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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 10, 1908)
to; O.IAIIA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10. 1903
REAL ESTATE LOANS
. MONEY TO BUILD.
- 7Y) to I90.0X) at current rates.
W. II. THOMAS, tut First Nat Bank Blrtg.
PRIVATE FUNDS to loan on second real
estate monif. Apply room 111 rirat
National Bank Bldg. bait Phone Doug
1. . (22,-auo Not
PRIVATE MONEY-NO DELAT.
OARVIN BROS.. 1804 FARNAM.
ATNE. BOBTWICK CO., N. T. Lit.
Private moneys 6oo to liooO; low rata.
LOWEST RATES Bam la.
WANTED-CUy loan and warrant. W.
Farnam Smith A Co- 1320 Fa mam St.
TO ro.Ooo mad promptly. F. D. Wad,
Wead Bid., isth and Farnam. (221-769
MONET TO LOAN-Pyns Investment Co.
' . . -, (12) 7t
P"VATB "ortey t0 l0B- H. Sherwood,
616 Branded Bids. (21) 761
LOANS of oo to 15,000. on Omaha real,
. O'KEEFK REAL ESTATE CO..
NX". N. T. Utm Bldg.
HIGHEST pices for Jd-hand furniture, car-
fcin, ciotnes ana snoes. Tel. Doug. 8W1.
- ... 26 763
, &)ritii decs
BIGHT' price paid for 2d-hand furniture.
carpets, stoves, clothing, alioea. Tel. Red
KXPKK1KNCED stenographers; excellent
eiernues. u. urn aria lint. Council Bluffs,
a. , . U7J M.23
WAK'iED-By a lady of refinement, accus
tomed to traveling a nnaitlun
(anion to lady or managing housekeeper
nir riucriy Renin man oi meana. Address
.Mr. i!. i.Hnow, .Ban Antonio, Tex., .!0
tan, i'edro Aye. (27J Mt&ti 13x
EXPERIENCED office man and hook
keeper wants position: competent to hold
ipoiisiiu, place; best references. Ad
droa D-680. Bee Office. (27) 498 9x
STENOGRAPHIC preferred, any clerical
woik acceptable, by a High achool grad
Mate; a'-rloua minded, strict attention to
biislrie-a A-l efei.ncca. Address N Bi)5,
(7) M354 lOx
V1 have in .lock (no delay) repalra for
very make of furnace, attain or hot water
l.iMer, water fronts.
OMAHA STOVE REPAIR WORKS,
t 12-6-Os Douglas Bt -
Telephone: iKll. Luugias IKHi; Ind., A-3S21.
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
HaiveyJ. Orove and wife to Elmer
M. Otla, lot 21, block 9. Halcyon
Heights f 1.600
Frank Rouse to John K. Barrett,
Iota 7..H and 9, Halcyon Heights... 1,909
.unci' M ison and wife to Lot
iciiati .mi wife, in 7. block i.
I'lisn .S-lly addition 815
Wlil .im G. Dunn and wife to John
V . 1 uio(,n, lots 5. 8 and 8, block
-'. Ldisun. 1,000
film to same, lot, 7, block 42, Ben
Same "to same, lots 13, 14 and 15,
James SchnfMderwlrid and wife' to
Stefan Htawnlck and wife, lots 1.
1'. II and 4, block 12, Thooiason &
(loos' addition ; 350
John A. Anderson' and wife to
Thomas A. Henley, south S3 feet
of lot 4. Ooburn's sub-division.... 4.500
Ward M. Jlurgesa and wife lo Harold
(iilfoid. lot 7, blook 10. Omaha.... 7,000
E!!;i H. Meyers and husband to Olive
W. .Crundall. . sty lot 1, block. 4,
NeUrjract ddltloii..ii.i.i.....-.. ....... 1,000
OI v.. W. Crandull-to R. P. Joseph,
same .. 1,000
M.h.v A. Morriaey and husband to
Nat.nlle Hadia. lots 10 and 11,
block 'C Walnut! Hill 131
Chin It:; j. Dlatz and wife to Oneota, -I-)vh
tir.cnt Co.. lots 6, 6. 9, 10, 11,
li. I I . k 19. Highland park: lots 7
and 5. -tuni' 40,000
.... .s.uit', east W lot t, block
J21: : : ml 3. Mock 17. city of
Omaliu..utt .1. l.ck 174, Omaha.... S7.000
Jo);ii ,1' r. i ind wlfo to Natalie
I':m1- i'i ! and S, lock 8, Park
V'tuxr. ir.i' lion 122
I'H!i-'. Kii-r uikI wire to William
y.i' 1 ml wife, a, Interest In lot
7. b o.k . Koumze's Third addition 1,000
CH' it. tarings and wife to Joseph
)'tl; aid.. pri. east 477 feet tax lot
nwl 22-16-13 1,050
).,!. 1. t'ummlnxs ail husband
Ann'.a Kurlngton,- lota 19, W and
2. Mck -8, Criglilon Heights 1,600
Ji.h v, Hensinan and wife to'
tilt-Miea- W. Conking part lota 1
an'' ;. "kors:e' Pprbe.V aub-dtvlsion. SO
ll' tn" -I'u VHie Co. to Hester Frailer,
h i i:r-tWk 4, Home Terrace 237
Cont'iy t ensurer to O. . R. Cameron,
l"t 1''. block 4. Saunders & Hlme
baili, Highland jwrk
Aniigi liutd and huaband to Charles v
i?. lljit.iJnBon, lot 36. block 5,
KUby jilaau 1,100
E.'waiJ. F. Heyden and wife to
Sarah A. Bingham, lot li, block 22,
Kountse place. 8,200
Clinton It. Ilrlggs a.ml wife to Rosa
Tedi-afo. part east 4t7 feet of tax
lot 32. S,w4 aw '4 22-15-13 1,850
Simers-.Tohhson Realty Co. to Vir
ginia Woods, lot 1 and north 23 feet
of lot.i Saratoga eourt 900
' AugUKt Carsu-ns and wife to Onne
H. Bye)na, north 60 feet lota 1
and 1. block 7. MoCormlck'e Second
addition- 1 1,900
F. J. Morlarty and wife to Annie E.
Rush. lot3. block 4," Bowery Hill.... 3,000
Mary F3. Clmdwlck and husband to
Henry n. Bogara, east 28 feet of
lor 8, "block. 5. Summit addition.... 230
Lewla A. Oroff and wife to John
Hcmpleinan, tot 6, Nelaon'e addi
tion v.,....'. 1,050
Daniel' If, Smith and wife lo F.dwird
U Harris, lot 1. block 3, Drake'a
addition . J
John McOreary and wlfo to Douglas
county, lot t, blpck . Douglas ad
Delbert tmel and wife to Lena 8.
Thomson, lot 18. block h, Weat
SUde addition 00
Linda Davis et si. to R. F. Kloka.
lot 20, block 11. West Km! 1
ByjO" Rj Hastings, tiviHtee. to Orr'.n
E:Co- lo' ljl"ck 2. Military
Jacob Armbrust and wife et at." 'to
James W. Karek and wife, lot 12,
l-lock 4, . Weat Lawn park 750
THE SOUTH OMAHA AND WESTERN
RAILROAD CVMPANV special Meet
m Omtha, Neb., October t, 19ut A ape-
tUl meeting of the alockholders of the
oil th Onuha end Western Railroad Com-
par f will e held at the oftice f the
l"oi!tpany in Omaha, Neb., on Friday, De
cember 18, m, at 11 o'clock a in., for the
purpose of authorising and providing for
the aale of the railroad of The South
Omaha and Western Railroad Company,
with Ita f rem hr and appurtenances, in
real estate and teraonal property, to t'nlo.i
Pacific Rallrpad Company, the considera
tion for such sale to be Hm cancellation of
the bond and sartsfactton ot the mort
gage of said The South Omaha and West
era Railroad Company, and the assumption
of all Its other indi-inediiess by the sld
t nion Paclfie Railroad Company; and for
the purpoaa of transacting all aucn other
business as may legally come before the
vetting. For the purposes of the ineelli.'
th books for the transfer of atcck will
be eloaed at 1 o'clock p. m. on Mondav.
December .". 19i. and will be reo;iened at
hi o'clock a. m. on Saturday, D-vembcr
in. T. M. OR R. Si-rotary. (lSillnDlt
RAILWAY TIME CARD
INIOM BTATION 1TW AND Ma SON
I nlea Pacltte
Overland Limited.. ..- em a 9:40 pm
Colorado Kapteee ... 3.60 pro a t pm
Atlantic Expreaa..... al0:16ani
Urtgou Expreaa .....a 4:10 pm a 6:00 pm
Iais Angelea Limited... all .56 pin a 9:15 pra
Fast Mall a 9.30 am a 4 16 pro
I'l.lna and. Japan Mail.. 4: pm a 1:50 pm
No. in Platte Local 7.43 am a 4:46 pin
Colo.-Chicago 6p:ial...? .Main a 7 M are
Beatrice eV Stromaburg
Lecxl blJ.30 pm b 1:10 tin
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Eight-Year-Old Boy Tramp MiiUken
WORK ON RALSTON TRACTION LINE
Gradlag Is Coaapletea with the
Exeeptloa ef First Few Bloelus
Weat ef Fortieth
After answering a call to Twentieth and
Missouri avenue late Saturday night. Cap
tain Nela Turnquist succeeded In cap
turing the youngest tramp In South
Omaha. He was Charles Crawford, a boy
of 8 years. Ills parenta live In South
Omaha, but the boy left home early In
the evening and spent all the earlier
houra of the night roaming the streets.
About 1 a. m. Sunday morning someone
discovered him In a narrow place be
tween a shed and the wall of the Hufsky
drug atore at Twentieth and Missouri
avenue. Thinking It was a burglar and
not being able to see welf In the ahadow,
Mrs. William Hufsky called the police.
When the officer arrived ani picked up
the diminutive burglar the woman nearly
screamed with astonishment. The boy
was placed In the women's department.
The parenta com for him Sunday and
explained that he had plenty to eat and
a good place to sleep at home, but he pre
ferred to bo In the etreets. They prom
ised to keep him In. After all day spent
In Jail the boy wae very glad to be re
leased on his promise to atay home and
obey his parents.
Wark en Ralstoa Line.
The Interurban line to Ralaton has been
advancing Us grades rapidly lately. This
line will extend from the Ralston townslte to
Fortieth and Q street. The grading Is all
complete with the exception of the few
blocks to connect It up to the lines of the
Omaha & Council Bluffs street railway,
With the completion of this line much more
Interest will be taken In the Ralston propo
sition by people who have property there
It Is said that the Howard S.ove Works
plant Is advancing rapidly.
Dr. R. L. Wheeler preached a sermon
last night on the grief of King David of
Israel over the death of his son AbaaJom.
He compared the grief of David to that of
Christ who later went to Jerusalem be
cause of the people would not receive His
teachings. The theme underlying all the
sermon was the fatherhood of Ood like
that of the earthly father hurt by the re
bellion of Ills son. Following the line of
thought the minister declared that fathers
are of several kinds, one of which is Il
lustrated In the best fathers, whoso sacri
fices are continuous for their children.
Then there Is the father who robs Ma child
of the grace and dignity of fatherhood by
being aelflsh and by seeking his own rather
than his children's pleasure. Such a father
should cultivate greater faith and present
the Ood his mother believed in so well for
the son's consideration. If this la not done.
It will be followed by some such grief as
King David had to endure.
Magic City Gossip.
J. H. Baundera has returned from a re
cent trip to Wisconsin.
R. J. Boland waa arrested by Officer Ed
Lowery and held qn suspicion.
John Rosse reported the birth of a on
at his horns, 3018 Q. Saturday.
Joe Mark and John Sweglrs were arrested
yesterday afternoon for fighting.
Jetter'a Oold Top Beer delivered to amy
part of the city. Telephone No. 8.
Mies Anna Haas expects to take a course
at the St. Louts Conservatory of music.
A son was born Saturday to Mr. and Mrs.
J. B. Watklns. Twen.ty-atx.th and EVatreeta.
Mrs. Lucy Therman of Jackson, Mich.,
gave a lecture at Allen's chapel yesterday
COAL! Try Howland's celebrated Silver
Creek. Office, 438 N. 24th St. Tel. South 7
The United Preabyterlans are making ex
tensive arrangements for the annual chrys
The government Inspectors of the Bureau
of nlmal Industry will hold a dance at
Bushing's hall November 17.
A. N. Ward expects to teave soon for
Hot Springs, 8. P.. where he will spend the
winter at the soldier's home.
Henry Murphy and J. C. Walker have
been visiting in Deadwood and the Black
RAILROAD TIME CARD CONT,D-
Chicago Kx press a 7:16 am a 8:4S pra
Chicago limited a 8.00 pm a 8:V0 am
Minn. -at. Faul Kxpress.b 7:15 am
Mlnn.-8t. Paul Limited a 8:00 pm a 8:30 am
Oma.-Ft. Dodge Local. a 4:15 pm all. SO km
Chicago A Northwestern
Chicauo Daylight a 7:i4 am all:48 pm
St. Paul-Minn. Exp. ..-a. 7. to am .U0:20 pm
Chicago Local: aii:w am a s:za pm
Sioux City faasenger...a 3:60 pm a 9:10 am
r'hirmn Sneoiai a 8:u0 pm a 8:33 am
St. Paul-Minn. Limited. a 8:2u pm a U:Q am
Loe Angeles Umited....a 8:30 pm al2:& pm
Overland Limited alu:Uo pm a 8:23 am
Sioux City Local....
.a a 00 pm a 9:20 am
.a 8:a Dm a b:uO am
a 7:10 am a 6:20 pm
.a i:u am aiu:ao am
.a 3:oo pm a 6:30 pm
.a S:u0 pm a 6:20 pm
.b 3:00 pm b 6:20 pm
Fremont-Albion b 6:30 pra b 1:36 pm
Chicago Great Weatern
St. Louis Express a 8:30 pm a 9:25 am
bl. Louie Local, (from
Council Bluffs) a 8:00 am all:15 pro
Stanoerry Local (from
Council Bluffa) b 6:00 pm bl0:16 am
Chicago, Hllwat,kc 4k Bt. Pan
Chi. & Colo. Special. ...a 7:26 am all: 50 pre
Cal. A Ore. Expreaa... .a 8:u) pm a 3:26 pm
Overland Limited a 9 58 pin a 8:30 am
Perry Local b 6:15 pm bll:25 am
K. C. A St. L. Exrreas.a 9:00 am a 8:45 am
K. C. Kt. I. Express .ali':15 run a 6:60 piu
Chicago hock isiana rnciu
Chicago IJmlted a 1:00 am all:06 pm
Iowa Local a 7:00 am a 4:30 pin
Rocky Mountain Ltd. . .a 3:00 am ail:06 pra
Dea Moines it eastern, a 4:uu am a :JO pm
Dea Mclnes Passenger. .a 4:00 pin al2:30 pin
Iowa Local bll:00 am b 9:55 pm
Chicago (Eastern Ex.). .a 4:40 pm a 1:10 pra
Chicago Flyer a 6:28 pm .a 8:36 am
Rocky Mountain Ltd ..all:15 pm a 1:50 am
Colo. A Cal. Express.. a 1:20 pin a 4 80 pm
Okl. & Texas Express.. a 4:40 pm a 1:15 pm
BVRltXGTOX VTA. 10TH HASO.1
Denver 4k California. .. .a 4:10 pm a 1:50 pra
Northwest Special a 4:10 pm a 3:50 pm
.a 4:10 pm a 6:10 pra
Nebraska Express .
Lincoln Faat Mail..
.an:i pm a 9:u8 am
.a 1:46 am a 8:10 pm
.a 9:16 am a 8:10 pm
.b Lift) pm al2:ll pru
b :ttf am
a 1:50 lis
b 8:10 pm bl0:20 am
Bcllavue-Plailsmouth ..a 8:00 pm a 8:59 am
b 9:16 am
b 1:06 pm
..e 2:35 pm o 2:40 pm
..a 4:10 pm a 7:06 am
..a 7:26 am all:45 pm
..a 4 30 pm a 1.65 pm
..a 8 80 pni a 1:30 am
a s:ia am en ju am
Hi. Lou s Kxpress a 4.45 om all 30 m
Kansaa City it St. Joe..al0:5 pra a 4:30 am
Kansas City St. Jo.. a 9:16 am a 6:10 pm
Kansas City St. Joe. .a 4:46 pin
WEBSTER ITA. 16TH at WEBSTER
Chicago, Bt. Panl, Mlnneannlla a
Twin City Passenger.. ,b 6 30 am b 9 30 pm
Sioux Crty Passenger, ..4 t:u0 pm a 10 50 am
Emerson Local e 1:46 am 6.56 am
Fmerson l ocal b 6:56 pm b 9:10 era
MiMonrl Pnellle -
Auburn Loral b 1:50 pm bll:I5 am
a Dally, h Dally except Sunday, e Sun-
Hills alnce election, but are expected home
For Rent Room and board, with modern
Improvements. tt North Twenty-second
street, corner of K, South Omaha.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Orme of Clarinda.
la., who have been the guesta of Mrs. D. O.
Robb, have returned home.
Oeorge Parks, Andy Gallagher and Jere
miah Howard made a trip to Linooln last
week to consult with W. J.. Bryan.
Willlsm McCralth Is again on the desk
as searrent at the city jail. He has been
off on vacation for several daya.
A large number of achool friends at
tended the burial of Anna C. Lee yester
day afternoon at the Methodist church.
The city council meets this evening in ad
journed session. The discussion of the Ne
braska, Power company's lighting proposi
tion may be taken up.
The death of Joseph Pavellk occurred at
his home. Nineteenth and Q streets. Sat
urday. The funeral will be held today at
1 p. m. The burial la In Laurel Hill cem
etery. ATTEMPT TO KILL OFFICIAL
Sensational Effort Blade to Kill
Llentenant Governor of
CALCUTTA. Nov. 9. -A daring attempt
wii made last evening by a Bengali to
assassinate Sir Andrew Henderson Lelth
Fraaer the lieutenant governor of Bengal.
Like three other attempts since his ap
pointment to that office in 1903, this latest
attack upon him proved unsuccessful, Sir
Henderson escaping without Injury
The lieutenant governor accompanied by
the Maharajah of Burdwan, an Important
division of Bengal, and Secretary Barber
of the Toung Men's Christian association
attended the lecture given by Prof. H. D,
Burton of Chicago university at the town
hall, which was crowded with an audience
that included many of the most prominent
residents. Just a the lieutenant governor
tepped upon the dais, a young man, who
afterward gave the name of Nhowdbury,
rushed up and thrust a revolver within a
few Inches of Sir Andrew's body and pulled
the trigger twice, but the cartridges missed
fire, and Mr. Barber, who Is an American,
flung himself upon the Bengali.
The latter struck savagely at the secre
tary with his revolver and wounded him
everely on the head, but was eventually
overpowered. In the meantime Maharajah,
a man of great stature and strength, seised
Lieutenant Governor Fraser and swung
him bodily through a door out of harm's
A group of Bengalis occupying the front
chairs Jumped quickly to their feet and
rushed from the hall. They escaped during
the commotion. It is believed that they
were present to assist Nhowdbury, but took
alarm at his complete failure to carry out
PATRICK RAISES NEW POINT
Convicted Murderer Demands Free
dom Becaoae His Sentence
NEW TORK, Nov. 9. To arguo before
the United States supreme court a motion
to advance the appeal to that court In the
case of Albert T. Patrick, ctnvlcted of the
murder of William Marsh Rice, In this
city eight years ago, William L. McDonald,
attorney for Patrick, left tonight for Wash
ington. The motion Is expected to come up before
the supereme court tomorrow, when Pat
rick's counsel say he will further ask the
supreme court for a writ of habeas cor-
pu for the production of Patrick in Wash
ington In order that he may argue his case
himself. The appeal in the case Is from
a decision of the United States district
court, holding ratrick Imprisonment la
Patrick' appeal to the United State
courts, curiously enough Is to declare Il
legal the commutation granted him by
Governor Hlggins whereby his sentence to
the electric chair was changed to Impris
onment for life. Patrick himself prepared
the appeal and in it he made the point that
life imprisonment was a much severer sen
tence than that which condemned him to
die, that Governor Hlggins exceeded hi
constitutional powers when he changed the
sentence despite the protests of the de
fendant and that he (Patrick) should
either be electrocuted or given his free
dom. ARKANSAS JUDGE THREATENED
Night Riders Leave Letter In Yard
of County Official at Poca
hontas. LITTLE Rock, Ark., Nov. 9. A special
to the Gaxette from Pocahontas, Ark., says:
A letter found In the yard of County Judge
8. M. White here, which threatens not only
personal vengeance to some of the citlsens,
but to destroy the entire town unless cer
tain order contained In the missive are
obeyed, has prompted the Randolph County
Farmer' union in session here to adopt
resolution strongly denouncing night
STRANGE MALADY AT CORNING
Six Persons Stricken with New
Disease and Two Die.
CORNING. Ia.. Nov. 8.-(Speclal.)-A
strange malady is affecting Corning cltl
sens, six being stricken during the week
and two cases proving fatal, one Inside of
Corning physicians are baffled by the
strange disease and Dr. Macrae of Council
Bluffs has been called to attend the latest
patient stricken and to diagnose the trouble.
Leander Lehncn, the first victim stricken,
died within twenty-four hours from what
Corning doctor pronounced an obstruction
of the bowels. In a few days Matthias
Lynch waa taken with a similar complaint
and died In a few day. On th evening
of the day he died. Max Farley wa taken
ill with symptoms similar to the first vic
tim. It wa then Dr. iiacrae wa tele
phoned for, but before hi arrival the pa
tient had been relieved, though still in a
critical condition and It 1 thought he can
not recover. Mis Nellie Runyan wa the
fourth victim and while her condition I
not a serious as the others, she haa the
same symptom, and last night two more
cases were reported from there. The Coun
cil Bluffs specialist only arrived last night
and hi diagnosis ha not been received yet.
Alt the patient have been exceptionally
strong physically, which make the cases
till more perplexing.
Rheumatism ia caused bv a excess of uric acid in the blood, which
frrau.uaj.iy gets into ine circulation
kidner action, and other irregularities ot the system which are sometimes
considered of no importance. This uric acid causes aa inflamed and irritated
condition of the blood, and the circulation instead of nourishing the different
portions of the body, continually deposits into the nerves, muscles, tissues
and joints, the irritating, pain-producinjr acid with which it is filled. Rheu-
tnatum can onlV be cured bv a thorough rleanmncr rf th Mrvrwrl am. this ia
just what S. S. S. does. It goes down into the circulation, and by neutral
uing the uric acid and driving it from the blood, effectually and surely
removes the cause. S. S. S. strengthens and invigorates the blood so that
instead of a weak., sour stream, causing pain and agony thoughout the sys
tem, it becomes an invigorating, nourishing fluid, furnishing health and
vigor to every part of the body and relieving the suffering caused by this
disease. S. S. S. being a purely vegetable blood purifier, is the surest and
safest cure for Rheumatism in 'any of its forms. Boole on Rheumatism and
any medical advice desired sent free to all who write.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA.
At the Theaters
"The Man from Hontr" at the Boyd.
A comedy In four arts hv Booth Tarklng
ton and Harry Ion Watson; presented
by Llebler arjd company; characters and
Daniel Vnorhees Pike Henry Hall
The Urand Duke Vaslll Vasillvltch
Charles D. Herman
The Karl of Hawcastle
The Hon. Almerlc St. Aubyn
Ivan F. Simpson
Ivanoff William Corbett
Horace Oranger Simpson
W. Leonard Howe
Riblere Eugene MeOillan
Mariano A!lwrt Roccardl
Mlchele Antonio Ollvlerl
1st Carablnlere Alfrede Delia Vclle
Id Carablnlere Oerraro Cibelli
3d Carnbinlere Alfredo Ferrari
Valet do diamine Harry Hrewcler
Ethel Granger 8lmponi ....Roalna Henlev
ComtesKe de Chanipignv ....Lou'se Beadet
Lady Cheech ....Magg'e Holloway Fisher
When the tuck Is against you, when your
opponents have made a grand slam and
your fair partner at bridge Is cn the verge
of tears, you have turned to her with the
consoling remark thst "those cards would
play themselves." Similarly In "The Man
from Home" the line would play them
selves even had they not been allotted to
o capable a company as wis seen last
night at the Boyd In the Tarklngton-Wll-son
Take a young girl from her Indiana home
at an early age, surtound her with a set
of decadent Europeans of title. Impress her
with the effective glamour which pertains
to ancient lineage, teach her that the word
"American" really stands for everything
that raw crun J"1 vulgar and that
marring with a nobleman is the summum
bonum of life and you have the situation
in which Ethel Simpson Js found at the
openlrjg of the play. The heroine thus en
meshed in the net of a titled lot of black
guards Is about to marry the Hon. Almerlc
St. Aubyn, lieir of the earl ot Hawcastle
when "the man from home" arrives on the
It Is an effective piece of stagecraft to
contrast a virile mldwestern American
with tho European whlted sepulchres and
when lines are put In his mouth which will
appeal of their own substance, It is no
wonder that an audience grows more and
more enthusiastic over the character.
Hearty applause for instance greeted the
The Grand Duke Tou are proud of
Daniel Vorheea Pike Well, for arch
itecture and sanitation, I wouldn't trade
our state Insane asylum for the worst
ruined ruin In tu roper.
It must be added, however, that the
patriotism of the principal character Is
neither blatant nor smug, but Is the ex
pression of genuine - love for the best
that Is American, and particularly west
ern American; for American vigor and
enterprise, for the spirit that prefers
energy and honesty to the Indolence and
the lack of self-respect which will per
mit a foreigner to be maintained by his
wife's dot. The grand duke savs to
"But you have no nobility In America."
"No," answers the Kokomo lawyer.
"Over there, if a man won't work for
money he has at least got to show en
ergy enough to steal it."
These lines are significant of the whole
spirit of the play and the message of the
vigorous young American authors who
wrote It.. The repartee which Just pre
ceded this exchange Is also worth quot
ing. The same grand duke says to pike,
"You have no leisure , class in America,"
and the hero answers;
"Well, we have a "firetty considerable
colored population. "
Pike, played by Heni Hull, Is, of course,
rebuffed In his efforts to gat Ethel Granger
Slmpaon, who is, by the way, his ward, to
break oft the match. and therefore re
fuses to consent to the financial settle
ment which the flanceo and his father in
sist on. This produce the desired com
plication and clash of human wills which
most critics insist Is essential to a good
In act III Pike produces Ivanoff confront
ing the guilty friend and his paramour with
the man whom they betrayed and sent to
Siberia. The grand duke gets a pardon by j ? "P"lors at Dletz park Sunday afternoon
. 7 ' . " , . v , In a fast game before a large crowd, by
wire from St. Petersburg for Ivanoff and j the score of 35 to 11.
all would be well did not Miss Simpson j Two touchdowns were scored In the first
still consider herself bound by her pledge ' nalf and ,ouLr ln, tlie second. The Diet at
. e. .v. I proved almost Irresistible and line
to St. Aurjyn. ! plunging usually netted three to seven
In the last act. Pike, greatly to her sur- ' yards at every play. The Superior'a at.
prise and pain, says he will now agree to
the marriage, settlement, end all, and
when her brother, who favored the mar-
rlage until the expose, protest vigorously,
t me answers. ' . , .
"I am crossing my Rubicon, and when
you are crossing a Rubicon you want to
cross: not wnda out to the middle and get
. v. .v.
from both sides.
St. Aubyn, however, manages to turn a
searchlight on the murky depth of hi
. , . ... . . ,.. . ..
character and tho g!rl announced hersel.
released. Those who had all along a sneak-
lng conviction that the-Man from Home
would ultimately capture the young
woman' hand find thmselves Justified In
Partly by excellence of acting and partly
. tZ ... . . ,,
"fat," Henry Hall a Pike held the center
of the atage most of the evening. Charles
D. Herman, suave and dignified aa the
grand duke, and William Corhett as Ivan-
off, also seized the favor of the audience.
Harrington Reynolds played the earl and
played It well, but was of course too much
of a villain to be thoroughly liked. Sim
ilarly, Ivan Slmpaon as the dull-witted, "eh
what" Bt. Aubyn.
Of the women. Miss Henley made a
sweetly girlish Ethel and If she sometime
seemed to lack vigor, it was partly be
cause of the Insipidity ot the role. Miss
Beadet and Miss Fisher were elective ln
their part. "The Man from Home" will
run through Wednesday evening, with a
matinee that day.
At the Krsf.
Murray and Mack, they of perennial
youth and eternal Jollity, opened ut the
Krug yesterday for a four night erustge
ment. "The Sunny Hide of Broadway" Is
the title of their present vehicle which may
best he described ln their own words: A
bit of fcolery, music and movement, which
make no dramatic pretensions, has very
lit tic- reason and not much rhyme, and
Decause ot indigestion, constipation, weak
whose only mission Is to add Just a little
more to the gayely or na'lons
Of course both the principals have lrljh
partn, they would scarcely tie recognizable
in anything viae, so l ng have they been
Identified with these mirthful characters.
The company is large and raiwble. The
chorus tan sing a bit, is shapely and sur
prisingly young. Many bits of new "busi
ness" were Introduced which kept the audi
ence In a roar. The specialties are good '
and as a whole the production Is well
worth seeing If one desires an evening of
fun and laughter without anything serious
to worry over.
Vaadevllle at the Orphentn.
Disagree as much as theuter patrons do
sometimes over a given play, the amount 1
of such difference is small compared to the
debate which a vaudeville bill will some
times rngendcr. Admit all that, and
yet It may safely be asserted that
the current bill at the Orpheum will sat
isfy all who may venture within the the
ater during the six days of this week,
for practically every feature of the bill will
appeal to all kinds and conditions of
amusement patrona. There are several
numbers, however, which are more certain
to do this than others, and of these the
headline offering, "A Night on a House
boat," and the comedy, "The Mayor and
the Manicure," are absolutely assured of
The second of these Is a playlet from the
pen of George Ade and Is far and away
the best sketch he has written for the
vaudeville stage. In fact. It Is so far ahead
of the sketch called "A Kentucky Colonel"
that Ade must be sorry he wrote the lat
ter. It 1 noteworthy, too, In showing a dls.
tlnct advance In stagecraft over "The
County Chairman," popular a that com
edy was. In "The Mayor and the Mani
cure" there Is offered a satirical study of
the successful politician which makes the
humor of "The County Chairman" seem
cheap and obvious. The sketch Is given by
Edwin Holt and company. The rest are
excellent, but Holt Is an actor. It la his
first appearance In the vaudeville field,
and if he cares to continue on the vaude
ville stage, he can stay there as long and
as successfully a any man who can be
"A Night on a Houseboat" Is one of the
most pretentious and elaborate offerings
on the vaudeville stage today, and the
stage setting is remarkably handsome, re
producing something of the opulence of
the houseboat which lastly floats amid the
alligators of St. John' river. There are
nine men and girls in the act, headed by
O'Malley Jennings, whose forte Is the char
acterization of the musical comedy sort of
Englishman, a more familiar figure on the
musical comody stage than In vaudeville.
His humor Is funnier than the average. Of
the song numbers in the offering, "What
the Searchlight Shows" Is the most novel
In type and the most successful. The sup
porting octet sings and dances with the
vim and precision which have gone a long
way to make popular "Little Johnny Jones''
and other Cohan entertainments.
These two number are far from "being
the whole bill, however. Mabel Sinclair is
one of the ablest girl ventriloquist In cap
tivity. Her coster accent. It may be ob
served in passing, reminds one much of
Albert Chevalier, and the flavor of the
London music hall Is noticeable In all the
songs and jnkej of her dummy accomplices.
The bill Is opened by Espe, Dutton and
EBpe, three gymnasts whose pantomime is
a feature of their act, and whose neck
Imperilling activities are done with care
less sangfroid. Mile. Bertha Pertlna, a
toe-dancer, follows them. She is rather
more graceful than most young women
who pirouette with soles at right angle to
the. horizon, and Is notable, too, among
toe-dancers because he'r dancing ha not
produced disfiguring lumps of muscle where
gentle curves ought to be. Thomas Carroll
and Joseph M. Baker received enthusiastic
applause for a dance and song turn Inter
spersed with humor of an obvious kind, but
at which there was exceedingly hearty
DIET7.ES DEFEAT TrtE SUPERIORS
Wins Fast Gnme nt Own Park Score
35 ta 11.
The Diet Foot Ball team defeated h
' rnol wa surprisingly weak and both of
1 their touchd iwni were made on fumble
bv the Diets.
I Warren p ayed a rno- game at left half
' tor Dletz. His line smashes were powerful
"-"d wltn the assistance of Giodr'ch tore
1 ragged gaps In the Superior line. Quiitlev's
Pn 1 runs evading tacklers were spectacular,
Thomas' work throughout the game was
: excellent. IPs punting was effective. Coady
! played a great game. Trowbridge, Tracy
, and Smltn were t,8 atar, thttt ahone
1 br ghtest for Superior,
! Tne Superiors tried the forward pass
without much success. Diets broVe evere
; attempt. Qulgley won the toss and chose
; to kick off, the ball being recovered by
't racy, on tne ten-yara line, who wa
downed after a fifteen-yard gain. The S 1-
perlors were rorced to punt, net weiit
through the line for ten and flfte-n yards
at a clip, until they reached the eight-yard
1 line. Whlnnery going over for the first
touchdown. Qulgley kicked goal. Tracv
kicked off to Qulgley who advanced ten
yards. Line smashes by Goodrch. War
ren, Rogers and Whlnnery and end runs
by Qulgley sent the ball up the field to
tha clirhr-vnrd linn' then W. .ran ,K-
j through the line for a touchdown. Qulgley
KicKeo nit 10 iroworiage, wno advanced
The Superior were forced to punt. Qula-
ley, assisted by the wind, misjudged the
ball and it bounced over Albera' head; a
Buperior man recovered the ball and dashed
down the field for a touchdown. Hachten
kicked goal. Time called: Store, 11 to 6,
ln Dletz' ravor.
Second half: Tracy kicked off to Thomas,
who ndvam-ed ten yards. Thomas puntod
and Whlnnery recovered the ball on a
fumble. Qulgley went sixty yards around
the end for a touchdown. Thomas kicked
goal. Qulgley kicked off to Tracy, who
advanced five yards. The Superiors tried
their rorwara pass, out 1 oady recovered
the ball. Line smashes by Thomas.
Goodrich and Whlnnery advanced the ball
to the nrteen-yard line. Qulgley went
oi uind the end for a touchdown. Thomas
missed goal. Thomas' kicked off to Gaul,
who wu downed in Ills tracks. The Su
periors punted. Line smashes and end runs
advanced the leather egg to the ten-yard
line. Then Thomas went through the tackle
for a touchdown. Quitiley kickeJ a diffi
cult goal. Tracy kicked off to Goodrich,
who came back ten yarda. Goodrich's signal
called for an end run and aa he wa
tackled the bail waa knocked from his
arm and a Superior man recovered same
and ran twenty-five yards for a touoh
down. Hachten missed goal. Qulgley kicked
off to ciaui. who advanced ten yards. Tne
Superior's forward pass again failed, being
broke up by Dletz. Line plunge and end
runs brought the ball to the ten-yard line;
there Thomas shot through the tackle for
the last touchdown of the day. Qulgley
Final score. 35 to 11.
Next Sunday the Diets team and the
SCiamrocks from South Omaha will meet
at Diets park. The lineup:
j Th-! '.'
. . . l. y.
. . :i k
r. T ...
. .. H,-n in
U B.AL.U B.lvi U U U B..
I) B -IQ B
H.H U. R H It
Uii.U I UHJ
Touchdowns: Qulgley, X; Thomas, 2;
Whlnnery, 1: Warren, 1; Hachten, 1; Zla-
bell, 1. Goals: Qulgley, 4, Thomas, 1; Hach
ten, 1. Referee: Coach Kenny of Creigh-
ton. Umpire: . Morganthaler of Crelghlon.
Mold Judge: Cohen of Shamrock. Heud
linesman: Morearty. Time keepera: Haines
and Hall. Time ot halve: twenty and
Nrllsrh and Madison Tie.
NEUOH. Neb., Nov. 9 (Special A
cluly I'untoatcd game ot tout ball wa
VW 8ev.. ea..eMer.4:h.
8evea-eatt.enter, 42 6 a.
6-evlinder air-cooled motor.
selective traatmitiioa, 127-la. wheel bite. 36 ln. whreli. Bote, high tea
los Biaiaeto, royil blue iniih. Singln or double rumble test rueseewl, 1300.
Limouiise, 15000. F. O. B. Srrscute, N. Y.
Franklin seven-passencr Model H is lighter
than the average five-passenger automobile.
Model H it to refined that it it bettor proposition uted evea at
five-passenger automobile, than any water-cooled five-pateenfer automobile.
With five paMenger there it room lor all baggsge In tbt tonneau not outiide
in the dutt or mud.
You can hardly credit the (act but it ita lact that with all Ihii extra
room and comfort and extra ability and its unequalled tig-cylinder smoothness,
you till have a more economical motor-car to own and run than any ilandard
five-passenger automobile except a Franklin.
In ityle and appearance Model II it "Clsny" in the extreme; it (ar mors
graceful and attractive than tome automobile that cost a great deal mere.
With it handsome theet-metl body really m work of art and it long,
weeping, swift-looking lines, Model II i the very picture of elegance and
Four sad tii-cylinder 18, 21 sod 42 hene-sowsr, Ruatboatt, TooriaJ Car.
Tows-Can, Broufhtrnt, Laadsulett, Llmeutiae.
DEMONSTRATION BY APPOINTMENT
' GUY L. SMITH,
310-312 S. 19th St.,
played yesterday between the high school
teams of ISellgh ana Madison on me
grounds of the latter. Neither side scored,
This aame Places Nellich
h In line lor tne ,
championship of northeast Nebraska.
IOWA 5k OW TO 11. A V Dttiuia
Illinois Quarterback Wins Game (or
Team at Champaign.
IOWA CITY. la., Nov. 9. (Speclal.)-Wlth
the team in as good condition as any time
this season the Iowa squad today begins
preparations for the Drake game here next
Saturday on Iowa Field, In the first and
only big state game played by the Univer
sity of Iowa foot ball team this fall.
Drake has a good foot ball muchlne,
carefully coached by "Silent John" Griffith
and the student body fears the Drake team
more than at the first of the season. The
undergraduates are anxious for the Old
Gold to defeat Drake by a decisive score,
however, so us to better the team' stand
ing In state circles.
The Hawkeye eleven arrived from Cham
paign yesterday afternoon. HInnock I the
one word which explains tne oeteat
1 1 n 1 , n . . . 1 " a,, " 1
cording to tho members of the team. With- ,
out the wonderful little 130-pound quarter- 1
back the llllnl would have been "plckln's"
for Iowa so the rooters say.
Iowa students who went to the game
state that the score does not represent the
relative merits of the teams. Iowa made
a harder fight than the score Indicates,
so It is claimed. Particular praise is given
Seldel and Gross for their star work In
the Iowa line. Certain Van Hook left the
same In the middle of the second half I
while "Hi" stuck through to the very end 1
ana despite inn nara Dame wnn cue 1111- .
nols captain. Gross dug around on the off
tackle bucks with great lorce ana no
played an able game on the defense How
ever. Iowa could not stop the deadly pannes
of the- midget Slnnock. Iowa's line sifted
through the Illinois forwards easily and
would pounce down on the Illinois quarter,
He could run backwards almost as fast '.
a Oiav rnnljl forward. When a man was i
loose he would hurl the ball for good gains, I
even though he ran back twelve or Lf- ,
teen vards. 1
the Nebraska-Ames game
The soore of
was welcome newa here, aa the ratio waa
practically the same aa the 11 to 8 score
against the Old Gold. Alumni of both Ames
and Iowa are keenly regretting tho fact
that' the teams cannot meet this season
aa the interest In no other state contest
approaches the enthusiasm manifest when
these two rival meet. The action wa
taken despite the earnest opposition of the
Des Moines S. IT. I. alumni, who have al
ways been prominent backera of university
athletic teams and now the wisdom of their
stand Is seen.
FOOT BALL OUTLOOK IN TUB EAST
Indications that Harvard Will Finish
In First Place.
BOTON, Mass., Nov. 9 Although the
finishing touches are yet to be put 10 the
majority ot the Important eastern college
foot ball learns to prepare tnem for the
championship games, various remarkable
event on the gridiron yesterday aeem 10
make It practoablo to pick the present
leader In the foot ball world.
On the basl of Harvard victory over
V.,.1, r..,r.,.uw. " K.Vr?An'
Harvard would seem to have firBt place.
Carlisle, which held the University of
nrnin. which Harvard had lit'le difficulty
In b, a. lng, 6 to 2, a w,i k ig i. ou. played Yale --j ,-a Omaha Frldsy night. '
cW Vsca'poh Tti'XTlfi, After being taken to th. hospital Shult.
Dartmouth w.iich showed decided suneil- was conscious only part of the time and
orlty over Princeton In Its 10 to 6 vlc ory In aeemed very reluctant to give any infor
o7esYOfr!kr hlme.f He that h.
of W'lllamc, 10 to 0, and the Rerkahlre hoys was a stone mason and had lately been in
In their next game outplayed Dartmouth in 1 Mitchell. V T.. but that previously he had
a scoreless contest. j ivei m ByracUge, N. Y. He went from
Score compartsme. kiTvr, are unre- I . . . . . ...
liable In the present envelopment of the 1 Mitchell to Fremont a few days ago but
tems. Ht"'ard has probably shown the I claimed that he did net remember leaving
great-t d-ve'oprrent of any of the big east-
em elevens ror me pa si ween.
Dartmouth, with the exception of Plshon
the little quarterback, has practically the
same team that last year overwhelmed
These two elevens meet next Saturday
and should Dartmouth win she would real
ize Its ambition to rank among the very
Iowa, Falls Again Beaten.
IOWA FALLS. Ia., Nov. 9 -(3 ecisl.)
Once again the Iowa Plate Normal school
of Cedar Falls through Its foot ball team
trailed the colors of the local college In
the dust, when by the score of 15 to 0. the
team from the banks of the Cedar defeoted
the college team here, Saturday. This was
the second game the two teams had played,
the other resulting In defeat for the Iowa
Falls team, by a score or 18 to 0. The local
college has one more game, that with the
Memorial college or Mason city. The high
school team of thla city play the big
game of the season here with the Cedar
Fall High School eleven, next Friday, and
Bottled in Bond
Made of the finest ingredients,'
under conditions of absolute
cleanliness, it possesses that rich,
mellow, distinctive flavor which
appeals to all lovers of good
Its well-known, general excellence has made
it the favorite
cr . off
tJUltC lOs I
It your tiealer ean't supply
for uaaie of dealer who
A. Cuckanbeisnar & Bros,
cu niinvui TSixsiri, an Rectal uimit, treat seen 1
guereiitae. Be money M b
Chlofof-rm. grhar ar ftt -
t TO DAY for Free Bee en
OH. E. R. TARRY. 224
deep interest In both cities ceniero in ins
unironn vi im mni.i.
team hns one more game on us scneouie,
v.. . . a . tt- -. 1 . . - -. U ( - n aim fc 1
mat i--ior who m. ..-.- -v...
TRAP SHOOTING AT MAN AWA
Annual Tournament of Fottnwnttanal
Gnn Clob Next Week.
The Pottawattamie Gun club wilt hold Itt
first annual tournament Monday and Tues
day of next week at Its grounds at Man
awa. The tournament will be national la
Ita scope and a number of leading trap
shooters are expected to take part.
There will be six events each forenoon
and afternoon of the two days' tournament,
for which $20 will be added by the club.
The money will be divided 26, 30, ft) and 11
Yesterday afternoon the club began th
first of a six months' series of shoots for
a trophv offered by the Hunter Arm com
pany, the contest 1 at thirty target and
at the end of the six- month the high msti
will shoot in the ftnsls and th trophy will
become the permanent property of the win.
ta 1 uA .nrt.it the trrtnhv will he
11 r. , i 1 1 , w . v..-. , ,
held from month to montn oy me nign man
at each shoot.
The hl-h wind Interfered somewhat with
the shooting yesterday. This is the soore:
in Damon ..,
24 Walters ..
24 Wallace ..
BALL GAMES AT BENSON
Monmonth Park Eleven Is Defeated
by the Belmonts.
The Monmouth Park eleven,
n(iefeated this season, were beaten Sun
A.v nfternoon at Benson by the Bel
monts In an exoltlng and hard-fought
game. Both teams had strong squads of
rnnt.r. on the around. End runs bv St.
Charles and line rushes by Buchtel and
Carroll were features of the Belmont's
Play. ine raonniooiri rim
the forward pass twice for t.htrty-yard
rains. Their onnnnentS also used this
piny to good advantage. Their "Merry
Widow" plav waa. used once 1 for an
elghtv-yare! gain, but the hall waa
brought back for offside playing. The
BELMONTS. WONMIUTH TARS.
. . Crave
... .. r:.o
R T.I LT...
....It B. t. K...
.. F.B.I F.B Smllh
Advertise In The 'Pee, the paper that goe
Into the homes of the best people.
MAN IS KILLED BY TRAIN
Herman Shalts, Who Refnaed to Give
Address, Dies in Bt. Joseph
A man who claimed, to be Herman
Bhulti, but whose home is unknown to the
officials, died yesterday afternoon at St.
P " the result ot aoc-
dently falling from a train between Fto-
. there or anything that hsnpened until he
,.-. . 1 ., t. rm.
; Pone to question he a1d he had no fam
ily, no relative and no friend
When he waa taken to th hospital It wat
apparent that he had been drinking heav
ily and this fact ia thought to account (or
hi failure to remember the Incidents ef
the last few days and also for th acci
dent. At the hospital It wa found that Ws
right leg was crushed and that h had
probably laid on the ground ln the oold
for some time.
Dr. E. J. Updegraff amputated the leg
but Shults could not 'stand the shock ot
the injury and the operation. He la de
scribed a being about 40 years of age,
weight about 200 pounds and light oonv
plexloned. The body was taken tn charge
by the coroner.
you. writ a
s a tsav
paid all sure. A mil tre-tawnl With out M vs
r nrml -n--H-. IuhmiU fe&il
KmuT tWeases wlta Tatla-Mial-
De Dulldlns. Omaha, Nab.
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