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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 19, 1909)
, THE REE: OMAHA. WEDNESDAY. MAY 10; 1D00.
HRIEF CITY NEWS
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Kara Boat Prist .
Topazes Edholm, Jler. v
Xqattanl Llf PotleUe, sir t m f u at
maturity. H. D. Nsely. mnfr. Omaha.
AaHUlph r. twbbad, publle accountant
; aahart, photot-rahr. Ilth 4b f arnsm.
: V photo, remdved to 1 and Howard.
-a;Ct-Dr, Hahn now at 212$ poulaa.
' J-aa Electrical Works rant motor.
asfctrai rr stiar now at 50 8. lth.
B. . Combs, optical business, 152
Ijouna street - Examination free,
your moaey and valuable in tn
American ftefe bepnsil vaulu In Th Boa
buiM:ne: Boxes rwr.t from II to I If.
Wfcer Oaa Yo rt Mettaly Xtposita
of -.!' (. earning per cint divtuertua;
At tiiB Nebraska Savings and Loan Att n,
BoarA ut TraOo Uld. -
Hotel jwen to Moat la, Omaha The ex
ecutive lmm.tuj, rf tb North-etrn
Hotelnwrt assoc. atlon hak decided U hold
the annual meeting f the association In
Omaha, August l-li.''
Resolutions ffoe- J. J. rhUMa Nebraska
and Iowa Hotol Clerks' association at the
Rome hotel. Monday evening, adopted res
olution1 relative to the death of the
late J. J. Phllbln or tlta Midland hotel.
May rarty at Chambers Saturday Tlfn
Tire .women who organised and present 4
tho Iay pole party have decided to repeat
thy festival at Chambers' academy Satur
day filgSit tor the benefit of the Child
Savins Jnntltut building fund.
SUvsrwar la BtolesU Four dosen pieces
of silver-plated tableware were stolen from
the home of Ralph ii. Blue, KKM Beward
street, Sunday night by a burglar who
enured the house through the kitchen
Snor. "The- tloor had been left open. The
'.hief took nothing but the silver and has
not ycr been raiiMht by the police.
Funeral of Miss KaoMUlaa Vrtvata
Miss Maude MacMlllan died Monday at her
home at 3i3 North Twenty-elxth street a,t
the'nge pf 27 years, death fallowing a lonpr
lllru-n. The funeral will be held from the
home Wednesday afternoon and Interment
will be at Forest Lawn. The funeral will
"Tut Htm in. Jail," lays Wife, "Put
lian In Jull till I cab. get settled In my
nw house after moving," said Mr. L. J.
Parmlee, 2109 Miami atreet, to Police Judge
Crawford In court Tuesday when her hus
band was being tried for assault and
battery and abusing hts family. The judge
acceded to the woman's request and sent
pHrmlee to Jail tor ten days,
la the Dlverc Coarl Mrs. J oh Annan
Hoiden la suing for a divorce front William
lloiden on the ground of nnnsupport. The
following cases have been dismissed front
the docket for want of prosecution: Porter
against porter, Chester against Chester,
Aldrlch aftalnst A 11 rich. Moor aftainst
Moore, Spain against Spain, Newton agalnrt
, Newton and Hansen against Hansen.
' Missionary from Africa to teotrare
Rov. John M. Springer, for aevral years
a missionary to Africa, wilt give an Illus
trated lecture on "Africa" Wednesday
evening at the Hanaoom Park Methodist
chyvch. Dr. Springer has crossed tha con
tinent, traversing paths before unknown to
white men. The lecture will be full of
thrilling Incidents. The B.dmlssl.n 4s free.
Fool Sail Man Connoted. J ames 8k re.
kss. proprietor of the pool hall at 1X4
Karnam street, paid a fine of 15 and coat
In pnl'.c court Tuesday. He was tried and
convicted on the charge of allowing minor
to play pool In his place of business. Jay
Gerard, a runaway boy from Buffalo, N.
Y., van the lad whom the probation offl
cers took Into custody to testify against
the pixjl hall man.
rays for Beating Feac Haksl For
"beating up" John A. Gentleman, a North
Sixteenth street undertaker, when Gentle
jtian attempted to make peace among
ptrty of negroes who were observing Sun
day hy having a free-for-all fight In Ram
Cat Alley, George Carter, colored, was
find 115 and costs In police court Tuesday
Krnnk McAllister, also colored, who was
alleged to have helped Carter decorate
Gentleman's fuce, waa discharged.
X hiows Caysaae la lelf-defenae- -Mrs,
Winnie Lynch, It Pierce street, wag dis
charged In police court Tuesday morning
when she was arraigned for toaalng some
pepper In the eyes of Mra. Belgard, who
live at the same address. The Lynch
woman pleaded that she threw the cayenne
In self-defenso and that she waa In
delicate ronilltlon f or fighting and ther-
fore grabbed the first opportunity to atop
tat tetter Carrier to Meet The an
nual meeting of the 8tat Association of
Letter Currier will be held In Omaha
May 31. beginning at i p. m. A banquet
will, .be glvei . the delegate by the local
anoflsttler at the' Rome hotel In the even
ing. Postmaster Thomas will preside a
toaslmasler. Governor Shallenherger, Col
lector of Revenue Rnaa Hammond and
Victor Roewater. editor of The F.e, will
bo the principal speaker at the banquet.
Just we gixteei Thirty friend of
Mis Mary Hayes gave her a party Monday
evening at her home at 2718 South Nine
teenth atreet, the occasion being the six
teenth anniversary cf the birth of the
young woman,. The evening spent In
playing games and In dancing, refresh
ments being served at the cloee. The Midses
Catherliif McCarthy and Mary Cllite were
the hostesses of the evening and the party
was a aurpria on Mlaa Hayea. )
Tire It sax. to QaeOUu Eighteen hun
dred 'galkns"ot gasoline In a barn waa
' within five feet of fire shortly before
I ? o'clock Tuesday afternoon. The blaae
wa la ) burn ff O. 11. Caoiplin gro
cery store, la South Tenth street. Before
the flame -could rta.-h the gasoline, a
crowd of men in 'the neighboring house
and flats turned out and formed volun
ttr fire . department, extinguishing the
flames. Th gatoilne belonged to the Bee
Hive Cleaulng work, next door to the
olden Sva. rial Claaa The Toung
1'eople of ti. rim t'nlted Preebyterian
cliurch met Monoa r-enlng at tha home ef
Pa, H. W. AU ins and organised a "Golden
Rule Bible Clasa". for the purpoae Of bible
study, sociability and rvtea. Tb inter
national color were adopted, and the pree
eiK meraberahlp of thirty-three waa divided
fog tha purpoaa of anembershln campaign
to end with : bAiquet tb first week in
lone The goal for Ike tar wk 1 MM
member Thes off leer were elected:
Dr. H. W. Allwlne. teacher; Pi. a I
Marble, president; E. Smith, vie nreal
dent; Mum OcWrman, secretary; B. F.
Eii.ri.- treasurer . Mr. Thonnn. editor
of The Golden Rule i monthly church
rwper): Charlea Neff, buainea manager of
the paper; Dr. Allwlne and A. W. Bnhren.
bualnaa manager of the rlaaa, aad O- J.
Thompson end O. K. Gilllsple, captain of
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Omaha Company Securf Contract for
AGREEMENT IS TOE. FIVE TEARS
Vete Id Cwanell KimmI Feet ta Tr,
and Alreestr at tke Ronth
Omaha Vnwmpmnr Wer
' OUsatlaf led.
' By a vote of. four to two ih rVuth Omaha
city council awarded th electric light eon
tract to theOmaha Electric Light and
Power company for a period of five years,
rejecting thebjd of the South Omaha Elec
tric Light and Power comrany, which of
fered to furnish" lights a; the rate -of $70
per lamp Tor a period if ten years.
Two democratic and two republican mem
ber of the council supported the report of
the committee of the whol to award the
contract to the former company In accord
ance with their bid. Tha affirmative
voters were Dworak, Hoffman, Larson and
Peterson. John Larsen and John' Hasburgh
favored the South Omaha company,, '
The arguments offered by the men who
favored the Omaha company were that they
favored a five-year contract and that In
the contract offered, judging from , the
established business of the present' com
pany, the royaltle-paW In would more
than counterbalance the bid of the new
Company, , ;
John Larsen opposed the Omaha company
nd maintained that the saving to th peo
ple on commercial lighting would make the
contract of the new company much better
without considering th public light con
tract. John Hisburrh favored a'readver-
tlsement of bids. '
A petition of U0 cltisens was received or
the subject asking that the city council
favor the South Omaha company,-, but It
had no effect In changing th vote of the
eouncll. A franohlae ordinance was Intro
duced also by each company. Incorporating
th teim of their bids, but these were re
ferred to the judiciary committee for later
action. It Is considered out of the power
of the people to protest or to ask that the
contracts be submitted to a vote of the
people. The time of submitting such a pro
test Is expired with the final award and
the matter up to the present tlm has been
considered simply a contract and not a
franchise. Th Omaha Electric Light and
Power company claim to hold franchta
running yet for fifteen years.
ii oeomon or me city council is sure
to arouse considerable feeling, but a each
party waa equally represented the feeling
win have no- pdlltlcal weight except upon
the individual councllmen.
Councilman John Hasburgh waa Incensed
to the point of profanity at th determina
tion of the council to Ignore hi ache me of
WhI L Want Car.
The Northwest Improvement club ' pre
sented a petition asking th city council
to use Its Influence with th Omaha &
Council Bluffs Street Railway company
to furnish accommodations to ' West L
street. The obstacle at present In the way
Of an extension of th atreet car service
is the poor condition of the I street via
duct, which will not support auch traf
fic The railroads and the Union Stock
yards have shown no disposition to recon
struct this viaduct. It la unknown that
the city can at present fore these com
panies to repair or reconstruct th same.
Th structure has been conaemned as un
safe for heavy vehicle, but his. not been
closed a yet. Th mayor appointed Lar
sen, Peterson and Dworak a committee
to wait on the' Omaha A Council Bluffs
Street Railway company to see what could
be done toward granting this extension. '
Oeenpatloa Tax Ordinance.
On of tha Important resolutions of the
meeting was thst th city attorney be In
structed to nraft an ordinance imposing
an occupation tax on an publle service
corporations and defining the method of
such an assessment. This is In accord
with a recent decision of the supreme
court of Nebraska, declaring auch action
valid. It 1 not known whether this tax
would In any affect th royalties paid un
der the charter, but It Is presumed not,
since the ordinances cannot supercede the
charter. Such a tax would simply be an
additional burden to be assumed by the
publle service corporation.
Water Plpta Franchise.
A new franchise ordinance waa Intro
duced granting the right to Thomas Geary
to lay pipe In the city streets for th
purpose of conveying the water of the
South Omaha mineral spring to any point
In th city. Such franchise' was Intro
duced before th former democratic council
over two years ago, when It waa discov
ered that a prominent democrat of the
city desired the franchise. Th council
therefore refused th franchise and voted
on to Dr. W. J. McCrann. The doctor
haa made no use of the privilege. There
fore th franchise, has practically lapsed
and la again introduced. The springs re
ferred ta ar located in Brown 'park.
An ordlnanc ws Introduced to compel
the Chicago. Rock Island Paolfic railroad
ta place a day and night flagman on the
crossing at Twenty-fifth and. Madison
streets. Th same kind of an ordinance
was Introduced to compel the Union Pa
cific Jo locate a night flagman at the In
tersection OI Washington street wiin me
M-jt Peterson Introduced a resolution In
structing the city engineer to relocate Polk
atreet. east of Thirteenth. John Haaburgh
raised a laugh by saying, "Well, where do
you mant to put ItT"
Lew Etter gave notice of a claim for
damages to his proierty to the amount
of $KO hy reason of the change of grade
at Twentieth and I streets, which caused
water to flow over his property. t
John McMillan gave notice of a suit for
llO.reo for personal Injuries received at
Twenty-first and J atreets. He incorporated
In the notice that the Injury occurred two
weeks ago, but he was himself present at
th council meeting.
The council passed a resolution ordering
th purchase of a atreet sweeping machine
to eoet not exceeding The purchase
waa dlaousaed In committee and Council
man Hasburgh thought that settled It.
When It waa brought' up he objected to
what he thought waa a reconsideration.
The mayor explained and the light, dawned
on Hasburgh. who said: "Oh. t see. Tou
Just do this little stunt to fix th public."
A he laugh feom th lobby followed this
Bald DarlleM HsMss.
Edward and Patrick B'pdaHck, two young
mvn of South Omaha, were arrested yes
terday and booked as suspicious character.
f wrpMielna In yur blood
that havo bn 114 "Uttla
Solaiara," la to fight for you
gainst tho dlaoaao itrmi that
constantly ondangor your
hoalth. Thoao oornuaaloa aro
ma el healthy and atrong by tho
uaoof Hoodro Saraaparllla.
Tala inealciu It a i-otnblnatlon or
mora than twenty different -re ma
dia 1 agnU In proportion and by a
procea knows only to ouroelveg,
and tt has for thirty year boen con
stantly proving it worth.
No substitute, uona "just as good."
It la charged that they, with the assistance
f a third young man. robbed a member
of the Japanese cnli.ny Sunday at t p. m
They made no attempt to ponc'gl their
Identity, hut held the J pares hnv up In
plain slht of parser. They secured til".
The Japanese Iv-y knew one of them well,
hevlng worked with him at the Cudahy
riant. In fact, this mn laughed at the
Japanese hoy and reminded him that they
worked together. Th Japanese made his
report to the police and gnve the names
of the Rrorierlcks. When they were ar
rested he positively Identified both a betn
the men who had robbed him. Th Brode
rlck show no. concern In tha matter, re
lying on the fact that there were three
of them t swesr to their Innocence against
the Japanese, ho waa alone.
Good Aadleaee for Mlnatrels.
The biggest k! of an audience, con
sidering the rainy night. ' attended the
minstrel entertalt t-nt by the Men' club
of St. Mnrtln's chifrVh. Th entertainment
wa given at the high school auditorium
and consisted of flfuen or more musical
and literary numbers. Thes proved a
success In every wsy. The urchins' quartet,
an aggtegatlon of newsboy, consisting of
Antcn and Karl Branstead, Hubert Mun
shaw and Rtilph King, were among the
best received of any. They were recalled
several times. The Floradora sextet, con
sisting of three fat women and three lean
men, got many eneorea. The farce, "Why
is a Freckle," kept ( the audience convulsed
for an hour. The fund raised by the
entertainment are to go to the organ fund
of the church. The fund wlh have a sub
Fortieth Annual Meeting of Omaha
Association of Congregational .
Churches Opens Monday.
The fortieth annual meeting of the
Omaha Association of Congregational
ohurches In Nebraska convened Monday
evening ,tn Plymouth Congregational
church,, Twentieth and Spencer streets. Th
meeting will last two days.
- Monday afternoon' session wa devoted
to organization and the reception of dele
gates, with greeting by the retiring m d-
erator, W. S. Hampton. In th evening
a praise service wa held, conducted by
E. W. Blew. Rev. Frederick T. Rouse of
the First Congregational church of Omaha
delivered a brief address aa a "Message
of the Immanuel Movement." The asso
ciation sermon was preached by Rev. Mllo
Wlldman. Plymouth church chorus choir
rendered a program of special music during
Th session was resumed at t o'clock this
morning for the transaction of business
At 9:30 "Result Getting Methods In Sunday
School Work" was the general topic
Mis Louise Miller discussed the propo
sition, "In the Primary Department;" Mrs.
H. S. Culver. "In the Intermediate De
partment;" P. P. Perrln In "Organised
Class, Work." following which was given
a symposium of "Superintendent's Round
Devotional service under the direction of
W. J. Frost were he'd at 11:30.
Out-of-town- delegates wera th guest
of the Omaha churches at luncheon at
noon at the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation and ware shown through i th
Young Men' and Young Women' Chris
tlan association buildings.
At t p. m. a praise service waa held
at Plymouth ohurch. followed by a report
of th commute on polity. Deacon Pol
lock will discuss th question of synt-
matlc giving, and Rev. L. O. Balrd of
St. Mary's Avenue Congregational church
will talk upon tha subject of "Church Be
nevolence." Addresses were delivered by
other delegates, Including one on "The
Meanest Man In the World," by John
Baptist, former photographer to the sultan
of Turkey. N. L. Packard spoke upon
th ubject of "Home Missionary Victories
The woman's hour Is set for 4 p. m.
Mr. Beulah Logan Tuttle of Chicago,
for many years missionary In the
Mlcroneslan Islands, will be the prin
cipal speaker. She will also speak In th
evening at 7:30.
Supper will be served at the church at
I p. m. Tuesday, preceding th praise
service. Other speakers at the evening
meeting will be Mr. Emma f. Byers, gen
eral secretary of the Young Women's
Christian association, and Edward D. Gep
son, attendance officer of the Omaha
schools. A special program of music will
be given during the evening.
Many Lights to
Shine for Eagles
Council Committee" of Whole Recom
mends $1,500 Expenditure to
Omaha's street will be brilliantly lighted
during the week of the Eagles' convention,
September 13 to IS. for the council In com
nrttee of the whole Monday afternoon
recommended fcr passage a resolution ap
propriating Sl.MiO for atreet lighting for
The committee alsj recommended for
passage the ordinance raiatng th salary
of th gas commissioner from 31,800 to
12, MO a year. The Western Clean Streets
company asked for an extension of Us
franchise to maintain on th street corner
boxes ostensibly for wast paper, but used
largely for advertising purposes. The re
quest was denied. The franchise waa for
ten 'year and will soon expire.
FRIENDS - CALL NEW LEADER
O. M. Fraser of Chicago Cosnaa ta
Take Charge af New Chare It
Th movement which was started some
time ago for the organisation of a Friends
church In Omaha has resulted In the call
of O. M. Fraser, who 1 now In th city
and haa charge of tha work.
Th first publlo meeting for worship will
be held at th Barlght hall, Nineteenth and
Faroam atreets, Sunday morning at 10 JO.
The meeting Is open for all who desir ti
attend and a cordial Invitation Is extended
to all In the city who may wish to bacom
acquainted with the FTlenda or who may
wish to Identify themselves with the move
ment. Mr. Fraser Is a gradual of th Friends
college at Richmond. Ind., and come her
from Chicago, where he ha been studying
In th University of Chicago and doing
pastoral work In th Friends church' In
that elty. He haa been visiting the Friends
families her and says he feel encouraged
with th outlook.
Rev, I. W. WIlisaaiMM'a Letter.
Rev. I. W. Williamson. Huntington, W.
Vs., writes: "This Is to certify that I used
Foley's Kidney Remedy for nervous eg.
hauatlon and kidney trouble and ana free
to y that it will do all that you claim
for It." Foley' Kidney Remedy ha re
stored health and strength to thousand
of weak, run down people. Contains, na
harmful drug and la pleasant to take.
For al by all druggist '
At the Theaters
Salvation Nell" at th Itarnaod.
Mrs Fluke and tamany In "Salvation
Neil." a modern clrnma In three acts, by
Kriwsrd Pheldon: staged by Mr. and Mrs.
Kli.de. The cast:
....... Ilolbrook Winn
W. T. Clirke
K. F. Nsgle
;.. Judge R. Downing
'. Frank Foley
... Herbert Heywood
E. C. Howard
E. W. Short
.... Edwin Brewster
...... Je'se Keppler
.y ClArence William
T. A. Bird
.T; P. Dansilll
Nd J. McGovern .......
Kid Cummins .
A I Mt Govern ..
O Rourke (policeman)
O'Brien (policeman) .
Butler (policeman) ...
Jimmy Banders .:
Lieutenant O Bulllvsn ("Hallelujah Mag-
rte ) 1 Mary Midi son
Myrtlo Odell Hope Latham
Susie Callahan ...... Grace Shanley
Old Mary Mary Maddern
Mrs. Flanagan ...vLelia Romer Tyler
Mabla Keeney Winifred Voorheea
Sal Merle Mnddern
Rnele jHubbell May Barton
Frau Schmidt Petra Folkman
Mame Marsh Winifred Voorheea
Mrs. Kprett .Merle Msddern
Mrs. Baxter .. Gllda Varesl
Mr. Mellen v Margaret Anderson
Mrs. Phellen Marlon Bwayne
Jennie '..'.;... Corlnne Ford
Mamie ..'. '...V. Marlon Davis
The realism of "Salvation Nell" la terri
ble as truth Itself. It may be aeriouely
questioned If any good purpose Is served
by showing such sordldness to those who
know of it only by .hearsay. That open
ing scene In Bid McGovem's tough saloon
has been repeated thousands of times
perhaps millions, and will be. It may he
offered In support of its presentation at
all that It la essential to the artistic sym
mefry of the story 'as subsequently de
veloped. The argument Is the redeeming
power of love; "the metery of love Is
greater than the mystery of. death." and
Nell Sanders clings to Jim Piatt Just as
he does to her, because bark of it all la
that something that subsists between a
man and a woman that Is beyond analysts,
that defies reason, that baffles questioning.
It Is the something that leads the woman
to give up all, everything, on earth, un
questioning and without reserve to the
man, and that leada the man to come back
and back again to claim his own. It Is not
a new thought; It permeates everywhere,
and whether the scoffer admits It or not,
dally proof IS given of Its potency, and
womankind and mankind ar very much
alike at the bottom. "The colonel' lady
and Judy Brady are sisters under their
skin," and, by that same token, the colonel
and Tommy Atkins are brother when
stripped of their uniforms.,
Admitting the potency of love; It led
Nell 6anders down to scrubbing the floor
at Sid McGovem's tough saloon although
Mrs. Flake suggests rather than actually
performa the menial labor ascribed to her
position. It also led her to bodily fidel
ity to a man who was' about as worthless
a loafer as ever spent fne price of a worn
an's aaul for drink: And - It redeemed
them both; the woman turned to the shel
ter offered by the Salvation Army, for It
was that or Madame Coquette s place, and
she realised that aoon .she would be called
on to pay In the pain of motherhood the
price of her. love. Perhaps It was some
higher motive, but thjs Is the apparent
reason that turned her to the meana that
wrought In her the change '' which made
Salvation Nell out of the scrub- woman.
And out of this" gToww-the 'conditions that
bring home to Jfrf) 'PWt 'the thought that
he wants Nell more than he wants any
thing else In the worM',- and to get her
he must give over his Ideas of life In any
but honest way, and In this wa see the
apotheosis of humsn love, with a tinge
of th saving grace of divine love. Tet
all of this haa been shown us at other
times and In other ways, fsr more pleas
ant to behold than la this picture from the
lowest walks of life.
These objections are not the outburst of
prudery, nor do they spring from any hypo
critical pretense that aurh things Co not
exist. The fact of their existence Is only
too well known, but many other things
are known to exist that are not paraded
on the stage. That the theater Is no place
for a clinic of any sort haa been urged
many time before, and will be again and
more' the pity, clinics will still be held
on the stage.
But what' the use of arguing this point
here? Mrs. Flske has taken up the play
definitely, and Is giving It her serious at
tentlon. She lllumiiii-tei the character of
Nell Sanders with the light of her genius
for seeking out th soul-nature of whatever
woman she strives to' delineate, and the
fidelity she brings td her portrayal cf Leah,
of Mary, of Rebecca, of any of her many
roles, she gives to this. She shows Nell
Sanders, a soul wallowing In the lowest
of social morasre; nothing could well be
below the pcsitlon of scrub woman at a
saloon like Sid McGovem's, with the addi
tional degredatlon of being mistress to the
apparently lowest loafer around the ealoon
and she shows us the rise of that soul, till
It stands triumphant,, redeemed from the
physical and moral squalor of Its earlier
surroundings and rejoicing In the. approach
of happiness that would ahut out the past.
It is In Its way a psychological study as
earnest as that of Rclecca West, though
not comparing with It Ir Importance. The
won an of the Iba.m' drama was a woman
worth while, although she brought destruc
tlon to herself and her lover; Nell Banders
Is also a woman wr-rth while, and she
bring salvntlon to herself and to her lover,
But Juat as Rebecca West typifies the
intellectual, so Nell. Sunders stands tor the
physical; Roaruer was a weakling, and
could not grasp, his happiness, but Jim
Piatt gains strength from the woman he
loves and does.. All these and many. kin
dred thoughts are suggested by Mrs.
Flake's building up of the part.
Holbrook Blinn 1 a Jim Piatt worthy of
the Nell Sanders of the star. It Is not sure
that he dos no: ut times impress- itlr.ieeif
more extensively on the picture than she
does. It Is perhaps the correct perspective
that he should. He la the brute man, with
out gloss or refinement. "She's me gill
an' I mear.a to have her," is his argument.
It Is not fine sense' of chivalry (hat leads
him to strike down At McGovern; it Is the
brute Instinct of possession, the assertion
of property rights, and it is this that leads
him to pursue her to the very end, until
that last tragic moment, when, humbled
In spirit and contrite In heart, unable to
aay goodbye to the' woman he loves, he
stands before her and In broken words aaks
her to meet him after the meeting Inside
the barracks, and ahe rewards him by ask
ing him to stay, for the want him to go
home with her that night. It ta a fine
portrayal Mr. Blinn glvea of th character
In it moral progression and physical retro
gression. The great good natured, bullying
hulk of a man who killed another with
blows from his fist, comes home from
prison, broken In strength, full of bltt-.t
resentment, and actuated by on desire
to get hi "girl" and flee from the un
friendly surroundings of his youth. And
shu holds him her aad overcomes his brut
nature and leave th (lnal Impression that
he is about to enter on - a life of useful
endeavor. The whole I finely don. -Another
chapter' might be written oo th
work of the others In the largo company.
Hope Latham's Mrtle Odell. Mary Msdl
son s ."Rallelujah Masale.-one hesitate'
where to stop In naming the character
that deserve Individual mention. And in
realMm of an the surroundlnas Is such tha
needs no commendation, it Is perfectl
to the last shocking detail. In this at least
the work of Mr. and Mrs. Flske hss been
done with a fidelity that hss been if any
thing too faithful. The diama Is lmpres
sire, lut the Impression Is not pleasant.
The Burwood was filled last nliit b
such an audience as only assembles there
when Mrs. Flske Is In town. It was a
thoroughly satisfied andlence that paid to
the star and her company th merited
tribute of continued applause, and yet such
expressions aa were heard after the fail
of the last curtain were of a single ton.
Folks would much rather have seen her In
something a trifle less somber.
No Building for
Board of Education is Sorry,
, Funds Will Not Stretch .
. .. This Tear.
Prof. John. E. Wlgman and his class of
boys In the manual training department
cf the high school were told by President
Harding of th Board of Education last
night that the entire board relinquished
Its hpe of erecting this year a building
for the department with reluctance, for It
feels, that the manual training department
la one of the most Important department?
of the school. The condition pf the funds,
however, prevents the erection of a sepa
rate building this year.
President Harding's remarks were called
forth by the presentation to him by the
class of a cane made In the department.
The cane was presented by a committee
composed of Herbert Ran, Harry Llnd
berg. Emll Wlllrodt and Cherry Wood, with
Herbert Ryan as spokesman. He told of
the work done by the class, reminded the
beard that Omnha secured first prlte at
the St. Louis World's fair and expressed
th bellefthat better work could be done
had the department better facilities.
A committee from' the suburb north and
east of the Deaf and Dumb Institute ap
peared before the board tnH asked that
some arrangement be made whereby their
children could have schooling. The com
mit -e reported that there are over 100
children under 10 years of age In that
community who are refused admittance at
both the Monmf'uth Park and the bllfton
Hill schools on account of Jurisdiction. The
complaint was referred to a commute.
Cenf.ua enumerators for the various school
districts wer apjiolnted as follows: Ban
croft, C. W. Cain; Beats, Mrs. J. E. Angl
Cass. K. H. Willis; Castellar, Mrs. A
Roseswctg; Central, Florence Mead; Cen
tral Park, Gertrude Innes; Clifton Hill,
Verna Kretschman; Columbian, Mrs. J. K.
Hasxard; Comenlus, Julius Jankowsky
Druid Hill, Delia Leeper; Dupont, Emma
J. Clark; Farnm, Efther Devalorn Forest
William Lyons; Franklin, Mrs. C. Chris-
tlarson; Kellom, Mabel C. -Solomon; Lake,
Ella McCutlough; Leavenworth, Eleanor
Michael;. Lincoln, Mary K. Carroll; Long,
Jestle C. Christie'; Lothrop, Carolyn Reed
Brooks; Mason, ; Monmouth Park,
Beulah Hunter; Omaha View, Mary 8plll
ett; Pacific, Edith Lake; Park, Cecil
Stemm; Saratoga, J. Irene Mills; Saunders,
Rose Robinson; Sherman, Nellie P. Wolf;
Train, A. F. Ross; VlntfTn, Effla J, Fergu
son; Walnut . Hill. Minnie G-t Kendrlck;
Webster, Gertrude M. Ellsworth; Windsor,
Mrs. FrerT Nestlebush. .
Hoarseness, bronchitis and other throat
troubles are quickly cured by Foley's Honey
and Tar, as U soothes and heals th in
flamed throat and bronchial tubes and
tha most obstinate cough disappear. In
sist upon having the genuine ' Foley's
Honey and Tar. For sale by all druggists.
MAY SALE I'SDKHJirSHSS.
Great Event at Brnndels Store Be
We announce the most remarkable sale
of muslin underwear ever held In the west.
This Is pur annual May sale, for which we
have been actively preparing ior monms.
The great window displays are now attract
ing large crowd of women at all hours of
the' day. Not only are the goods of finer
quality, and in greater varletlea, but the
bargains are. also greater than ever befoie.
The finest gowns, chemises, corset covers
and skirts will be priced lower than such
exceHent goods were ever offered before.
Watch for later announcements.
Nothing can take the
place of Gold Dust
There's no room about
the house more inviting
than a snow-white bath
The tub, the bowl, the
wash basin, the metal
pipes, fixtures and taps,
the tiling and woodwork
all need the cleansing,
brightening influence of
Qold Dust N
A heaping tablespoon
ful of Gold Dust to a pail
of water is all that is. re
quired. Gold Dust is the
greatest of all sanitary
cleansers. It searches
r ,f lfD Weaat and nerveue aaes
IU UR who find their power U
jFRIPC work and youthful vtgot
a" J gone aa a result of ever,
work or mental exertion should tea
OKAY'S NEHVK FOuU FILLS. They will
make you eat and sleep and be a uaa
1 Boat S boxes 2 M fey saaU.
XXMMAjr ft ateCOBT KIJ, OO,
. Oar. ltb aad Dodge Street. .
- OWt Dtoa COkfWAsIT,
C(. Hi aad stausey Ota. Oataaa.
Consequently we assert that these Oxfords. cannot and. will
not be classed wlih any ever offered under $S.R0. " ' " ',
The choice of leathera embraces Patents, Gun Metal. Vtcr
Kld atfd Tan,' in lace or blucher styles and aliiize. ...V
Ask for tha "Nebraska "Special" at
' "na movun or atias Kisrt" -
$50 Porcelain Lined Bohn-Syphon
Refrigerator Given Away
At 4:00 p. m. SATURDAY,? MAY M
Mr. W. B. Bohn, Representative for the Celebrated
' ."" - 11 -a
Miller, Stewart & Beaton
A SUMMER TRIP
' TO THE
Via UNION PACIFIC
Offers an Excellent Opportunity to See the West
QirPTV JEleclric Block Signal
OHrLI 1 1 Protection. ' ' . -
t ., . . .. i'
QCQlIPC Dining Car Meals and Service
OCnVIUC("Best in the World."
CDCCtl S Maximum speed consistent with
A combination that commands the attention of ih
thoughtful traveler. For1 full information regarding
rates or routes, call on or address, .. ..
CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 Farnam St..' Omaha,' m.
Phoues Eell Doug. 1828 and lad. A-3231.
Our product and reputation are the
best advertisement we can offer
A. L Reat. Ia ltlO-1211 Haws! St.. Ossaka
11 1D"1 1PF
U . sa.V, i U . U ' JJ V- I "I
Rupture or men, women and-children can b cured In a few days wlinuui a ur.cl
operation, loss of time or psln. Th cost 1 governed by the sis of th ruptured open
ing to be closed. Tlie money may be Ofpuslted In some omalia Bank In the name of
the patient or fuerdlan. not to be paHd until the ture Is completed. Thousand of
ruptured people hv accepted thene term during th past is years and all sre com
pletely satisfied. Write or vU for further Information. &JL faVa.aX X. WeVAY.
soa ailAia. Oaaaha.
In rainy weather, dry " rather, hot
weather or most any wpathr, you'll find
that our 12. SO Oxfords afford that com
llete satisfaction which only results from
stylish, perfect-fitting and servkeable foot-s
wear. ,- . -
Yc have devotd extra effort toward-'
securing the very beBt Oxfords evec shown
at that price and feel certain that every
possible requirement has been fully met.
r ". . . I . S3
wiil give a practical demonstration-of
tors at our store pn May 20th,
21st and 22d. .
All are invited to' attend.
At 4 P. M,' Saturday, May
22d there will be one porce-"
lain lined Bohn Syphon Re
frigerator given' away entire
ly free of charge to some per
son who has attended this
de" monftt ratioi .'duxin-g, "., &
three daysof progress. ;
S. 16th Street.
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