, South Omaha
... n
K-K wedding rings, kxinoim, jeweler.
for Bif Game.
We are Omaha distributers for this celebrated Underwear "Merode." Its the most san
itary underwear manufactured. This class of underwear is usually sold at high prices.
We sell them at the price of ordinary under.wear. "Merode" is the stamp of quality.
"MERODE" Women's (hand finished) "Merode" underwear, separate shirts.
$1.25. .
On Farnam
at 15tfi St.
Ordiisnoes Shiny Rlght-sf-Wsy to Bail-
roads Esdortss by lennoilmi.
Say They Will' Start a System of
Beneflts for City la Whlck
II Property Owien
Will Share.
rviunriiman Hnntinrton Thursday morn
ing expressed himself as being favorable
to the passage of the railroad ordinance
ntmAtfA a t tha laat fneetine Of the COUn-
ell. giving as a reason that In hi opinion
with that portion of the city covered wun
railroad tracks Omaha will have the best
wholesale district in the west. He be
lieves also no property owners will be In
jured, but Instead all will be benefited
hv the tracks in that the value Of the
property will be Increased. A to whether
U railroads should pay the city ror tne
iiu nf tha at reef m Mr. Huntlncton ex
pressed himself as being undecided, though
he said the city would be materially oene
nted even If It did not receive a stated
revenue from the railroads.
"The council was criticised because It
allowed the Union Pacific to lay Its tracks
on Ninth street." said Mr. Huntington,
hut innv what that has done for this sec
tion of the town. One property which had
been offered for sale for 50,000 would bring
$90,000 today and the owner refused to ac
cept the larger offer. ,
Best .Tblasr City toald Do. ,
"In my opinion, to open this section of
the town for a wholesale district would t
th best thing Omaha could do. It wul
hfir... nthar hnuaea her and will make
Omaha one of the beat wholesale towns In
ik. wa.t Rnma neonle probably will de
mand that the city charge the rallroada
so much for the use of the streets, but,
while I have not decided about that. I De
lleve the cities which give the most In
this line will derive th moat benefits.
Property owners in this district .will not
be injured by the tracks, but their prop
erty will be materially Increased In value.
If the right Is granted the railroad compa
nies to use .the streets for their tracKs i
look for an unprecedented amount of
building In this section of the town and
everybody in Omaha will derive some bene
rv,, tollman TJvball said h had not
thoroughly looked up th ordinance and
therefore would not express nimseu ai
this time. ') . m
a oiiw official ha been asked for imor-
matlon regarding the business ltes.ln the
proposed new wholesale district, and
whether permlslon had been granted for
the railroads to lay more tracks in the
district. The party writing announced h
intended to bring a branch house to Omaha.
Another Blsr Keator.
rwim nther rrnat feature of th new track-
sge proposition pointed out Is the early
construction of the new Union Paciflo head
quarter building. Th first of the track
have been laid along Nlntn street, m.
Smith at Co.. have bought half a block
opposite the Union Pacific headquarters,
between which sites lie th tracks ana win
nut up the largest factory In the city and
an immense warehouse. Her Is an In
crease in realty prices. When the Union
pacific finally aives way to th pressure
of the Jobbing track crusade and moves
uptown it is pointed out that its new build
ing will again In turn produce a heavy In
crease In the price of real estate adjacent
to It.
And ao It roes." said Huntlnston. "lay
ing these tracks simply mean on chain,
who every link 1 a special benefaction
for Omaha."
Manufacturers constructing: new buildings
on th tracks which have been run np Ninth
street will ask th council for permission
to construct raised walks across the track
ha heivht of the car doors so that mer
chandise may be loaded and unloaded from
the cars by trucks, the same as Is don
t tha freight denots This concession I
granted in other cities in th wholesale
districts, wher ther I little trafflc of
foot passengers, and little Inconvenience is
iven, while It Is a great saving or laoor
nd time to the wholesaler who have big
boxes to handle continuously.
teraatlonal Llva Sloes Kxoosltloa.
For the above occasion the Chicago
Great Western Railway will sell tickets
to Chicago at only on fare, plus ti. tor
the round trip. Tickets on sale December
1 to It, Inclusive. Final return limit De
cember H. For full Information apply to
8. D. Parkhurst. general sgent. 1512 Far
nam street. Omaha. Keb.
See our greet holiday offer, given this
month only, to avoid th usual holiday
rush. H. Hern, photographer, west side of
South Fifteenth street. Two story building.
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. TL IBS.
lajared by Aotosaobllo.
H. Hlrdman. an old man of 62 year, liv
ing at Y: South Twenty-second street,
was struck by an automotive at Sixteenth
and Howard street last mnht at S:10 p. in.
Hlrdman Is a bartender for John Kerns.
Heme Miller's son was said to have been
driving th automobile at the time. The
collision knocked the man senseleas and he
sustained a broken nose in the fall and
sever bruises on the left leg. He wss
taken to th office of Dr. Klrrhmann. who
attended hi Injuries. Mr. Miller 1iik.hU it
waa not "hie automobile, which ha ssa. was
standing still at th time of the accident.
drawers, made of genuine combed Egyptian cotton, perfectly
finished and out full size, natural or ecru 50c a garment. . t-
Women's fine quality (hand finished) "Merode" Underwear;
made of Australian wool, Vi maco cotton; a beautiful weave,
medium and heavy weight, separate shirts and drawers, in na
tural gray or white 75c a garment.
Women's fine quality (hand finished) "Merode" underwear, sep
arate shirts and drawers, medium, light and heavy weight, me
rino, an excellent weave for early fall wear, silk trimmed, shirts
with sateen yoke band, drawers natural or white $1 a garment.
Women '8 extra fine quality(hand finished) "Merode "underwear,
in light and medium weight silk and wool mixed, strictly non
shrinkable and a beautiful garment for those who object to wear- '
ing all wool; natural or white $1.25 a garment, y -
Women's fine quality (hand finished) "Merode" knit long sleeve
Corset Covers, medium weight, perfectly shaped in white only
50c and 75c.
"The Smart Set" at th Boyd.
Thla fine organization of colored come
dians and singers was greeted last night by
an audience that tilled all available space
In the Krug theater and gave a perform
ance that Justified the attendance. 8. II.
Dudley, who heads the list, la a comedian
of the old school, and gives a most laugh
able impersonation of an unsophisticated
old darkey among a lot of "the smart eot."
His methods are his own and are as amus
ing as they are unique. John Bailey and
Billy .Young are able lieutenant for Mr.
Dudley, and between the three a great deal
of fun Is created. The singing forces of
the company are unusually strong and the
solos and choruses are rendered with a
flng and dash that Is highly enjoyable.
But It Is on the dancing that the manage
ment lays the most stress. This company
contain some of the best buck and wing
dancers In the country, and the exhibition
they give of plain and fancy steps Is cer
tainly an education along this line.
This evening a contest between local
exponents of the art and those of the com
pany will be given on the stage during the
progress of the play, and prise will be
awarded the best dancers. A matinee will
be given on Saturday afternoon.
Amateur Mnht at the Boyd.
Pupils of the . Boyd Theater School of
Acting gave their first public exhibition for
the year at the theater last night,' tho
house being filled with friends, who greatly
appreciated the four little play offered.
8om'a noteworthy advance In the art of act
ing wa shown by the older pupils of Miss
Fitch, while all acquitted themselves with
much credit. The careful training In ex
pression and carriage was particularly
noticeable. One of the real triumphs of the
evening was the Jspanese Interior setting
used for the second of the playlet offered.
This setting was designed and constructed
by Miss Pitch and her assistant Miss Spen
cer. It proved s most effective piece of
work. Tie playlets and the actors In them
were: ...
Picky v. Oraydon Fox
Frank Harwood Dan Blair
Aunt Matilda.; Owendolln DelAnev
Carrie Saunders Gussle Schmltt
Beatrice VanCortland Alice VVinaoear
Mlmneey ..... Fred Kcstrom
Cleon'a Wife Marie Cash
(Japanese Drama in One Act.)
Kodxue Fanny Jayne Dietrich
Katsura Mrs. Doe
Jone Mrs. Burchmore
Sen Anna Madsen
Tsura f Marie Cash
Prince Tora George B. Phelps
(Episode In One Act. Dramatised by Lillian
Amy Miss Wallace
Jim Max Rehfcld
(By Edmund Rostand. Author of "Cyrano
De Beraerac")
Perclnet ...
Bergamln .
Paaqulnot .
Btrarorel ..
Lylrutte ..
Geo rue B. Phelps
' Fred Ecetrom
George Ifayette
8. 8. Hamilton
Hazel Brown
Balldlaa; Permits.
Th following building permit hav been
granted by the building Inspector during
the tweniy-rour nours enaing at noon
Mary a Chadwlck, Seventeenth and
Dodge, frxme dwelling. I4.S00; Dr. A. C.
Kenner, Nineteenth and Clark, fratn dwel-
To d &yjf
bread to eat It day after day and always Insist on getting it there Is some
thing mightly good about it. Wouldn't such a testimony Induce you to ut
least try the first loaf? We, know you will insist on getting the second. ' '
Over Four Hundred Grocers Bell It.
5c a Loaf
Real Batter Scotch
"IT TAtlTIiat
"THE CANOf HIH" Csund "Juffi. loa-a.
On Farnam
it", .an st.
33 fa
ling. 3.IS00: John A. CrelgMon, Ninth nnd
Howard, eight-story brick warehouse lMx
13) feet, ISno.OOn
Anatoaneensenta of tho- Theaters.
Francis Wilson' appearance tonight at
the Boyd In "Cousin Billy" will be the
first time thla star ha been seen In Omaha
in a piece that did not hav muslo for its
basis Th comedy In which he has been
appearing for the last two seasons 1 by
Clyde Fitch, and .deal with the, affairs
of a man from Allentown. Pa., who pur
sues a widow from one European water
ing place to another, with, the Intention
of marrying her. He Is using for tbe pres
ent season a one-act . play of , hie own, "A
Little Father of the Wilderness.", which
ha been pronounced a gem by th critics.
This precedes the main. play. .The en
gagement I for Friday and Saturday
evening and a matinee 'on Saturday.
Opening on Sunday evening, the Carleton
Opera company is coming with "When
Johnny Conies Marching Home," 'one of
the musical successes that haa - not yet
been seen In Omahav ,
Three more performances of "When We
Were Twenty-One" '' trill be given at the
Burwood. The Woodward Stock company
has been busy prepeartng for next week's
bill, which will b Bronson Howard's great
war drama, "Shenandoah."
Harry Corson Clark and' company will
be at the head of the till at the Orpheum
next week. Mr. Clark will present a com
edy sketch entitled. "Strategy," that Is
aald to be uproariously funny.
This going to prove one of the biggest
weeks ever experienced at th . Orpheum.
The bill Is scoring heavily. Many con
sider it the best of the Reason. Then, the
delegate to the Implement convention are
attending from 200 to, 400 strong- nghtly,
which Alls th' cozy playhouse . to the
"standing room only" point.
Tbe fame of this
t'nderwwr has made
It a hou. jld word
lu the I-ind. Nothing,
like it (or health and
comfort both.
All Weizhts for All
Cttfulojrue explains everything.
Frtt. with $amples.
Ordtrt token forladita'
For Sal by
13. ft PARNAs sjr.
A Great Seller
Snow Flake Bread Is sold to and
eaten by more families in Omaha
tban any two or three other kinds ot
bread combined. This is a wonder
f ul testimony for
Snow Flake Bread
It is a testimony that, means some
thing. When you stop to think of
the countless and countless nu rs
of people that think enough" of a
lAli.ll UUHW