Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 29, 1908, Page 5, Image 5

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' Jlavs aoet m It.
Aadolpk r. Swetoea, lwU Aoeona-a.
llBtkart, photographer, llth Famanv
117 X. 1, Douglas sboe, $.
atonrk tr holiday and tl-1 .
Vim. II B. inn.
a rieetrteat wtrtna- aa repairs Burgees-
Granden Co. 1S11 Howard.
X.nitaI UK rollcles. sight drafu at
maturity. If. I. Neelv. manag-er. Omaha.
Llgfct Btlll sThlne TT decorative
lights on Uio county court house will be
-ntslned th remainder of tho week,
"-liid waa ordered Monday by the county
nVHOIT umSYOCUaa o mwmmw rwrnrnvm' -
H Iter. Cbarlea W. ftavldgs haa been ap
pointed cuatodlan of Cordelia Vld. ad
judged Insane. The county comrnlaeloneTi
amide the appointment.
Const? l-lnn-ber ttn a Bala The
ecuntr coromls-kTi-ra hsv rained the eal-
4i y of John Linen, iu county piurawr,
from XJ to fii a month, the Increaae to
f tecome effective January L
Keep year saonoT aa4 valaealea in
Safe deposit box la tb American Bate De
posit Vaulla In Tb Be building, which la
absolutely burglar ana ftreproet- Box
tent for only II a year ar 1 Quarter.
I W Blralflcaae la the Mora The Wi-
,h and the Chicago Great Western are
tnlling their city office In Council Bluff.
Thla more 1 aid to be simply to a
j.-nse and ba no further significance.
' rerasal laansrt TeraMci Coronar Haa-
ft y a Jury sitting la th case of J. K. D.
I Rohlfiug. th painter, who waa found dead
?ln bed at a lodging bouse last wee, re.
turned a verdict Monday morning to the
effect that death waa due to chronlo hart
disease. The body will be taken to Ackley,
la., for burial.
' Spaalak Asaartcaa Teteraaa "aeanlon
The Spanish-American war veterans, old
and prospective, wUl bold a reunion in Fra-
ternlty hall Monday evening. January 4.
I The principal feature of the evening will
3 be the Installation of officer for th
t new year, which wll be followed with a
smoker anJ a good time generally.
' Tea Dollar lor Sack aad Crooso For
Stealing a duck and a goose from I
.era hard l a barn. -iv bourn ortiein
.treet. early Saturday morning, Jamea
Hennecaey wa fined $10 and coal in
-vine court Monday morning. It 1 aald
.e attempted to steal Bernhardt' pony.
which he had saddled, but could not get
t out of the barn, a the door was. locked.
f i Tlfteea Says for Disturbance For hav-
I Ing created a disturbance In a place of
I burtness owned by a man who had ad
vanced tools ana supplies wnn wnicn ne
rould work, Charles Collins of 1ST Xorth
Twenty-fourth street ws sentenced to
serve fifteen days In the county Jail. He
was srrested on complaint of Abe Abllne.
1X3 Xorth Twenty-fourth street, who tes
tified against Collins.
grabbed A-aU far Jury ernes V. G.
Llndgren, who served ten weeks as a
member of the last grand Jury, was sum
moned again Monday to serve as a petit
juror In the trial of the criminal charge
against Henry Maholeck. accused of cut
tins Der.t.ts McLaln with Intent ta do great
bodily harm. The case la being tried be
fore Judge Sutton In district court, who
la a Jnrin nwiea nf thei ertmtnal
bench this week.
Oaos Mora for Mrs. Ho-rak Following
a raid on an alleged disorderly house Sat
urday night by th police and th arrest
,of the keeper and five Inmates, the three
S n In the case were riven flnea or short
,411 eemem ee iu (kiih r jmyi t muuusj nu
the two female Inmates and the woman
who conducted the place, Mrs. Novak, are
being held to be tried later. The house Is
situated at 1008 Capitol avenue and haa
been concerned in a number of police raids
and court case.
aaoers for Badses If DealreO Mogy
Bernstein and his assistant probation of
ficers may have saucers for badges If they
want. The chief probation officer asked
the county commissioners for larger badges
the coming year, saying that those now in
use aro so small aa not to Impress the
wayward with the Importance of the
wearer. The request was granted by the
board in lis Monday morning session and
Mogy given permission to buy badges as
t Urge as lie wishes.
' Oomrt -Wrangle Ova Milk Bottle The
court of Justice Cockrell rang ail day
Monday with arguments aver the owner
ship of half a hundred milk not lie wnicn
two dairymen named f wareneon and Ped-
ersun bad com into custody of, having
bought them, they claimed, from people .
along th line. The Alamito Dairy com-1
paay's same Is blown la the bottles and
replevin suits were Instituted last week.
prions o rompraniN or ncouiKini un
stamped bottles for the marked ones failed
ef success.
Tsa Says for Char Is s rails Ten day
In jail was th sentence given Charles
Felix, one of th negroes arrested Chri et
as afternoon la connection with the as-
Tiu!t. with knives against William D. Alex
ander, ?o colored. Felix claimed that be
bad only thrown rocks at Alexander In
fclf-dileuM and ao was given a light sen
tence. M. A. Moore, alias Murray Hicks,
the other negro held by the police, will be
tried later In the week. It la said that he
used the knif that cut Alexander. The
conii4a.ln.lns" tineas has left the bospttal
and appeared in police court to testify
againal the men Monday morning.
Promises Vet ta Abas Wife Charged
with abusing his wife for tb last few
months. Frank Freihag of Third and
Spring streets, was arraigned In police
court Monday morning and will be allowed
to go without a fine or jail sentence on
conditio that he does not a buss Mrs.
Freihag sny more. Tb latter appeared
against him In court and aald that he waa
abusive only when Intoxicated, and that
she wished to have aomeUilng dona about
the matter, as they bav three children
anj her condition la delicate. Judge Craw-
For Malting
and Tally
111 J
A pure, fine-flavored syrup that
makes the finest kind of candy.
1st la, ts, mm
Matt M mum
JIUolafcosUBf aa? I'll'
MMf Ire M reaacit li X, ( I I I
ford said be would punish tre man If be
ever repeated the offense, and told Mm.
Freihag to r-rcmptlr report ber husband
to the police the next time he gets to
Ttr rtlr Are Too lUir Two pairs
of trousers g August rVlander of South
rimftKa trttA (rmiM f&ntiieriuv and h had
, .. ., . .. til M,)rij.T
mnrnlrf, when the matter was explained
to Judge Crawford in police court and
Belander waa discharged. lie was wearing
a pair of work pints over his regular
trousers, he told the Judge, and had some
money In a pocket of the under pair.
However, when he came to pay far a
meal he bad ordered at a Harney street
restaurant, hi forg-t he had any money
In one pair of trousers and could not find
any In th other, so was arrested on com
plaint of the proprietor of the place. Se
lander promised to pay for his meal If
the Judge would discharge him, so the
latter did so.
Cress Ceantera Brsstkt ky Tw
an t "era re Pnseessloa
f Dtaaaand.
In the filing of a replevin su-lt, late
Saturday afternoon, against Colonel B. C
Brojk field, John M. Macfarland, attorney
for Mrs. Frances Sherwood . hope to
recover fiv disrhond rings his client lost
In April. Three other rings believed
to be the property of Mrs. Sherwood are
now In charge of the police, though I
plevined by Mrs. Rains at whose house at
Jilt Dodge street. Mrs. Bljerwood boarded
at the time the diamonds were lost.
The dlsmonds and other Jewelry Mrs.
Sherwood claims to have lost three years
ago were valued at from W" to tdOD. The
loss was reported to the ponce st the time.
but nothing was found of them until the
department two weeks ago recovered from
a Jewelry store three of the supposed
diamonds, lurs. Rains claims the diamonds
belong to her and secured a writ of re
plevin which was served on Sergeant
Marshall. Pending Identification of the
property, th sergeant refused to deliver it.
About the same time me three diamonds
were found in the Jewelry store, the police
found that Mrs. Rains had sold a diamond
to a Miss Little, who formerly lived at
her house. Miss Little said she sold the
ring to Calonel Brookfield. who In turn,
told the police that he bought the diamond
from Miss Little end had it reset with
other stones. The recovery of this diamond
In the possession of Colonel Brookfleld Is
sought by m?ans of the replevin suit filed.
The Brookfleld replevin suit will be heard
In county court, Thursday and the replevin
suit brought by Mrs. Rains against the
polio sergeant will be beard Monday. The
latter will be resisted by Mrs. Sherwood
who claims possession of the properly.
Farsaer Department of tke Mlssoarl
Cosaananaer Likely to Be eat
to Ike Pklllsplnea.
An Intimation has been received from
Washington that Brigadier General Charles
Morton, Just retired from the command of
the Department of the Missouri, may be
aaslgned to the Philippines for duty, in
stead of to the Department of the Columbia.
Among other general officers who may go
to the Philippines are Brigadier General
Earl D. Thomas, now In command of the
Department of Colorado . and Brigadier
General Ramsay D. Potts, now In command
of the Department of the Gulf.
The orders Indicating - the transfer of
these general officers to the Philippines
have not yet been Issued, but the indi
cations come from a high otfteiaJ source
that such orders will shortly be Issued.
Leave of absence for thirteen days has
been granted First Lieutensnt Charles G.
Harvey of tb Second cavalry. Fort Des
Mrs. M. Grsy Zalinskl. wife cf Major
M. Grey Zalinskl, formerly chief quarter
master of the Department of the Missouri,
wss the guest of honor of one of the
brilliant social functions In Washington
last week. The guests included a number
of the diplomatic corps mat many of the
leading officers of the army ststloned at
Ballalaa- at Slstoentk Xrar Pawl
Boaakt ky M. C. Peter for
Twenty Tkonaann Dollar.
Tb Seasnsn warehouse on Sixteenth
street near Paul waa sold Monday after
noon to M. C. Peters by the Xorthwestern
Mutusl Life Insurance company for,
the deal being consummated through the
Byron Reed company. Mr. Peters will use
the building as an uptown depository for
alfalfa seed and meat
The building fronts on Sixteenth street
and Is three stories in height st that end
and five at the rear, where the Belt line
runs. The Immediate proximity of trackage
is another reason why the warehouse la
a desirable one.
The building was put up In 1SS7 by W T.
Seaman, who bought the land for K.JfiO
ana spent sto.imi n tne Duiiaing. it was
used for some time as a carriage reposi
tory and after passing into possession of
the Northwestern Life was let by thst
company to Harry Onunseman and A. H.
Henninga, former city treasurer. At the
latter's death the partnership was dia
solved. but the building has continued to
be used as a storage warehouse for private
It is stated that the Peters company. In
addition to enlarging its Omaha facilities,
contemplates the building of a factory and
mill In Colorado.
Lifelong; Hosaast
to dyspepsia, liver complaints and kldnry
troubles Is needless. Electric Bitters is
th guaranteed remedy. For aale by
Peaton Drug Co.
Child Diet of Ptomaine Poison, tit
Eeiult of Eating Ojstert.
riaaeer Illstorlral foelety ta Meet
Tweaday Jtvrataa; far the Ele
Ilea af O Bare re far the
Llleen Wolff died Sunday morning of
ptomaine poisoning. She was a little girl
of years. The parents llvs St Kt V
street. Dr. W. J. McOsnn was called and
ordered the child bathed In hot water to
relieve the convulsions, which were very
severe when he arrived. He thought the
child dying then, but ordered the only
thing possible. He went on to attend an
other talL Almost Immediately after bis
departure the child died In continued
The parents are working people. They
ssld the only thing which the chl'd hsd
esten which could hsve resulted so fstally
was a quantity of oysters. These were
eaten Saturday. It Is said another child
who at of the oysters wss sick, but not
seriously enough to srtrsct much atten
lion. Symptoms of poisoning began to de
velop about twelve hour after eating th
The parents are satisfied that the death
was due to natural causes, ss the result
of spoiled or tainted condition of tb
hell-fish. It 1 likely therefore thst no
Inquest will be held nor post-mortem ex
The funeral is set for this afternoon
from the residence to St. Mary's ceme
Historical Society Election.
The annua election of the Pioneer His
torical society of South Omaha will be held
at Library hall Tuesday evening st " JO
o'clock. The reports of standing commit
tees will Include a report on bylaws and
on the membership roster. This Is the first
yesr of the organisation and has been on
of great Interest to th members. Many
profitable sessions hsve been held. The
history of the city has been collected by
the researches of a number of the pioneers.
Each paper furnished at any of the spe
cisl programs is filed In the archives of
the association. In this manner it is hoped
to secure. In time, a complete history by
way of reminiscence.
An interesting program has bean prepared
for Tuesday night which will follow the
election of officers. Rev. D. W. Morlarty
the pioneer priest of South Omaha, will
deliver an address on early days. The
Pioneer Glee club will furnish special
musical numbera. Miss Thlelkes will ren
der piano selections. Every one Is re
quested to be present at this meeting.
A pretty wedding oeremony was cele
brsled Saturday evening st th residence
of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller, Twelfth
and I streets. Louis J. Walker of Tank
ton, S. D.. aiid Miss Hannah E. Raw ley
of this city were married by Dr. R. L.
Wheeler. Mrs. Edith Dennis Heldgren
sang, a solo, accompanied by Arthur Miller,
while little Ruth Berlin did the honors of
ring bearer. Miss JuUa WiHard and Mr.
Watson of Yankton, 8. D.. were the brides
maid and groomsman. Amid pretty deco
rations, music and congratulations Mr. and
Mrs. Louis J. Waiker left on an early
train lor their future hem at Tankton
8. D.
Maale City Goaalg-
Jetter's Gold Top Beer delivered to any
part of the city. Teiepnon jso. s.
W. C. Eronson hss gon to Colorado for
a visit with friends.
COAL! Try Howland's celebrated Silver
Creek. Office, 4M N. 24th 8U TeL Souuh 7.
Paul Xoyes Sutton, son of Juflg and
Mrs. A. L. (Sutton, spent Christmas with
his grandparents st vaterioo.
Mr. and Mra. Harry Coombs hsve been
entertaining Lr. and Mrs. Hobson of Blair
during the Christmas vacation.
Special services sre announced at the
First Presbyterian church to Introduce
"Weeks of Prayer" on Sabbath. January
, li.
Mrs. D. Oakley, who baa been ill and
undergoing treatment In the Omaha Gen
eral hospital, was a tile lo return r
The city council will meet this evenln
In adjourned session. It is possible that tue
Nebraska i'ower company will urge
passage of their ordinance. .
It ts reported that Howard and Fred
King will leave South Omaha during the
present week lor ttuuyier. wnere tney ex
pect to engage in i arming.
The mass meeting of the dissenters
ssainst the regularly appointed charter
revision committee met yesterday after
noon at the city hall. P. C. Caldwell was
chosen chairman and Charles Offerman
secretary There waa no opposition to tne
deliberations of the body.
n A. Touna has returned from a boll
day visit with his family at Denver and
resumed his labors as secretary oi
Young Men'a Christian association.
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Wells have re
turned from Lance Creek. 8. It. They ex
pect to M here for the winter and may
be here permanently.
Police Xetlaew of Attempt ana
Ysisg Man I Taken Into
tost oay.
Charles Overmeyer, 20 years old. who
lives at 1KB Francis street, went to the
Orpheum theater last night but did not re
main until the performance wa over. He
left, not because be was displeased with
th performance, but. according to the po
lice, he saw thst Henry Hayman and his
wife, who live at ltU South Sixteenth
street, were also at th theater end h
realised that their home waa deserted. It
is claimed thst he then left the theater
and went to the Haymen residence and
attempted to get Into the house.
It Is said that he waa unsuccessful and
went away, but returned to make a second
attempt. He was seen by neighbora. how
fver, who notified Detective Murphy at
the Jail Murphy arrested him and
b, was tsken to the police station,
where he was booked as a suspicious char
acter. The Haymans did not know of the al
leged attempt to enter their homo until
after their return from th theater. Mr.
Hay man declared that th two families
are acquainted and that young Overmeyer
waa aware of their custom of going to the
theater Sunday nights. Overmeyer had
been in the house and waa familiar with
the location of th rooms.
Monday morning In polios court Judge
Crawford decided to bav a talk with
Overmeyer before passing judgment on the
case, so ths young man went back to Jail
and was seen later by the judge. Over
meyer'e father was In court with him.
Mr. and Mrs. Rome Miller will leave the
middle of next month for a trip to San
Francisco. They will go south from there
and spend several weeks in old Mexico be
fore returning to Omaha.
W. J. Burgess of the Burgess Wood
ward Theatrical company ts expected homo
from Chicago Tuewtny. where 1 Las Uxi
conferring with architects relstive to tue
aew theater whk-k th Rrandelses will
erect, and be is ei peeled is make aa an
nouncement concerning details ii th plaas
for the new opera house.
Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Cook of D Moines,
have been visiting daring the hoiidaa with
Mra. Cook s sister. Mr. W. 1. Kierstead.
Mr. Cook is well kaoma In Omaha anMd.(
the railroad niea as he is the uldest con
ductor on the Rock Island In point of aer
vice having brea wits tne hock Island for
lu last fotty-lao years,
At the Theaters
Mlrelo ICCro at tke Bora.
"Mlrele Fffros.-' a ilmmt by Jacob
Oordln. presented In Yiddish. The cast:
Mlrele Effros, the Jewish Queen Ler...
Madame Urrti
Joaeph, her s. n Mr. SV-hoerio!,
sniri. ner son Jar. pimrnwns
Srhslmen, h r bookkeeper Mr. Hirsch
ssscniey. rer aerrani Maosnve nm
Nuchemre Chana Ln-ore Mr. pVhoenholi
Chana I'vore Mr. Ftnkeltein
Fchendele. their daughter. Miss Schoenhnls
Her little boy Miss J. Ooldstetn
Tlddlsh is one of the many languages
which the ordinary theatergoer does not
speak, but illitersry in this tongue Is net
diAQnaliflcatlon to the enjoyment of th
acting of Madame Kenny Liprln. who.
with her company, presented "Mlrele Ef
fro"' last evening. The drama bear th
sub-title of "The Jewish Queen Lesr." a
caption which would lead to the correct
supposition thst the drama, which Is by
Jacob Oordln, ts a study In fUlal revolt
and Ingratitude. There la, cf course, a
change from the Shakespearean tragedy
named. In the sex of the principal char
acter and likewise the Gonertl and Regnn
of the Gordln play are sons Instead of
daughters. There Is one other fairly Im
portant divergence from the old tragcdyi
for the ending cf "Mlrele Effros" is happy.
It la hardly too much to ssy that just
as one need cot be proficient In French to
get an evening's pleasure when Bernhardt
holds th boards, or In Italian when Dues
plays "La Toeca," so similarly the acting
of Madame Llpsln has an universal ap
peal. During her first scene, when she
rules the home, imperious, dominant, al
most regal; during another scene, when
her sons rebel and clamor for a division
of th estate left by their father, the
mother now at ence affronted and grieved;
sgaln when she recites how the father
really left nothing but debts and bow she
trcrght the estate to affluence all the
varying emotions she felt could easily bs
read upon a mobile countenance, what was
passing in her mind was made clear
through gesture, Intcnatlon and accent.
It must not be thought thtt the author
who wrote th drama lrnown a "The
Kreutxer Sonata" has really copied the
Shakespearean plot, for except In the gen
eral way indicated there Is a wide diverg
ence. The discord In the home begin
whn Joseph, the elder son. has Introduced
his bride there and also her good-for-noth
ing father.
It la tb daughter-in-law, Schendele,
P'-ayed by Miss Schoenhols, who proves to
be the serpent in Eden. Once the money
is secured. Xochemse Chan Dvore, the
father-in-law, proceeds to make ducks and
drakes of it, the daughter stirring up all
the trouble she can, and Daniel, the other
son, helping things along by becoming
thoroughly dissolute. Wbst really forced
the harrassed mother to leave the bom
was, however, sn accusation of dishonesty
against Schalman (Mr. Hirsch) for thirty
years her bookkeeper and confidential as
sociate In business. After a nerve-racking
scene in which time. Lipiin rsn the gamut
of anger, sorrow snd heart-deep grief, she
goes away to find a refuge In Schalman's
home. With him she re-engages In busi
ness, snd thus by th Um her sons hsve
lost all their money she is once more In
opulent circumstances.
The medium of reconciliation is a grand
child. Mlrele Effros dwells Brain where
formerly she hsd swsy. snd with a firm
command of the domestic exchequer and
her sons chsstened by the not very sweet
oses of adversity, the prospects when the
last curtain comes down are that serenity
will continue for some time-In the house
hold. ..i .
Mme. Lipsin In physique, temperament
and method reminds one thurTf of Modjeska,
as the great Polish womatf was when in
ner prime. Her support Is good, but ss
much Inferior to her ss were-the plsyers
with whom Modjeska was surrounded,
Mme. Lipxin will be seen this evening in
a totally different role, playing a 16-year-old
girl In "The Orphan." another product
of Gordin's pen.
Vaadevllle at tke Orphean.
Bo tense and gripping is the sketch. "The
Operator," at the Orpheum this week, that
when sn engine's whistle signified that the
feared horrible wreck had not happened,
an audible sigh went up from the audi
ence. A fine-spun debate might be held
as to whether or not the sketch Is melo
dramatic. At any rate, for ninety-nine
out of every hundred spectators it is far
more thrilling than any "Dip of Death,'
or "Slide for Life" could possibly be. Ly
ter Chambers plays the telegrsph operator,
who. at the end of a seventy-hour con
tmuous trick lets two trains come near
smashing head-on. Clara Knott is Sally,
th operator's wife.
The situation Is tense enough with a col
lision imminent, but Just to mske It thor
oughly harrowing Charles Kenyon, the
author, causes his hero to resolve to shoot
bis wife, bsby and himself If, when the
clock strikes eleven, the whistle does not
signify that the catastrophe has been
averted. As the cIocS strikes, the half-
erased man raises his revolver tnechanl
ca:iy and as the hour is tolled off the sit
uation becomes almost unbearably taut
strung. It is a tribute to the acting of
the man and woman that the climax li
thus so convincing thst the sound of th
whistle is a veritable relief. The sketch
Is admirably staged and ths simulation of
the sounds of an approaching and depart-
Eapid Cooling- of the Surface of
the Bodj Brings About the
Common Ailments of
An acute catarrh, that is a eold, is alwavg
la rcaun of undue exposure to low temper
at urea. Toe rapid cooling of the guruvo
when not balanced by Droner reaction, cro-
duoen eonrasuoa and inflammation of tb
nasal and bronchial roembranev Obviously
auch an ailment is not oommunicable, in th
ordinary sens front on individual to an
other. As th slightest "cold" p red u, pose
th individual ta attacks of tb most vra
and dangerous catarrhal affections, tb ne
cessity for quick ear need not be enforced.
These facta emphasise the naosssity of extra
precauUoaarr sneaaures against the ordinary
cold. Esaryoon cannot cbane bis climax
at will but ansy soaks tb Boost of what b
nas as aorna, vul, lat mamberiaio Uoocn
Bossedy as toon as th Srst indication of th
cold appears. It not onlvcarsasoold ouicklv
but counteracts any teoxioavry of th eold to
result in pneiMBouia. This fart ba bora
fully proven during tb epidemics of eold
and grip of tb past few years. No ems of
aitber of tboss disss baring resulted in
proomonia when tbi retnedv was need baa
ear been reported to til manufacturers,
and thousands of bottle of it are sold everv
ay, wbicb sbows emeiiarively that it is not
only the boat and eukaart core foreulda, bat
osrtaia rveou,a mi tkat VproB dat-
awsa, fvuniitia
Ing train Is dr behind It scenes with !
phonographic sccurscy.
Mme. Theresa F.ens hss arrived f r net
equestrienne act after some weeks of her
alding, and ber act, which Is the
of the week, waa awaited with considerable
expectancy. It is a circus turn brought
onto the stage of a theater and is alto
gether effective. Mme. Rent In addition
to managing wrth consummate skiU two j
bautiful horses, presents a striking plot- !
ure as she scurries round snd round the
stsge on a horse, now dancing, now strld- 1
Ing on two legs or proceeding In less un
conventional s-alt.
Comedy is contributed to th bill by
Warren and fclanchard. the former of
whom is particularly amusing in a number
of the conversation and song kind, and
by the monkeys, spes snd baboons. listed
as "Bei: Hsthswsy's Simian Flaymstea."
There are no less than seventeen of these
nimals with prehensile eitremltles In th j
troupe, Including the monkey wslter.
ho is genuinely funny aad "the only
plate-catching baboon In the world."
The bill opena with Will Campbell and
tb Stock sisters In a novel Juggling act
which merits the adjective "dainty." The
setting for this ss well as th other acts of
the week deserves mention. Another num
ber on the bill Is thst of the Jupiter broth
ers, two Oklahoma com bo) s who have
abandoned the aaddls for a seat In a cabi
net of mysteries. The act resembles some
what the performance conducted by de
votee of spiritualism or "splrtUam. as It
mors property called. Th performara.
however, scorn th suggestion thst they re
ceive aid from departed souls.
Carter and Buford appear la character
songs, with appropriate setting for each.
They were most successful with their last
offering, which was an Indian affair, and
achieved a good measure of applause when
the curtain was rung down.
The Prince Chap" at tho Bwrwoow.
The Burwood Stock company In "The
Prince Chap," a comedy in three acts and
five scenes, by Edwin Peple. The cast:
William Peyton, an American sculptor..
Mr. Grew
Jsck Rodney, earl of Huntington
Mr. connor
Marcus Runlon, Peyton's "man"
Mr. Cllshee
Balllnrton Mr. Todd
Zadder , Mr. lngraham
Frits Mr. Bacon
Truckman Mr. Donlan
Claudia (at i years! Mercedes flpong
L iaunia (at K years) Celia Mararulls
Claudia (at 18 years) tl.iolt
Mrs. Allington, Claudia s mother
Miss Downln
Phoebe Puckers, a maid of all work
. Jane Jsffery
Alice Travers, "Princess Alice"
Miss Stearns
Thla is Mr. Grew's week at the Bur-
wood, and he is making much of It. "The
Prince Chap" Is a pretty story of how a
man gave up much for others, and did
It with no thought save to help them, snd
in the end It all came home to him, Just
aa It was prophesied of bresd cast on the
waters. And another beauty of the play is
that It Is without a villain, or any bad
person In any wsy, shape or form. It
hasn't a pang In It Several places might
cause a tear to flow, but they will be
tears cf Joy, not of sorrow. And It hss
the richest of good natured comedy In It,
so that it is in all ways enjoyable.
Mr. Grew is presenting the role of a
young American sculptor who went to
London, leaving In New Tork a girl who
hsd pledged her heart to him. He struggles
with fortune, keeping his heart true and
his hand open to every one. A woman
comes to his studio dying, and begs him
to care for her baby girl. He promises, and
before he has time to regret the woman
dies. Th little one easily finds her wsy
into his heart, but after three years the
girl he left In New Tork calls on him to
demand that he make his choice between
them. He declines to send the little one
away, and she charges him with being
fall hi ess and leaves him to wed snother.
Ten years later shreturns a widow and
seeks to win blra back, but he discovers
that ward, grown to be a woman, hss be
come more than a ward, and the play end
both logically and happily. It requires of
Mr. Grew that he be simple and natural,
and h- is. easy and accurate in his work
and making his points with great cer
tainty and without apparent effort. It is
pitched in a minor key, and is very well
rendered. Incidentally, he proves thst he
Is not altogether unfamiliar with ths wsys
of little folks snd It Is not sll the lines of the
plsy that leads little Claudls In the first
act to call him a "mother In trousers." He
prepsres the tot for bed with all the easy
skill of a paterfamlliaa of experience
Other little touches add much to the ex
cellence of the characterisation.
To make Claudia properly it will be light
to treat her in an ascending scale, even as
did tha author. LllUe Mercedes Spong. who
is a cousin once removed of Hilda Spong
ahows traces of the ability of her better
known cousin. Shs was a tremendous sue
cess last night, prattling ber lines with
tb artless ease of a genuine Infant rather
than making the stilted declamation of
"prodigy." And Cecilia Margulta, who Is
trifle more familiar with play acting.
was very charming as the -year-oil
Claudia. Her preparations as well as her
aspirations for the coming of Ssnta Claus
and her solicitude for "Daddy" and Puck
ers and all the rest evinced a natural sp
tltula for sssumlng a part. To say Miss
Ellott gives to the 18-year-old Claudia the
graces snd girlish sttrsctlveness of the age
tells It mildly. She is still the artless girl
at ber entrance, but suddenly developes
Into a woman under the impulse of a love
that la not discovered until snother asks
her to marry. Then aha realises that she
is no longer a child. The closing scenes of
the plsy are between Miss Eliott and Mr.
Connor and Mr. Grew, and are delightful.
To change from th role of Camille to that
of Claudia is a complete reversal, and to
do it as well aa Miss Ellott has dons
speaks much for the adaptability.
Ths comedy Is furnished by the other
members of the company. Mr. Connor is
very good in the role of Jack Rodney,
otherwise the earl of Canterbury; Mr. Clls
bee makes a bully good serving man and
general factotum around the studio; Miss
Jeffery hss a character that gives her fine
chsnce for her bent for comedy, aad Messrs
lngraham, Todd snd Bacon are a trio of
happy-go-lucky artist chsps who help the
prince chsp to lesd a merry life la the
studio building. Miss Btesrn ha th only
thankless role In th Wll, that of tb girl
who Jilts the prince chap, but she does
her part welL Miss Downln has the role
of Claudia'a mother and ker short scene
is effectively done.
Two very l&r-ge aud le-nces assembled
st the Burwood yesterday and gavs enthus
iastic i pre salon of the approval of the
play. It will run all week, with the regular
matinees and an extra matinee on New
Tear's afternoon.
The Convict aad th Girl" at th
K rag
There is plenty of red firs, gun play,
melodramatic heroism and dastard villain
Um In 'Ths Convict and the Girl." a new
plsy. which opened a four nights' engage
ment st th Krug Bundsy. At each of Ui
many thrilling scenes during the presenta
tion of the plsy before almost capacity
audiences yesterday, the "upper" part of
the house and even those in th parquet
showed by their vigorous applause that
sensational melodrama Is by no means un
popular. Th story of tho phty afford
ample opportunity for thrills and they are
all used to good advantage, a burning fuse
at tha door of a powder bouse, tne ex
plosion of a steamboat engine at sea and a
live-savins' scene wtth realistic waves,
alarm btlls and (asolla launch, beicg tL
ft fi ..
is sure to be within the means of everyone, consequently,
we look for an opportunity to fit you perfectly in one of
these up-to-date Overcoats.
most sensational Th lov of a convict
and a sheriff for th same girl, and the
sheriffs determined running down of a
trio of counterfeiters, one of whom Is
also a murderer and the third ltrver of
the girl In the case, provides the theme
of the story. The heavy parts of the pro
duction are handled by players of satisfy
ing ability, and several comedy roles offer
lighter entertainment that balances the
rest of the play. Several specialties ar
introduced and were well received Sunday.
The engagement terminates wtth matinee
and evening performances on Wednesday.
One Asks for Calvert aad Other Got
IaJaactloa to Reatrain Ita
Th cqunty commlssldners. County Sur
veyor Herbert Heal, Road Overseer Eggert
Otto have been temporally restrained
from constructing a culvert kn a grade on
road which passes the property of he
petitioner, Henry Neubnus.
A brother of Mr. Neuhsus appeared be
fore the board and asked that the culvert
be constructed, the brother owning prop
erty on the west side of th road. Th
next day Henry, who own the southwest
qusrter of the northwest quarter of section
It. township 11 north of range IX protested
against the building of it for th re son
thst the rosd at present acta as a dam
which would be done away with by the
construction of the culvert. The grade be
tween the holdings of the two brothers is
two feet high snd Henry Neuhsus claims
that If the culvert was built, wster from
his brother's land would flood his lsnd and
destroy his crops.
Twrslr-Matk Anniversary at Eatn
hwrgh Express Disaster Recalled
ky Omaha Scots.
Many Omaha Scotchmen remembered
Monday, that it was the twenty-ninth annl
verssry of the terrible socident on the river
Tsy, when the Edinburgh express fell into
the stream and ninety persons were
drowned. The spsn which collapsed wai
then, snd Is today, the longest In the world.
The night was one described by Scots ss
one of "euroclydon," when all the elements
were at their worst. The only living thing
which survived the disaster waa a Collie
dog, and when the animal died In Dundee
several years later he was given a public
Lesmoa Pedals.
One lemon sliced thin, one cup of sugar
one-half pint boiling water. Moisten three
tablespoons of corartirch with a little
milk and stir it in. Let it com to a boil
then simmer for flv minutes. Slice two
orarges and lay In a dish. Scatter on a
little sugar. Tour over corn starch when
cold, and whip white of two eggs: sdd
Bella-lag reraalts.
Hastings A Heyden. VZ North Forty-first,
frxme daelllng. M.0G0; Anna Robinson.
Thirty-fourth and Pppleton avenue, J3.4iiO;
Anna M. Martin. 3340 Taylor, frame dwell
ing. 11,700.
(staMHs' If)
Aa Inkalatiea far
Whooplnq-Cough, Croup,
Coughs, Colds, Catarrh,
Bronchitis, Diphtheria,
Crssslsws ss a to Asthssoslo.
Does it sot stars sflccttiva t hrwllM Is a
rsaudy tor tmi oi u braoUuaf Uu
w lt us roauadr lot tb snior.a l
lsoleae earn kooaaos tae air. rs
stroaaii aauorsue. Is eorrtoa oeor too
surtaos on U oory kroaie, gl't'S preipas
la Is laoalualuo to
sua ataa ofcuaroa.
rsr irrtaw throat
thera i D.iii.Jr hmiPt
ti aa CrooMsi a nlloriil is
T afoot Tal'ieta.
bob ge is pastas
par auut'l timia.
Soo toootoj tos
sartpu iv ZSuosisk
Vaoo'reoo'ewe Co
iok falwa t 'ipM.
Do It Klow
Toaurrow A. M. too late. Take
CASCARET at bed time; get
up in the morning feeling fine and
dandy. No need (at ticknets
from ooer-eating and drink
ing. They surely work while yoa
sleep and hr' nature help you.
Miiliora take them and keep wefl.
eaaCAkrrTS lor a box for a week M
trcatsaeat. all drsrriste. suggest seitei
la U world. Miumm boaca a asoaia.
Tbor la a bettor
sr tat a souaa.
sere throat at a
trouble teas
owzix's . Ajrrx- ra wt
Try a s-etri. il and ,
sTO-wnaiu, rav oo
wvrm ftr
man in Omaha should have
Auto Coats
not only because they afford the best
possible protection to the throat and
lungs, but also on account of their su
perior warmth and the fa;t that these
nobby Overcoats are quite the "rage"
among all the best dressed men in the
We'd like to show you the very
evident high quality of these garments,
the late style, the new colors, and the
popular new striped patterns; glanco
at the fine lining, the careful stitching
and every little detail so perfect in
"Nebraska" hand-tailored garments.
Then this moderate price of $15.00
That Extra
Pair of Trousers
IS WHAT kec-p a man looking
.creased and comfortable all tba
We will Include an extra pair of
Trouaer with jronr ault order thla
week for the price of a suit alone.
Suit and Extra Trousers $25 ti $45
Full Black or Blue Cheviot. Thibet
or Worsted Suit with extra t"f C
Trousers of game or Striped g W
ir pi
200-11 booth 15th St,
It make ti e toilet ometh;nf to b ea
Joyed. It removes all stains and roufhncja,
prevents prickly heat and chafing, and
leaves the skin white, soft, healthy In th
ma it brings a glow and exhilaration wbicb
"o common soap can equal, Impartlrs; th
if or and lift sensation of a mild Tstklsh
aih- K. G,ocis a to Drxrocim
rVJHIMstBhrwsVn H WW PVfwl r Ba TaT "
AR octal Dlsaooo Trwotool rooHtvo
tow too. Mho Mot! no owooo
tfcewcei fcOMOMrViMADVAMCa. -
AMIKATIOM FftlC Mrrrto tor ftooh on
a octal CMsaooae TssWsiislats.
fl ga.Ta,ftWV,?2 Bo hKg?Oinoho,
Aro You
Ready ?
It waats men aed
wesnea. Bo It waats
tnera eqarpped. trained
a in Diuiaose ways, Cap
able of baa&tng butt
hess affairs without serving sppreertrwsrirDa,
1 he prises are all ti ti wai quaJiaod.
Wa Fit Ta Foe Tha High talari)
Paattlewa At Tba
. of wioimiooi mtm ton of mootA af
Oiw laMuiMjo. te 9iitmmv a ouamoio - logViaov.
oo.iU. sunkaaa aaa 1 n-mn, rnMnu, Cu.
L?T"i,,,M-1'-''-- naii., fc.a Ok. aro
oirk h S-O.IXOI aadaro t4 Mora
Of Mjr r.u a4 wufboo im a n immm uto tfcMi ka otZ
ooa auoaroa iti.ila.s toat jom.
is ouaiooaa ways, Caa
Snaols. W. aolo kmt.,4. of
I SS imiM Um a-ii'lrn yoMroH at M ,
ISA N. lot atroot
And sunk from 1 to 5 per da. H e
each ruu Aaeueaeertna in (our weeks
Um aoou tan step st ouo into one of
Ui best paying ccuiia tlot.s ia the lna,
abd tbat without capital. We only roqulr
one-lisif of tuition do u. trie tttlier after
you bare become a suocsaful a art! o set.
Aotaai practtoa gives. kg gos and Jkosi. free Winter term op- a Jan
tin. Ipf. atiaaoua.1 avotto aostoot.
W. at. Carwoatos. afro. w m, TrsaVoa. at.