OCR Interpretation


Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 13, 1908, NEWS SECTION, Image 4

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1908-12-13/ed-1/seq-4/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 4

THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: DECEMBER 13, 100$.
ISS HARRINGTON OF DETROIT
7
MISS OCL1A HARRINGTON.
"yT ISS CKLIA HARRINGTON. 80S
ATX "Weakness has filled many months of my life with suffering.
Through Carelessness I caught a severe cold two years ago which set
tled in catarrh and seriously interfered with the tegular functions of the
body and made me nervous and irritable. i '
"I began taking Peruna and found in it a faithful helper, at it enriched
my blood and invigorated the whole system.
"I have no pains now, and am always well.
. , "1 heartily recommend Peruna as a reliable mediclao."
Health and Strength Restored.
Mrs. A. E. Stouffer, Caploma, Kansas,
writes:
"Peruna has given me health and
treng-th; It ia the brat medicine that was
sver made for women. My friend say
they never saw such a change in a woman.
I talk to every one about Peruna. I can
not say too much for It."
Catarrh In Bad Form.
Mrs. Jennie Darling-, Moro, Maine, writes:
"I was unable to do my work, s I had
-atarrh in a bad form. I coughed Inces
santly, and got so weak and was Confined
to my bed.
"Peruna came to my relief, and by faith
fully usng It I am able to do my work,"
Persons preferring Peruna In tablet form
can now get them.
Ask your Druggist for a Free
DAHLMAN DEMOCRACY BROKE
,
Major' Political Club i on the Verge
of Collapse.
BtEONQ BOX GOES KES-ILTOK
Ualeaa the Faithful Com Acres
with Plethorlo Wampum of Ma
nama Our Jlaa's Skip .
Will Stale.
The Datilman Democracy is "broke,"
financially, and unles a considerable sum
of money is collected before the first of
January, with which to pay rents, ok:
bills and Incidental expenses, the notorious
political club Is In danger ef vanishing Ir.
mid air, leaving the Lionels on the boari
of strategy suspended by their swort
belts. The club has been totUrlng since
election day and the presentation of every
new bill makes It totter all the more, the
totterings being accompanied by many a
shiver on the part of the powers behind he
throne.
Heretofore the D&hlman Democracy has
been supported by monthly dues paid In by
the members, but this has proved Insuffi
cient to meet all bills, which have been
increased to a considerable extent by the
recent Jollification meetings at which re
freshments, largely liquid, have been
served. These bills have piled up higher
than the receipts, and something had to
be done to change the existing condition
ef affairs.
The . board of strategy therefore held a
meeting and appointed Lee Bridges, Robert
U. Wolff and Harry McVea as a committee
to levy and collect an assessment from
democratic office holders. The committee
began ,work several days ago, but does not
report ' much progress. The trouble Is that
the office holders and clerks are adverse
to paying another assesment following so
Rheumatism Caused
By Dyspepsia
So Claim Many Eminent Doctors Upon
ltecent Scientilic Investigation.
A large school of physicians which i
constantly Increasing, claims that tht
eating of too much animal food create
an over supply of proteids, which a.e
composed of carbon, hydrogen, nitron..
oxygen and sulphur, and that when sueii
proteids are imperfectly digested and go
into the blood they create vast quantities
of nitrogen which the oxygen from the
lungs cannot neutralise and hence result,
url acid sad rheumatism and score of
o,ther diseases.
These proteids do not permit the as
similation process to take place properly
and poisoning results all through the
'blood.
However. If such proteids are perfectly
'digested they form a moat valuable part
at our food and are absolutely necessary
to life.
The fault thin rests with the stomach
and the digestive apparatus.
Henoe It is claimed by these latter day
authorities that rheumatism srlwes In the
stomach or through the stumacn and not
In the kluneys as some medical author
ities teach.
Stuart's Dyspela Tablets cure dyspep
sia, reduce proteids to their natural ocn
dlllon beat Uken up by the aystein. give
strength to the blood. rest the stomach
and Invigorate and renew the gastric
fluids, pancreatic Juice and the digestive
organs ii geuerai.
Forty thousand ptiyslctana us the
little digesters, and every druggist sell,
there, tuc per box or sent us your name
and address and f will send you a trla.
package by mall free. Address, F. A
tituart Co. lit Stuart blag, Marshall,
v Ulcsk
SAYS:
"I Caught
a Severe
Cold JVJticJi
Settled in
Catarrh.
I Began
Taking
Pe-riMta
And Found
it a Faithful
Helper.
Heartily
Recommend
Pe-m-na.
Second Ave.. Detroit, Mich, writes
For Years an Invalid.
Mrs. Crnrles Gro Louis, Indian Lorette,
Quebec, Canada, writes:
"For years I suffered from a disease
that the doctors did not understand.
"On flay I read la the paper about your
excellent remedy, Peruna. I procured a
bottle of It and took it according- to di
rections. It was not lone until I observed
a change for the better.
"I can say that Peruna has cured mo. I
could not take any nourishment except
milk.
"I will at all times say a good word for
Peruna. I hold It In the highest s.eem."
Catarrh of Head and Throat.
Mrs. William H. Hlnchllffe. SO Myrtle
St., Beverly, Mass., writes that Peruna has
dona her a great deal of good for catarrh
of head and throat.
Peruna Almanac for 1909.
closely after the campaign tax. And then,
too, the assessment 1s a large one, 10
per cent ef the monthly salary.
Taxed Up to Grocery BUI.
"Here 1 only get SA a month and this
committee wants me to pay In 10 per cent,
or $8.50 enough to meet my grocery bill for
a month," said one of the clerks who ob
jected to the tax. "I turned the committee
down, but I have been shaking ever since,
or I don I know what will happen to me
iow. Wouldn't be at all surprised to be
.Ired any day. But I can't afford to bug
jp another wad right now when I haven't
jot over the loss I suffered by paying into
.he campaign fund."
The men on the committee have been
naklng the rounds of the offices In a body,
ne carrying a bundle of check books and
-.Mother a lint of those who are to be taxed,
igether with the amount of the monthly
alary and the consequent sum of assess
lent. To some they put up the stall that
ey are collecting money to finance the
ring campaign, but this does not go well
n account of the early date. The next city
-lection will not be held for nearly five
months and the democratic office holders
and clerks will not be told that the money
they are asked to pay into the club la for
campaign purposes, especially when those
on the Inside know that the club Is sadly
In the hole as regards finances.
Colonel Fanning, Tom Flynn. Lee Bridges,
Ab. Wagner, Joe Butler and Charley
Shabsta held a meeting Saturday morning,
but it was held behind closed doors and
nothing would be given out as to the result
of the conference.
LAWYER SINGS SONG TO JURY
After Hearing" One Verse Jarors
Deride la Favor of III
Client.
Henry C Murphy, the South Omaha at
torney sang "Die Wacht am Rine" to a
jury containing several Germans in Judge
Button's court Friday afternoon and an
hour later the jury returned a verdict In
favor of his client.
The case was one In which Mary Kruger
sued Charles Paul, a parking house em
ploye, for (5,000, charging him with slander.
All the parties In the suit were Germans,
and Mr. Murphy in his arg-ument waxed
enthusiastic aa he described the home life
of the German community In which they
lived. At the close of his argument he
raised his voice and sang the first verse of
.he old German national air.
After he bad finished singing Judge But
ton told the Jurors he thought It was im
proper to sing before a jury and asked the
jurors not to let the song Influence them
for or against Mr. Murphy's client. The
jury went out and in a few minutes re
turned with a verdict for Mr. Paul, Mur
phy's client.
WHITE PINE TIMBER COMBINE
Mercer Is Form la taatWIll Prac
tically Coatrol tke Available
Sanely.
DULUTH, Minn., Dec. It. The lumber
Interests represented by the Weyerhsusers
O'Brien and Cook of Bt. Paul and Duluth
and Edward Mines of Chicago are here
working on the formation of a lumber com
pany, which will control practically ell the
white pine In North America. The greatest
becrecy is being observed, but It Is known
that the deal Is almost finished and the
details may be given out In a day or two
The transfer of the Duluth. Virginia and
Katny Lake railroad is said to be the only
obstacle.
BRYANS ARE RETURNING HOME
ftebraakaa aad Wife Eaa Vaeatlea
Toar of Ola Mealea mm
Texas.
PORT ARTHUR. Tex., Dec. lt-W. J.
Bryan and Mrs. Bryan, who hsvs passed
several week in Texas and Mexico, left
tonight for Kansas City oarvut to their
beau ta Uacala, Neb.
AFFAIRS AT SOOTH OMAHA
Truant Offioer IfcAuley Again After
the Saloon Keepers.
BELLING LIQUOR TO MI50E3
Cnaraes to Go to the Fire aad Police
Commission -Says 11a la Deter
mined to Break t'p the
Practice.
Truant Officer Paul McAuley is continu
ing his policy of lodging complaints against
saloon keepers for selling to minors. He
has two complaints ready for the aext
meeting of the board, which probably will
be early In the coming week. Ie has not
revealed the names of the men against
whom these complaints shall issue, but it
Is understood that one Is at Twenty-sevenia
and J streets and the other on L street, in
about the same locality,
The former cases were that of William
Uosleker, which apparency had circum
stances which served as an excuse, he be
ing given a warning and promised to Ujvr
no further cause for complaint, and that of
James Kracek In Albright, which place of
business has been dosed up for about two
weeks and but recently allowed 'to open.
With the cases ta follow, the board has ex
pressed the determination to deal severely.
The truant officer ha made many rounds
In the cil) and dec. ares he wll continue
until the practice of sending children for
beer Is effectually stopped. Ia oerta.n dis
tricts this practice appears to be quite as
common as sending the children to the
grocery store.
i The truant officer, has found evidence
against one more tobacco deulef in the cUy
since the former large number Of indict
ments. - This was one of the men aiisauy
under Indictment The case fell directly
under his observation and he had made an
special effort to secure evidence.
4jharred rrith Embesslement.
Arthur nenry was arrested yesterday on
complaint of Dan J. Hlnchey of the
Hlnchey Laundry ' company, under the
charge of embesaleraent. Henry worked for
Hlnchey five or six months early in the
year. While engaged In running a delivery
route he managed to arouse suspicion from
the fact that his books snowed a discrep
ancy of over $100. He is said to have Im
mediately left town, but returned a few
days ago. Henry was at one time a soldier
In the United States army.
. Bandar Services.
John Lewis of McCabe's church, Omaha,
Will preach at Lefler's Memorial church
Sunday morning. The pastor, Eev. Karl
Hlller, will represent Dr. Gorst at Rich
field and Urtlon at the regular time of
services. He will occupy his own pulpit in
the evening.
Christian Building" will be Rev. R. W.
Liver's Sunday morning topic. In the even
ing he goes to Paplllion for the dedication
of the new English Lutheran church at
that point.
Rev. George Van Winkle will preach Hun-
day morning on the "Possibilities Of Faith."
In the evening an evangellstlo service will
be held. Special services were conducted at
the church all the week.
Dr. R. L. Wheeler announces simply the
regular services at the First Presbyterian
church.
The United Presbyterian church will have
no service In the morning except the Sun
day school. In the evening the choir will
give a special musical program.
St. Clement's mission. Twenty-ninth snd
S streets, will observe morning prayer and
sermon at 11 a. m. Sunday school will be
convened at noon, Bt. Edward's chapel will
meet at vesper service at 7:30.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The dormitory Is crowded to its full ca
pacity. Saturday "pop" will consist of a varied
program. High bar work, mat work,
wrestling matches, and a basket ball game.
The game of basket ball is between two
Toung Men's Christian association teams,
one representing the high school and the
other picked from the membership outside
of the high school following.
The Sunday afternoon men's meeting will
be addressed by Dr. Loveland, pastor of
the First Methodist church of Omaha. The
association orchestra will render a musical
program, Mrs. R. O. Haaklns will sing, Snd
there will be a song service under th
leadership of O. M. Williams. All men ars
Invited.
The educational work of the association
closes for the year next Thursday evening.
This department has been doing good work
considering the room and equipment In use.
The winter term will open the evening of
January 4, 1909. Classes in English for for
eigners, arithmetic, reading, penmanship
and rapid calculation .Will be organized at
that time. The Bible study classes will
also cease until the new year. Classes In
the physical work will continue until the
holidays.
Maori c City Ooaala.
City Clerk J. J. Glllln reports that both
hi tittle sons ar seriously 111.
John W. Ballard, a former resident of
South Omaha, Is In the city visiting friends.
J. D. Nethert has returned from Texas
lor a snort visit In aouth Omaha.
Mrs. Frank Houseman and Mrs.' Lucr
Beds will entertain th P. K. O. society
mis anernoom
Frenchy Homestead No. 1400, will give a
dance December 16 at the Ancient Order Of
United workmen temple.
It Is reported that Wesley McBrlde, who
naa Deen sick a month with typhoid fever,
has a chance of recovery.
The South Omaha Foot Ball association
and the team were tendered a reception at
me nome oi cmei Benin last evening.
Clifford Carpenter, who has been In the
South Omaha hospital for a week, since
an operation lor appendicitis, Is about ready
to reiurn to nis nome.
The South Omaha teachers are again no.
tified of the important general teacher's
assembly at the South Omaha High school
at 9:30 o'clock today. It Is a publio session
ana an menus are welcome.
Nettle Amocol and four Greeks with
whom she was arrested Thursday evening
appeared before Judge CalUnan yesterday
and the woman and one man paid fines on
vagrancy cnarge. The other were dia
m.saed.
The second of a series of labor meetings
by Em met T. Flood will be held Tuesday
eveing at Evan's hail, till N street. H
Is the general organ. ser of the American
Fi deration of Labor. Others, besides Mr.
Fl'iod will speak. Good music has been pro-
vmea.
Mrs. George Stewart. 8S1 North Twelfth
sireet, gave a party for her Infant daugh
ter, Irene, on her first birthday, Thursday
afternoon. Many mothers with their little
tots wt-re present and presented the mother
and daughter with many presents.
The following bin lis have been reported
recent. y: Gustave Yaer, 3til S uih Tw n y
lourui, a iboy; Edward Frye, 'i'wuiuy-tU'in
and J, t girl; Thomas Condon, Tu2 North
Twenty-seventh, a boy; Frank M kis,
Twrnty-seventh and J, a girl; John Z cha.
Twenty-eighth and 11. a boy; Sam Core
aian. iTi South Twenty-fifth, a boy.
HOLDUP MAN MAKESTWO TRIES
On of Then Met Hint Sow Caah
ana the Other On
Nothing.
A holdup man got busy 'In ths city last
night and two complaints were registerod
with th police, both evidently the work
of the same man.
George S. Steinberg, who runs a grocery
tor at $702 8oulh Twentieth street, re
ported that about Hi a man entered th
tore and asked for soma tobacco. Stein
berg did not like his looks and made an
excuse for not selling him anything.
Shortly afterward b closed the ator and
tarts beats with ths day's receipt la
his pocket About a block from hi place
of business the same man met Mm and,
throwing a gun in his face, remarked:
"You wouldn't sell me sny tobacco, now
give me your money."
Steinberg's response wan a yell of
"murder," full-voiced and long-drawn
out The would-be robbea. fled and the
affair was reported ".o the police.
At 10:JO there came another complaint
to the effect that a man who answers
the general description of the first high
wayman entered the saloon of Michael
Csatlewski. 2528 South Twenty-fourth
street snd, after covering the bartender
with a gun, took the contents of the CHh
register and a revolver and made his es
cape. Detectives were St once sent to the
scene of the holdups, which were only
four blocks apart, snd the entire polka
force was notified to be on watch for the
man, of whom a fairly good description
was obtained,
STAMPS ARE IN STATE FIGHT
CfarUtnuui SttPker to fl Sold
Finance Aatl-Taaerealoal
Society.
to
Substantial reinforcements in Nebraska's
fight earalnat tuberculosis arrived Friday
In the shape of several " thousand Red
Cross stamps, which will be sold at 1 cent
each, the proceeds going to the treasury of
the state association for the prevention of
the spread of tuberculosis
.The stamps are In the form of a pastor
a little larger than a postage stamp and
are printed In red and green. A red cross
and a holly wreath surrounding the words
"Merry Christmas" for a center for the
stamp and. around this Is printed "Amerl
oan National - Red Cross." Below - the
wreath Is printed "Happy New Year, 190."
The- Stamps are printed 'on the United
States government presses and sold to the
National Red Cross society,' which in turn
sells them to the various state associations
for the. prevention Of tuberculosis. There
M no profit In the sale to anyone, the ooet
only covering the actual cost of making,
the remainder going to the society. From
each 10-cent sale the society derives
cents, and It Is estimated that if everyone
in the state would buy one stamp tuberou
loals would disappear in Nebraska within
ten years. . The stamps will be for sale In
the Cry goods stores, drug stores, court
house, city hall and several office buildings
and mall orders will be received by the
secretary of the association, room 40k, City
hall. They will make attractive pasters
for doing up the Christmas packages' and
Will serve to advertise the crusade If used
as pasters on letters.
During the holidays last year the state
of Delaware cleared by the sale of these
stamps, $3,000 in seventeen days, with
which its tuberculosis day camp was es
tablished. The plan originated in Denmark
four years ago in a crusade against tuber
culosis the government Issuing the stamps
as postage. Eight million . were sold the
first year and the stamp Is now Issued an
nually during the holidays. The American
Red Crosa society made an effort to have
th plan adopted in this country, but the
postal laws will not admit of it The stamp
oan not be used aa postage, but It bids fair
to be popular as a holiday greeting on
much of the letter mall this year. Orders
for over $1,800 worth of stamps had been
taken by the tuberculosis society before
they arrived.
JUMP IN BANK CLEARINGS
Omaaa Moves Ip to Konrteeath Place
Among the Cities of the
Country.
Omaha has moved up to fourteenth place
In the bank clearings record of the United
States Instead of tho seventeenth place
which it has held for some time.
The bank clearings show that Omaha has
made a gain of over 26 jer cent, while
soma of the other cities show a loss and
others do not show the gains they did a
couple of weeks ego. Minneapolis shows a
loss of 4.9 per cent and St. Paul a loss of
7.8 per cent and but for the remarkable
spurt of Louisville, which made a gain of
6S.S per cent, Omaha would have been in
thirteenth place. Omaha now leads such
cities in bank clearings as Cleveland,
Detroit, Los Angeles, Milwaukee, Seattle,
St. Paul, Buffalo, Denver and Indianapolis
and Is making rapid strides after some of
the largest centers of trade.
This Remarkable and continued Increase
by the Omaha banks Is not the result of
any boom period, but has been a steady
growth, which continued even during the
depression of last fall, when other banks
of the country showed a decrease. This
fact accounts for the fact that some of the
cities are now showing a larger per cent
of increase in comparison with the condi
tions last year. When the financial flurry
struck last fall the banks of eastern cen
ters showed a heavy decrease In comparison
with the year before and when compari
sons are made with that decreased period
the per cent of Increase Is, of course, much
larger this year.
The banks of Omaha and the . business
which Is being done at Omaha as reflected
by the bank clearings are keeping Omaha
la the limelight of the financial world.
CARTER IN COMMAND MONDAY
General Could Not Take Charge with
Only One Alde-de-Camp
en Staff.
Brigadier General William H. Carter and
Mrs. Carter arrived in Omaha Saturday
frcm the east over the Northwestern and
have taken up their temporary quarters at
the Paxton hotel.
Qereral Carter will assume the command
of the Department of tho Missouri Mon
day. He has but one personal aide-decamp
at present, his son, Second Ueu
tenant W. V. Carter of the Sixth United
States cavalry. Lieutenant Carter will net
arrive' in Omaha for several days.
A pleasing Incident of General Carter's
arrival In Omaha was the meeting at th
Paxton hotel between him and 8. S. Peters,
army reporter for The Bee, for the first
time in thirty-three years, when General
Carter was but a second lieutenant 'in the
Sixth cavalry, -and Mr., Peters was a
member of that regiment In Arizona.
Dalaty Pnddlaa;.
If you have a bit of plum pudding left,
you can make a good little dessert. Crumble
ths fragments with your fingers until they
ar almost as fine as course salt. To every
cupful add an equal quantity of cracker dust
and moisten with a cupful of milk. Beat
three eggs light, with three tablespoon
fuls of sugar and stir Into the mixture.
Beat hard for a minute or two and then
bake In a buttered dish. Serve with liquid
sauce.
Particular
Peopli
Demand
POSTUM
When Coffee disagrees.
"There's a Reason."
(GREAT
t fj.' m a - ssjre
V Bill BITKNEJLB J II
O Positively the best T
values ever offered In mff".
A a base burner. It Is x..rlmr
DIVANS
0
fully patented, nickel nlle BI, "an Xmu
Trimmings. a n,e divan. We
value; here 16.50 them as low as
FREE
ITEIu K.AHOB. A most
wonderful value. Actu
ally worth $36.00. 09 en
Our price aduW
HANDSOME PRESENTS
FRE -
oh a Bn.ii or lo.oo
A Fair of Iao Vartatns.
OH A BILL Or $23.00
A Pretty Bug.
OH A BILI. Or 30.00
A Parlor mocker.
OH A BII.X. Or 975.00
A Kitchen Cabinet.
OH A BILL OP tlOO.OO
A Morris Chair.
At the Theaters
"Hedda C.abler" at the Boy4.
Mme. Alia Nazlmova and Company
in
"Hedda Oabler," a play In four acts by
Henrik Ibsen; under direction of the
Shuberts. The cast:
George Tesman Mr. Perry Lyndel
Judge Brack Mr. Dodson Mitchell
Ellert Ix)vborg Mr. Brandon Tynan
Mrs. Klvsted Mies Florence Fisher
Miss Juliana Teaman. ...Mrs. Jacques Martin
Bertha Miss Evelyn Wledllng
Hedda Tesman ,.Mme. Ksslmova
Attain, with vour nermlBRinn ara will
twelve the discussion of motives and con
cern ourselves with methods. Hedda
Gabler-Tesman is not so much of an ab
normal woman as a lot of folks would have
us think. It Is the fact that she was a
normal woman, surrounded by a lot of nor
mal men, perhaps, that ninde her act as
she did. To have a husband of the quality
of Tesman, to be pursued by a beast of
the aspect of Judge Brack, and to be dis
appointed in a former lover, like Lovborg,
is reason enough for a woman of spirit to
wish to be rid of the world. "A word fitly
spoken Is as apples of gold In pictures of
silver," and that word at the right time
might have turned the current of Hedda's
life and made her happy and perhaps con
tented, but It was not spoken.
Mmo. Nazlmova Is so different in Hedda
from herself as Nora that one wonders if
It enn possibly be the 'same woman. The
Indifference that marked her ns Mrs
Helmer falls away from her as Mrs. Tes
man. and she strives earnestly and suc
cessfully to give the effect on which het
triumph depends. From the bored languor J
oi me iirni aui 10 mo aien aespalr or the
last she Is keenly alive and her every
movement shows she fully appreciates the
task before her. Hedda is not a pretty
part, nor one that appeals from any other
reason save Its acting possibilities. It la
so much easier to present a woman who
can win tho sympathy of all and who will
die amid the general regret of a weeping
multitude. But Hedda la not that sort;
from her entrance, where she studiously
snubs and a minute later deliberately In
sults the simple old aunt of her husband
to the final exit, where she seeks In death
relief from a husband, who only bores hei
because he has no capacity for real de
votion, and a man who professes to lovt
her, but who only seeks to use her to
gratify his vanity, Mme. Nazlmova neg
lects nothing that would make the role
mors Imprssslve. And In the third act,
when she realises her own failure and
sends the one man she might have loved
away to shoot himself and revenges her
self on the woman of whom she Is jealous,
she sounds the depths of tragedy.
If she Is frreat any time, .she Is great
when she hands Lovborg ths pistol and tells
him to "do It beautifully," snd she 1s great
when she kneels before the grate and
throws the torn sheets of his manuscript
Into the fire. Revenge Is not a noble pas
sion at any time; Hedda might have been
a more inspiring figure, perhaps, .had she
resigned herself to what Judge Brack re
fers to as "the Inevitable," and In her abne
gation have bidden Lovborg and Mrs. Elv
sted go snd live happy ever afler. But sh
wouldn't have been human not even a hu
man woman. All of this has been ascribe
at different times to her neurotic condition
to climactic insanity, and several other
things, but It was merely the elemental na
ture of the woman forcing Itself through
the busk of conventionality and taking ac
tion. And Mme. Nasimova does not ob
scure It by any mystery of art; she does
It as naturally, and consequently as effec
tively, as she takes her breath. When It
comes to the end, and she realizes how
completely she has failed with Lovborg
who shot himself In ths bowels instead of
the temple or the breast with ber hus
band, who is concerned with ths adjust
ment of Lovborg s notes and the assistance
of Mrs. Klvsted, and with Judge Brack,
into whose clutches she has fallen, she
moves plteously to the only escape that
seems open to her. Here the right word
from her husband might have saved her.
But ths loving encouragement she had a
right to expect was not forthcoming, and
her philosophy of life was not strong
enough to support her. Poor HeUdal
Tne famous fNamuiuva poses are on ex
hibition In this play. Btie understands thor
oughly the value of a "picture," and she
affords sver so many during ths four acts
uf the plsy. Curled up on a tutige, Mated
before tli fireplace, standing by a window,
clinging to a curtain; or merely standing
with one foot behind the other and hui
gown wrapped so closely about her as to
reveal perfectly her slender figure, she Is
reproducing ths several attitudes In which
sue baa been made familiar by photo
v f Rim Mil
SACRIFICE SALE
BUY YOUR XMAS GOODS ON CREDIT AT THIS STORE
We will be glad to opea an account with yon, and make the terms of
payment to suit yon. And remember It is not neeessary to elos an ao
oonnt befor buying more good. W will eheerfnlly and aay pnrohaa jon
may wish to make to yonr present contract. Ws will stors your goods for
delivery when ralrsd.
to-
COUCHES Make a most accept
able Xmas gift. Hoe the handsome
velonr upholstered couch, actually
worth 10.00, that We C tfj
I offer at
AxrrTABT COUCHES The kind
tht is guaranteed to give perfect
ntlsfoctlon. Others fl Cfi
gift than a hand
have
.5.95
ask $6.50; our price
WE PAY FREIGHT ' 200 MILES.
STOVES SET UP TV"
FREE FR&c:
A 985.00 high gnuta
rnor hkai sewing
MACHINE gircn away
ABSOLUTELY FREE of
charge to every person in
Omaha and vicinity. The
machine 1 givrn FItKK
ABSOLUTELY FREE
and will be delivered to
your homa with every
COMPLETE nOME OUT
FIT sold tor cither rash
. or credit.
OUTFITTING- CO.
I3I5-I7-IO FARNAM5T.
"TUX HOBB THAT'S SQUAAB AIX OTBS"
graphs and Illustrations. And as with her
figure, so with her face. It never rests; Its
lines and expressions are continually chang
ing with the varying emotions that sweep
over her, until the very last, when it seems
frozen into a look of utter despair and final
resolve. All of this impart of ths art that
has won for her the vogue she snjoys.
Hedda ia not a woman of ths cold north,
and Mme. Nazlmova knows It. She should
glvs over Ibsen, and taks up Budtrman, or
Maeterlinck, or D'Annunslo, or even Sar
dou. What a Mary of Magdala she would
make!
Mr. Tynan deserves a division of honors
with the star. His Lovborg Is a magnifi
cent creation. Mr. Mitchell's Judge .Brack
lacks In finish. He Is a bit too coarse In
his efforts at seduction. "In vain. In sight
of ths bird. Is the net of the fowler dis
played," and ths ,alm of the Judge Is so ob
vious that even a simpler woman than the
astute Hedda would have divined his pur
pose and shied away from him. Mr. Lyn
del la apparently temperamentally qualified
for the part of Tesman, and gives Its pe
culiar quality of mind most effective illus
tration. Miss Fisher lacks a little of re
serve In her emotional work. She, too,
makes the animus of her part a trifle too
obvious. Mrs. Martin is good as the aunt,
and Miss Wleldling plays the little part of
the servant ss if she liked it.
The staging and lighting of the play Is
done with perfect taste, and this fact
heightens the result admirably. Ths house
was better filled last night than on Thurs
day and the efforts of the star and her
company were much more thoroughly ap
preciated. The applause was generous and
spontaneous.
This afternoon "A Doll's Houss" will bs
repeated, and this evening the engagement
will close with a performance of "Comp
tesse Coquette."
IS A VISITING HOUSEKEEPER
Profitable Professloa for Womu
Who Is Capable of Man
aarlna- It. '
"My earnings amount to $30 a week and
I have named my trade visiting house
keeper to business women," said a young
widow who has the support and education
of four small children to look out for. "It
was a qustion of putting my children in
an institution or finding some way by
which I could earn a living at home.
There are several business women who
live in the same uptown flat house with
me. None of them feels that she Is able
to keep a regular servant and ths cloanlng
woman who came to them weekly never
did what they wanted.
"They were always envying me my neat
rooms. One day the thought struck mo
and I offered to do their weekly cleaning
and mending. My charges were $2 a week
for cleaning and 60 cents for mending. To
tho cleaning woman who always accom
panies me I. pay fl a day besides giving
her throe meals.
' "This woman comes in at 8 a. m. and
ifter eating her breakfast helps ms to get
'he chlHivn off to school. Then we set
my own little flat to rights. After this Is
-Toperly accomplished we begin the real
vork of the day making the flats of my
m
m mh iiasaaMMaaMaMaMasasaaasa
saaaaaai"awa"aaasaaaB,,
Tho finest 15LIE and BLUE WHITE DIAMONDS
we ever owned, in sites from 150.00 to $500.00. All
gold under our usual guarantee to repurchase them at
any time within on year at price paid less ten per
cent. Others from $6.00 to $1,100.00, mounted In
rlngg, brooches, ear screws, lockeU, cuff buttons and
tick pins. Let us Bhow them to you.
1. DODGE
TRIS WEEK
If VkzM
CHITFOWTEHS it prtys f
to buy useful presents,
inis nanosome cniiromer
with mirror, actually
worth $10.00; C Qt
our prloe
. . . . .
BIS CARPET SALE
too all word Ingrains, J On
best quality, per yard....""
$1.00 extra Brussels Carpets,
strong quality, CO
per yard
17 R0 Urusscl Rugs, room size,
extra quality; special 9,50
$30.00 Axmlnster Rugs. 8i$
else, beautiful pat- $10 7C
terns; special IOi Id
THREE ROOMS
FURNISHED COM
PLETE FOR
$49.50
THE UNION'S FAMOUS 6
EASY TERMS:
oh a am or sas.oo m
rxm win.
oh a bxlxi or 30.00 ti.oo
B WEBE.
OH A BILL Or S100 1.50
FEB WEEK.
patrons shine like now,
'"While my woman scrubs, cleans, airs
and makes tho beds I mend and prepare
the clothes, house linen and personal ap
parel for th laundry. I see that the cur- "
tains are kept fresh and clean, that tho
china and glass are washed and polished.
I clean the silver and knives snd do the
thousand and one little thing necessary
to make a flat look homelike.
"Fortunately for me my cleaning woman,
who la a middle-aged Swede, la by nature
cleanly and has no Inclination to slight her
work. There are no extra expenses in the
work, which is , one great advantage.
Every flat owner has brooms, brushes,
soap and all other Items necessary for the
work. It Is well, however, for a woman
who wishes to undertake such a trade to
have it understood with her patrons that
in- case something is nested she ran buy.
It, charging it up in her weekly. bill.
; "Several times I have been asked if I
didn't have difficulty In collecting my jtay. .
I can't spsak too positively when I answtf,
ne. "
"I hare found that a woman who draws
salary enough as a business woman to
keep a flat la business to her finger tips.
She pays ss shs goes, and promptly. Each
week when I enter a flat I look In a desig
nated place and there I find my $1.
"A woman undertaking such work mutt
see to it that her ssststant Is trustworthy. ,
Two women going alone Into a home as
we have to go have unlimited opportunity
to appropriate the belongings of the ownor.
"When I was beginning women refused
to consider my proposition because they
said that while they trusted me they didn't
feel that I could guarantee my cleaner.
Although I now trust my cleaning woman
and would leave her In my own home with
out the slightest hesitancy I see that she
has precious few opportunities oT pilfering
if shs should be so Inclined." '
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. :
D. F. Hartlngton left Saturday for Min
neapolis. B. Rosenthal of the People's store leavei
Sunday night for New York.
Colonel A 8. Towar, V. S. A:, retired,
was a Visitor at army headquarters Sat
urday. 8. F. Miller, general freight and pas
senger axent of ths Northwestern, leaves
Sunday for Chicago.
Fecond Lleutenmt Louis H. Kllhourne,
E ght cavalry, haa been granted loav.e of
absence for on month from December 23.
L. C. Erwln of Hast'ngs. C. W. Bowman,
A. M. Wa ling of Broken Bow, W. B.
Thomas of Tekamah 8nd W. G. Hughes ef
Auburn are at the Murray.
Alex Anderson of Sherl an, B. R. T.attx,
Dr C. A. Baner of Tekamah, W. D. Young
of Decatur and John Hamilton of Ural
shew are at the I1t Grand. ,
Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Nichols of Grand
Island. Mr. and Mrs. pat Doran of CJoon
Rapids. R. a. Elliett. O. W. Hoover of
Lincoln and L. B. Kdwarda of Sin Fran
cisco are at the Behlltx.
C R. P. Fullor of Cheyenne, Mrs. Maty .
Fltzgeia'd. MIks Ftz era'd of L'neolii,
pam Boyd of Couer d' Al ne, Orlim o Tefft,
Miss Tefft of Avooa, J. W. F.dmjtxlscn of
Sun Frai Cisco, D. B. Potter of Fr inont and
J. v'. Tei garden of W eeping Water are at
the Rome.
F. II Young 'of Broken Bow, G. W.
Rowan'of Llneo'n, E. T. Abbott of Thrall,
Cal.; Mr. nd Mrs. M. O. Jicks.in of F.rt
Morran, H. W. Hoag of S ott s Blu'f, Mr.
aid Mrs. A. O. R ss of lnns, Km.; Edrsr
Howard ff Columbus and H. E. Stewart of
Denver are at ths Paxton.
m

xml | txt