Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 01, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Page 7, Image 7

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    'A
TIIK OMAHA DAILY RKK: SUNDAY, APRIL 1, 100(1.
mmm
res -.jsr
KlXn0W!14i' 1
You will save at least 20 percent on any
goods you need--we do just as we adver
tise and never misrepresent. Uring this
ad with you and get the goods aa quoted.
Easy Terms to
1 HOT SHoiiob - JL
) k v $10 worth - if
ii.ff $20 worth , f(
S'li. HI MX $5 down on I r m;
.V $10 down on ::j 'f ipf. ;
Ji) $100 worth ; plrj;'
-ho1 Steel KnnR-e and Closet g m 7r r43P'p
asbestos lined 16 Inch J U. " BnlUVOak Beveled Frcnoh IA 7P
oven big bargain L't Plate Mirror swell 1 f"!
at drawer, for ....... I"IU
l4 Yr Rubber tired Go-Cart,
' 1 ball bearing, steel I
-SfSsSSffiJi: Oak Cane Beat V
velour upholster- f Ping ear ''. Vrace UdC
,-P'??.fuitA a.h-0?.BTy "nl.hed' . 1 9 0.1. or more. V? ,
3-plece Suite, mahogany finished,
L.l 1 .J . . . 1 1 I . . .J . .
ruuuru mill i"iiinnrui
upholstered In velour, at
I
maha Clothing o
Rtmtmbtr th plat.
OTfelSToo
LadySKoeCJ'
Lady is
1 mi I
tions In our cheaper shoes. "JVe allow only the most skill
ful of our large force of men to build the Tourist shoe.
It feels right; looks right; wears right; costs hut $3.00.
Soli r tk bwt dealer everywhere. '
H NORTH STAR SHOE CO. MteiieapoHs f
V , ... ,. ... iiwi i ii-n-iKr-i-ii--
Good Endorsements of a Good
T.ian by Those Who Know Him
: 1
' -
i
LETTERS OF ENIK1R8FMF.XT.
To tha Voters of the City of Omaha:
As we are atx'Ut In select councilinen l
"TVS for the next three years. It gives me
1 rreat pleasure to speak a g XVl word for
tienry I. Plumb, candidate from the Thlid
WBT1 Ho Is at present manager of the
1 "hathant ApartniPtit Hotel, lately erected
iv Blr Horace Plunkelt. whos lUnalia es
ate I represent. Mr. Plumb Is a man of
,d busJiiesa quallMcations. and trust
worthy and noooiauie in nn,
and 1 would It- pleased g'tied) J. V. CRAIG,
would their influence for I; i e le tmu. tMgncu, Iwn Cemetery.
Reaiiectfully, H- J- Mt'bl'n-
Mr Plumb haa rerelvrd thf endorwiurut of the Fonlenolle club u
land with ihrm In th.-ir effort for god gove nuu. nt.
Honesty and a Square
' Deal In public Affairs
A Resident of Omaha Si Years.
Tk Travel. a Mea's t'.dlt."
JOEL S.GRIFFEtl
MEMBER CITY COUNCIL,
SEVENTH WAED.
Jtrhvitfulljr Mniitlt Your Support.
wa.
1316 FANNAM 8T.
BBS
i
Made entirely of selected leather.
We could not afford tku except
that we can xae the poorer selec
Sl'MMER MILL FARM.
Col. J. II. Pratt, Prop.
Jerome Pratt Mauee, Manager.
Douglas County, Neb. .
Dealer! in IIori', Cattie, Sheop and lligs.
Oniuhu, Neb., March XI, lo.
To the Republican Voluia ot tne Clly of
Uuiaha:
HavInK been frequently asked aa to the
character of Mr. henry 1. Plumb, candidate
for tha city council for the Third ward, 11
fives me great pleasure to state that Mr.
Mumb has been In my employ for 17 years.
During all these years he liua had ut times
the entire charge of all my business af
fairs, and I haw always found him honest,
faithful and capable. He Is a man of k.hicI
business Ualitu.'Hlluns and well flttrd to
fill the uflice ot councilman, and I sincerely
hope he will be elected. Respectfully,
tSlgned) J. li. PRATT-
WHERKA8. We are about to select a re
publican councilman from the Third ward
to serve the city for the next three years,
and as a lxre taxpayer 1 am desirous of
having only 'he very best men of knuwu
ab.iuy Irom each ward to represent us,
and there being thirteen cannjoHies from
the Third ward seeking the nomination,
some ot whom I d not personally know,
slid wishing to ussist line whom 1 do know,
I am much pleased to recommend Mr.
Heniv I. t'luino. wnu w,i the secreiury of
the Forest Uon leineiery Aasocialion for
ten years, during nil ul whlcn time lie at
tended to the duties of said otlice to the
entire satisfaction of the directors, and
knowing well the qualtiicatii'iis nyun.-U ot
a man to honestly and fearlessly represent
us in the council. 1 hereby uk and re
quest the republican voters of (his city to
a,1 .(irk t,,r f ki. eletLuin on next
Turrday of Henry 1. Plumb of tha Third
-rrf full v
My Friends:
Please don't believe the cam
paign lies which some of my po
litical opponents are, circulating
about ine, but ttaml put.
W, H. Hatteroth.
Charles A. Potter
UKKKKJUj bTICXOtiKAPUiai.
DpotOou. CtrreiMudeac. Hriel
Vork and SpcU Uportinc oa Short
Not tea. NOTAKY fl'BLIC.
Tel. lata. tt B BaJIgt.
Y. M. C. A. CORNERSTONE LAID
Cerfmcny rerfoimed by Fresident I.
Carpenter of the Aswciatioti,
W.
H. H. BALDRIGE CHIEF ORATOR OF DAY
Says Association la . l-ermaaeat Or.
aanlullon Rerasse Horn for
Definite Work and Kal
i Alls Its Mission,
Nature seemed In Its most, pleasing mood
Saturday afternoon on the occasion of the
laying of the cornerstone of the new Young
Men's Christian association building at the
southwest corner of Harney ami Seven
teenth streets. A throng was present to
witness tltc ceremonies, which were car
ried out on an Improvised platform. I. V.
Carpenter, president of the association,
acted as master of ceremonies. The pro
gram opened with a song, "I Will Life t'p
Mine Eyes," by the Kountze Male quartet,
consisting of R. J. Spoerrl, C. P. Daniels,
E. N. Bovell and A. L. Dick. Rev. D. K.
Jenkins delivered the Invocation, following
which Howard H. Baldrige, chairman of
tha cltlxens' .committee, delivered .the ora
tion. President Carpenter placed the stone In
position, making an address In which he
described the work of the association and
told the story of the building evolution.
Oration of Baldrige.
In his oration Mr. Baldrige said:
Recently, 1 believe, the association hat
more comprehensively grasped what ought
to be Its methods, means and mission.
It Is a permanent organisation, because It
was born' for a detinue nnd permanent
work. It Is not an ephemeral or fast pass
ing institution, for It deals with that which
Is permanent In meil. Jt Is here to stay
because it has work to do. It Is not hero
to do the work of the church or the home,
nor to supplant the church and the homo.
It is ancillary and supplementary and not
antagonistic to these. It deals with the
whole man In his three-fold powers. It
touches the physical, mental nnd moral
nature. Its business Is to develop the
whole man, the complex faculties of the
mind; to train them for definite specialized
work; to develop the physical man and
give him a strong, healthy body; to elo
vate the soul, and to surcharge It with
aspirations for a higher and better life.
Its business Is to ncourag growth and
furnish tha opportunity for It.
The law of growth Is the law of life.
No life Is stationary. Every day Is a day
of development or a day of deterioration.
We either know mora today than we did
yesterday or we know less. We are either
better today than yesterday or we are worse.
Hence the need of 'well directed meAtal.
physical and spiritual activity. We ara
like an engine on an up-grade plane we
must either go forward or we will go back
ward. It is so easy for men to let them
selves slide down grade. It requires no
effort. The movement seems Involuntary.
Just turn 'off the steam and release the
brake and they will soon be at the bot
tom. Persistent effort Is the only thing
that counts In life. If the young man drops
the oar he may pleasantly drift for awhile
on th placid sea of life, but he la sure
to land on the shoals nnd the bars. He
must have the stimulus for exertion. It
Is found in the association of other well
directed young men. He must have the
place and the opportunity for growth and
development. It will be found here. In the
beautiful building you are about to erect.
It will add much to the worth of the cllr.
We have false Ideiui of worth. A man's
worth consists not so much In what he has,
but in what he is. We ought not to meas
ure the greatness cf a city so much by the
beauty of Its streets, the magnificence of Its
buildings, the magnitude of its business
enterprises, as by the character of its
.citizenship. Whatever makes for the
character of Its citizens makes for the
greatness of the city. To the state, as to
the individual, morals are more than
money end principles moro than price, and
thla building will stand for the morals and
the manhood of this city. It must not be
a school to breed a weak, boneless, namby
pamby type of Christianity, nor of a wild
and unreasonable fanaticism, but a strong
virue nesn ana blood type of exalted
young manhood. It must not be a home
for milksops, but for men. It must not
be a sectarian temple. It must be open
to all creeds and denominations. Jew and
Gentile, Catholic and Protestant, must be
equally welcome to its portals and Its
privileges. It must be broad and catholic
in Its endeavor and comprehensive In the
sphere of Its Influence. Its constant aim
and ultimate purpose are and must be lo
make man better physically, mentally,
morully. To this end havo you wrought.
To this end have the people of Omaha
generously contributed to your plans. To
this end will this structure be erected and
dedicated.
The people of Omaha have given liberally
of their substance to this building. They
kave a faculty of arising to the occasion
and meeting every public obligation as
they have met this one. They have almost
shown a genius for giving. They could
not make a better public investment. We
recognize their liberality and their open
handed benevolence which will make this
building possible.
President Carpenter's Address.
President I. W. Carpenter said prior to
the ceremony of laying the cornerstone:
Before performing my duties with the
trowel 1 desire to make a brief statement
regarding the finances of the association.
We sold our old building at Sixteenth and
Douglas streets for l'JD,i cash. A mort
gage and other Indebtedness 'amounted to
about S7J.C0O, leaving $12t.uoft on hand. We
then bought the lots at Sixteenth and
Howard streets for 1115.000 and later sold
them for S12o,0u0, leaving 1131, ouO on hand.
We then bought this property of 142x171
feet for $.i,3fxi, leaving about I72.0HO on
hand. We raised by subscription I1U6.000,
making about tlTa.OnO In cash with which
to erect this building. The building will
cost, when equipped and furnished. In the
neighborhood of liSO.oort, so we will have
about tT&.oiO to raise thla 'winter If we dedi
cate it free of debt.
In behalf of the Board of Directors, I
desire to thank all contributors to the
association fur their donations. I desire
to thank our citizens as a community for
their generosity on the occasion ot our
canvass, and I In-speak for the present
canvass of the the association, which Is in
progiess at this moment, the same gener
osity which characterized the canvass for
this building. The laying of the corner
stone of this great building Is an evidence
of a marked advancement of this city
morally as well as materially. We should
pause here to praise the noble work that
was done by a similar committee of pro
gressive Christian men, who with your aid
erected the old Young Men's Christian as
sociation building nineteen years ago. That
was erected for a city of 75.WW Inhabitants.
We are erecting this for a city of 2jO,fW
people, and we must not fall to provide
for the future. The ready response of the
citizens of Omaha to our call for tlOO.OOU
last July has been far-reaching in its re
sults. 8t. Paul. Inspired by our example,
sent for the Onuiha cl ick and raised t-UJ.O'i.
Then came Duluth. Denver and Kansas
City, who S" nt far 'the clock and rsised
amounts sufficient for the building of as
sociation temples In their respective cities,
making a total of over a million dollars
raised for tills purpose through the ex
ample of Omah.t.
Do not think for the moment It was tho
Omaha clock that raised the money. Hut it
was first the merit of the cause ilself ami
then the same kind of organization of
btirlness men in conjunction with the Board
of Directors in these various cities which
created the enthusinsm for better thing
for moral advancement which awakened
tha civic pride of the public and they re
sponded most nobly In all those cities. Do
you regret for one moment what you have
helped us to do? Do you regret what you
have helped these other cities to do by the
inspiration of your example, and will you
not help our sixtera In their noble work of
building their building? And will you nut
help us when the time comes to dedicate
this building free of debt?
Articles I ndrr tar Ktoar.
Following Mr. Carpenters address the
cornerstone was placed In Its position, but
first In a cavity beneath It in the stone on
which It was to rest was placed 'an oblong
copper box containing this list of articles:
An English bible.
Articles of Incorporation of the Omaha
association.
A history of the association, compiled by
William Fleming, Charles K. Reynolds and
Charles E. Moigan, containing the names
and dates of service of all presidents and
general secretaries of the association from
Its organisation.
Names of the building rominittee of the
new building and Us work up to the pres
ent time, giving the names of the orig
inal committee and all changes; also the
names of architects and contractors.
Prospectus of the new building, contain
ing picture of Mr. P. C. HlineUaugh, the
largest donor to the old building.
The plana of the new building.
Photograph of Mr. Guy C. barton, whose
I
splendid gift of IK'."") was a grent stimulus
In mining money for the new building
Newspaper article about thirty-day cam
paign for building fund.
Photograph of the money riilslng clock,
and lis Inventor. Mr. J. C. I'entland.
PhotogrspIS" of the old building.
Plctuie of the temporary quarters.
Photographs of the. new building, now
under construction. '
The names and dutes of service of the
present hoard of directors.
A photograph of the present executive
force.
Samples of printed matter of the Omaha
association.
A copy of "Association Men."
Copy of Young Woman's Christian asso
ciation prospectus and button.
Copies of latest Issues of Omaha papers.
A complete list of senior and Junior mem
bers of the Omaha association.
An American flag.
"The Kountze Memtwinl church quartet
sang "Speed Away," which was followed
with prayer by Dean Qcorge Alien Beecher.
and the ceremony was tfided.
TOM TOY IS FULLY CLEARED
Janitor at Conrt House t'nanlmaasly
Exonerated of Charges Brought
Against HI in.
The county commissioners Saturday
morning, by unanimous vote, exonerated
Jsnltor Tom Toy of the charges made
against him by Superintendent McCaffrey
which resulted In the recent investigation
by the commissioners. The report of the
committee of the whole was to the effect
the evidence did not sustain the allegations
against Mr. Toy and a transcript of the
evidence was attached to the report.
All of the commissioners voted to adopt
the report. Messrs. Kennard and lre both
said they thought the Investigation should
have gone farther and expressed the opin
ion if It had It would have been shown
neither the Janitors nor the superintendent
were responsible for the conditions alleged
to have existed.
John C. Lynch, city gns inspector, re
ported he had Inspected the gas meter in
the county Jail and had found It 1 per
cent fast. He' had ordered a new one In
stalled. The meter was Inspected after ;t
was discovered the gas bills for the Jail
were unusually large without any apparent
reason.
The board adopted appropriate resolutions
In memory . of the late Mayor Moores.
They pointed to his public services In the
army and In civic life and expressed sym
pathy for the bereaved family.
The Sarpy county commissioners who
recently asked for a meeting with the
Douglas county board to adjust the cost
of grading the road between the two coun
ties and cost of building and maintaining
the bridges, failed to show up at the ap
pointed time Friday.
FATHER MOELLER IN OMAHA
ProTlnclal of Missouri Jesuit Colleges
Is Given Reception by Sto
" dents of Crelghton.
At Crelghton University hall ( Saturday
morning the students of the university
tendered a reception to Very Rev. Henry
Moeller, S. J., provincial of. the Missouri
province of Jesuit colleges. This progrnm
was rendered before a large assemblage
of students and friends:
Liberty March Llberatl
t'nlversity Band.
Address of 6enlors
William Donahue.
Medley, "In Dear Old Georgia. .Van Alstyn
University Orchestra.
"Mark Anthony's Oration"
William Sternberg.
Poem, "Our Welcome"
Eugene Noonan.
Bass Solo Rodney
John Jamleson.
"Moon Wink" Stevens
T'nlversity Orchestra.
The Junior's Oreeting
Michael Stagito.
"The Quarrel Scene",".. . Brutus and Cssalus
William Donahue and William Toung.
March, "St. Leon" Whltely
University Band.
Rev. Henry Moeller. 8. J acknowledged
his appreciation of the reception, and de
livered a short address to the students.
Father Moellor Is a polished orator and
his appeal to young men to follow true
ideals was Impressive upon tho audience.
SEVERAL NEW REALTY DEALS
Mrs. Ward M. Burgess Sells to .. P.
Bostvrlck Twentieth and
Douglas Property.
Mrs. Ward M. Burgess has sold to S. P.
Boat wick her property on the south sldo of
Douglas street and east of Twentieth, for
I8.&00. The lot Is 611x132 and the house a
two-story frame.
E. S. Efner has bought, through Payne
Bostwlck, for I2.CW). the house at 116
Hamilton street. Mr. Efner la from western
Nebraska, and will engage In business In
Omaha.
Charles G. Trimble's house st 4220 Farnatn
has been sold by the same firm for 3,O0O.
Charles R. Sherman has bought from
Lewis 8. Reed a part of lot 3 In Capitol
addition, on Farnam street, east of Twenty
fourth. The consideration was 9,000.
Deeds went on record Friday for the
transfer of a 130-acre farm Just southwest
of the city from A. L. Reed to Charles M.
Johnson, the price being tlO.000. The sale
was made about a year ago.
SUIT" AGAINST MARGRAVES
Aetloa Begnn by Government to
Prosecute Kansas Parties on
Fencing Deal.
A supplemental civil suit was died In
the United States circuit court Saturday
morning by 6pecial District Attorney S. R.
Rush, District Attorney Qoss and Attorney
General Moody, entitled the United States
of America against William A. Margravi
of Kansas, James T. and Earl Margrave
of Nebraska, charging them with ille
gally maintaining fences around certain
described public lands, approximating 50,fo
acres, in Sheridan and Cherry counties,
Nebraska.
The suit la of the same general character
filed In the United States circuit court
several months ago, In which the same
parties are mao co-defendants. The peti
tion asks that the defendants be required
to remove the fences within five days and
that they be restrained from further main
taining the same or otherwise Impeding
public travel and the transit of the United
Slates malls by the maintenance of such
Illegal fences.
Chancery subpoenas 'sere Issued in the
cases Saturday afternoon and will be
served at once.
Marriage Liveware.
The following marriage licences have
been Issued:
Clark II. Bufflngton, Omaha 2J
Goldie E. Wisdom, Omaha 2o
James Bourett, Sioux City, la...'. js
fhena Carlson, Sioux City, la 'tu
lwrence Skow, Omaha 43
lunation, uanium. Umaha , zi
Alfred C. Anderson. ' Omaha....'. 26
Mary C. Dangaard, Omaha Is
George R. Thirtle. Douglas county 14
Christine Bena, Douglas county 24
Godfrey Kuncel. South Omaha Jl
tinma Slavic. South Omaha 18
tIer J. l. llermansen. Omaha 2
Anna C. Wlberg. Omaha u
Benjamin F. Field, Turin. la n
EfUo C. Baber, Omahu ti
DIAMONDS Edhoun, 16th and Harney.
LOCAL BREVITIES.
Frank E. Colby, optician, is now with the
Columbian Optical Co., 211 So. Itith St.
A complaint has been filed In Juvenile
cvurt against John VVieM-lmMn. a Junk
dealer, who is charged Willi buying brass
stolen from the Union pacific rtuln-Kd by
Joseph Vlctk, a II-J ear-old boy.
1 f
Good clothes are a business asset worth good, hard dollars to any
man. Genius in rough clothes gets ahead slowly.
Good clothes are our business not ordinarily good, but top-notch,
eighteen karat, extra dry, swell garments.
If you will resolutely turn your attention hitherward you will find
yourself in line with several thousand of Omaha's best dressers,
headed for the biggest and handsomest display of spring goods
we have ever shown. (
It wasn't luck that got together this assortment it was good buying.
This season's big color is Gray. You'll find on our tables temptingly
displayed every shade and mixture in exclusive patterns of,
suitings and overcoats.
The rush season is just starting. Don't wait and have to put up with
delays. Come in now and get an early choice. Make the others
pick after you.
Trousers $5 to $12.
209-211
SOUTH 15th ST.
(Karbach Block)
n
To California Very low and popular round trip rates; from Omaha $50, direct
routes; $12.50 additional via Shasta Route and Puget Sound. Tickets on salo
April 25 to May 5.
To California, Portland and Puget Sound, Daily Low Rate Summer Tours.
Very attractive excursion rates commencing June 1st, over variable routes em
bracing the wonderful scenery between the llocky Mountains and t!je Pacific Slope.
The greatest railroad journey in the world within your reach. Round trip from
Omaha $u0.06; via Shasta Route and Puget Sound, $73.50.
To San Francisco for N. E. A. Low. rate excursion tickets June 26th to July
7th. One fare plus $2.00 for the round trip. From Omaha, $52.00, direct routes;
$64.50 via Puget Sound and the Shasta Route.
s To Colorado. Daily low tourist rates to Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo,
commencing June 1st. From Omaha, $17.50 for the round trip. i
To Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo. Still lower rateet for the great Elk'
gathering at Denver. From Omaha, $15.00 round trip; tickets sold early in July.
To Western Resorts Generally. Summer tourists tickets to many Colorado,
Utah, Wyoming, Black Hills and Montana destinations, with every facility for in
eluding all attractions enroute.
Yellowstone Park. 'Send for handsome park folders descriptive of this recrea
tive wonderland. Very cheap side trip tickets through the part to holders of
through 'tickets, also very low rate tours from the Missouri river through the Park
and return, via Gardiner.
Describe your proposed trip and let nn advise you the best way to make it at tho
least cost and send you printed matter free,
CITY TICKET AGENT. 1502 FARNAM
Cen'l Passenger Agent, 1004 Farnam
Omaha, Neb.
1Z
OJR LETTER SOX.
Plaaderlng Defenseless Women.
PENDER, Neb., March 30. To the Editor
Of The Bee: County Judge King announces
his Intention to dismiss without hearing the
cases of Father Schell against delinquent
guardians of Indian orphans and minors, if
bonds for costs are not filed, thus the laud
able efforts of Father Schell, who has spent
time and money to put the court In motion
to quell frauds reaching Into over IIOO.OuO, is
to come to an end.
But the public will be reminded that the
requirement to file cost bonds. Is to be the
loophole for an official to evade one of his
principal duties that of guarding the prop
erty Interests of orphans and minors
against plunder.
Before the coining of Father Schell one
of the worst evils lo be met with affecting
the Indians of the county was that of
throwing (under rolor of court proceedings)
the states of Indian minors Into the hands
of Irresponsible guardians with straw
bonds.
I'ndcr the present regime It Is not te de
To Dress
Shakespeare's Truism that "the
the man" is as aDDlicable
barcTs time only more so. , '
Individuality, if consistent, is the crowning point of a
garment. - Good dressers know this.
Good clothes cut and fitted by an artist absolutely
correct in every line, make a man feel good all
over make him feel as If he was somebody in
particular. Imbues self-confidence.
Suits $20 to $50,
WILLIAM JERREMS' SONS.
Flami Klwir Yoyo3
ymmeir 'Tout
sire of the "powers that bo" that any
thing should be done to cleat up the mys
teries of the county court's Jurisdiction In
guardianship matters among the Omaha
and Winnebago Indians.
The truth seems to be that there is in the
minds of a few "potent" individuals a fact,
grown Into a doctrine with them, thut the
estate of Indian minors and orphans arc
the legitimate prise for plunder and no
court proceedings at this time Is to thwart
this easy means of satisfying the avaric
ious. READER.
V.sckti for Mr. Joaasoa.
OMAHA, March SI. To the Editor of The
Bee: I noticed with a good deal of inter
est an editorial In your paper a few days
ago to the effect that no one had as yel
said anything against the character or
ability of W. Ernest Johnson, candidate for
city comptroller, and I agree with the state
ment that no one can truthfully say any
thing against him. Mr. Johnson has been
associated with me in business for the last
sixteen years, and I should be able to give
a good Idea of him aft-T these years of
contact. I believe him to be an hunusL
honorable, upright aud con., inn loua man,
and also a man of superior business ability
He has demonstrated his ability and fitness
Well
TT
Art
'lis aa
apparel
today as
oft prod aim?,
it was in the
Top Goats $20 to $50
Samples
Mailed Upon
Rcqueit.
as an accountant, and I wish to cuinmeud
lilm to you and to the voters of the city as
a man who would make an Ideal city comp
troller. As to his moral lire, no one can say
anything against It.
F. B. LAWRENCE.
President Lawrence Shot and Lead Co.
Aanouneemeate of the Theaters.
"Down the Pike," the rnerry musical
farce. In which Johnny and Emma Ray
are again appearing this season, will have
its annual presentation at the Krug start
ing tomorrow matinee. Possibly no more
popular entertainers exist In their partic
ular line than the Rays and it la declared
that In "Down the Pike" both have parts
to fit them to perfection.
Usuaha Improvesaeavt Leaajae.
At the meeting of the Omaha Improve
ment league held Saturday night at the
Millard hotel the committees all lusrte re
ports of progress made In the various lines.
The hill board committee reported the
bill hoards a nuisance and steps will be
taken to remedy thla evil. A public bath
house was discussed and definite plana
will be laid for this st the nest meeting.
The necessity of raising aoma money tor
the further Improvement of the public
play grounds was discuswd an' this mut
ter aill also be taken up at the next met
lug. 1I. election of officers will be li.lti
at the neat meeting.