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THE OMAITA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. XOVEMHETl 0, 100.1.
BISHOP WORTHINGTON COMES Protcbea at Trinit", Wbosa Eectonhip H Wt Act Upon. CALL OF ABRAHAM TEXT OF SERMON Dilates tpoaj the Vote ol tied Gelag Oat (a Others In Way Wtalrli They Do Kot I ndrr-stand. Bishop Worthlr.gton occupied the pulpit of Trinity cathedral yesterday morning after a long absence, during wnlch occurred the death of Dean Fair. He prefaced hi eer mon by a eulogy of the late dean. The bishop chose for the aubject of hia ahort sermon the call of Abraham to hia mlaslon by Ood and atrove to bring to the minds of his hearers Rome practical thoughts. He considered that Ood, In the old bible dnya, had called mm In a dif ferent way from now, and that we are so materilallatlc In the present day that we forget that Ood la the same forever. Ood was a spirit whom no man has seen at any time, and the sayings that such a man talked face to face with Ood In no way changed the fact that Ood was the unseen ruler of all. In whatever way Ood had called Abraham it had been a call to the sou I. "Human nature alters little In centuries." aald the bishop. ' "It Is true, beloved, that God has spoken some time to all of ua. The voice may have come to us In church, and we have felt that we would be lifted from ourselves; It may have come In slcknesa or to the- deathbed, or It may have been heard beelde the grave of one tenderly loved ( In many waya It may come. It bids ua leave sin. the aecret sin that la bringing lis . low; It bids ua leave the companions that, are weaning us from what Is good In life; It bid us rise above the observance of worship, whereVn the soul sleeps, which takes the.plnoe of worship; It may have told us to take our place aa man and worker of. God, to bear the stamp and seal of heaven. We cannot tell to what degree of ml nance the voice-may call us. Dare Kot Answer ftod'a Call. "I know why many good and honorable men never rise above the surface In the ervlce of God. They dare not. be singular; they dare not answer the call of God and go. nut to duty and sacrifice. We will not leave our comfortable ' alna. Other voices have more power over ua than the voice of God. If grlof calls, we say, 'I come'; when ambition speaks, I come," we answer; but when Ood speaks we close our eyes and turn away our heads; coward hearts give the response we dare not give tn words, 'I will not!1 " The bishop closed with a fervent prayer that all might heed the voice when It came. It la supposed that the present mission of Bishop Worthlngton Is partly, at leaat, to Institute an adjustment of the matter of rectorship of Trinity cathedra, which has been without a regular rector since the death of Dean Fair. Pursuant to the cus tom Id the Kplacopal church Bishop Worth lngton selected a list of names from which the church waa to choose a paator, but no choice was made from thla list and It Is supposed that further action will be taken by the bishop to fill the pulpit. nEY. D. K. TIKDAI.IS FAREWELL. Preaches Last Sermoa as Paator of Trinity Methodist. Tter. t. K. Tlndall preached probably Ma last sermon yesterday aa pastor of the Trinity Methodist church, whose pulpit he haa filled for three yeara. He has accepted a call from the First Methodist church of Great Falls. Mont., but will not leave hia present 'charge until November 17. Tho church waa well filled and the con gregatlnn waa especially attentive and aympnthetlc. but tha minister did not rfer to his ponding departure. Ha preached from Corinthians, Iv:I7, saying In partt "Tho bible la a book of one major and many minor keyg. nearly every book: In It having a special key of lis own. In Roman It la faith; Thessalonlana, hope; Philllp plana, Joy; Epheslan. heavenly things; In Second Corinthlane. afflictions. But redemp tion In Christ like a scarlet thread runa through the whole bible. And If other worlds than ours are Inhabited and like ua have fallen. It Is a beautiful thought that Christ waa aa 4 silken cord let down from heaven through all the universe to ave all worlds of spiritual beinge. "Paul waa no pessimist, he believed the golden age waa ahead and not behind, but he often spoke of hia affliction and trlala. He had troubles worthy of mention, strifes. Imprisonment, false brethren, shipwreck, the care of all the churches and Anally martyrdom. Wo all have our trlala. Little children have theirs In the way of re atralnta and prohibitions; men and women of middle life and strength have thlrs tn the 'way of burdens and cares, and old folk In Infirmities of body and mind. Nation have trlala, aa China Is now having trou bles with the powers; England had hers with South Africa' and America hera with Spain and the Philippines. Society has Its trouble u with the saloon, gambling, so cial evU. dishonesty, self-seeking. But Paul save of all affllctlona that they are light and but for a moment aa compared with Ood glory, which He will reveal to and In ua. H created a great pair of scales and weighed the affllctlona of life and God's glory and found an Infinite dlf. ferenc on the aide of Oods glory or In be ing a Christian, aa compared with the life of the sinner. "It paya to be a Christian even If It were only for thla life, but all the mora since tha glory la eternal. I waa at the World's tair. Chicago, for only four brief daya, but It paid me to go. I went all the way to Asia, a few years since to spend leas than a month tn the Holy Land, but It paid ao sweet were those holy memories, ao grand those aacred sights. A man once told me that he went all the way from America to Asia to atand a- few momenta on Mount Plegah. where Moses and the Almighty atoqd side by skle. I once climbed my weary way to the " loftiest pyramid In Egypt for Just a few momenta alght-seelng and pure breathing, but It paid. It waa a grand view. The Mohammedans will make long Journeys to Mecca at great coat of money and Buffering, which often results In death. They think It paya. But tha Christian's glory Is to be eternal. Paul, landing on tha highest peaka of Intellec tual and Inspired vision, could see no end to this glory. Christ, more at home In the 5 s The genuine WeLbtch light n m restful to your eyes ! u k ia to your pocketbook. 2; Z " . All Dealer .5 1 tm tn Burner S 4 net world than thla. In eternity than time, said our weight of glory la to be eternal. How grand the thought.. The Joye of earth are short-lived and the thought that they must soon end makes them an admixture of sorrow and Joy. I used to visit my old home In Delaware every few years to see my mother before her death. When we met It was tears of Joy and when we parted It waa teara of sorrow; and the porting sorrow seemed to outweigh the meeting Joy. But the Joy of heaven la eternal. It will ba a day never to he followed by a night; a Joy never displaced by sorrow. There Is where I want to spend my eternity." NEED HOMES MORE THAU BAUDOT. Negro Problem Dlaeaeaed by Worker frona the Sooth. The negro problem waa discussed by Dr. A. Hickman, who has done missionary work In the south, at the Hanacom Park Methodist Episcopal church yesterday morning. 'The black man Is not In this country by reaaon of his own choice," said Dr. Hickman. "I will not undertake to eay he la here by divine Providence, but will say that he Is here by permission of Provi dence and because of the selfishness and cunning devlcea of his white brother. And now that he la here he la giving us trouble. We do not know the divine plan In con nection with this matter, but the fact Is patent that the black man ha got more good out of the slavery than haa the white man. "Tho great question which faces us Is what are we going to do with the black manT John Temple Graves' project of aendlng them to a foreign shore la merely a waste of time. God Is raising up a peo ple which will be of help to Him and to the Anglo-Saxon race In civilizing the world. Don't be afraid of the black man attempting to dominate. The Anglo-Saxon race haa always been the master in every land and contest and always will be. "Our trouble then Is that we are too selfish. What I plead for la that we give the black man a chance. He can't crowd u much, except in rare Instances, be cause he hasn't that foundation qr capa bility that Is the distinguishing character istic and all powerful trait of the Anglo Saxon. But I will Bay that any race of people which make good soldiers, such aa . the black man haa made, will make for good In thla country. And In others he can serve hia God and ua by becoming missionaries among hi own people. And right here I want to aay that the great est missionary field In the world today Is just across the . Mason and Dixon line. The negro Is naturally either a Baptist or a Methodist. He likes the Methodist fuss In its experience meetings and take to us like a duck to water and can serve our church by administering to the want of hi people In the south. "The black man doesn't need the ballot nearly bo much a he needs a home. And then It 1 wrong to say that the ballot Is a birthright. Instead, It Is a gift and there la no senae 'In the argument that every man ha the right to vote. There are some men who should not be per mitted to vote and you know that a well aa myself." The speaker held that the unmention able crime of the south are committed by the offspring of mothers who are mere brute and that none of the black who have been afforded half a chance have ever proven guilty of such offenses.; RELIGION ADAPTED TO STRONG. Teaching of Christ for Mem, Says Dr. Moore. Modern commercial life 1 Impregnated with lying and dishonesty, according to Rev. T. V. Moore, D. D., of the West minster Presbyterian church. He bo told a Toung Men's Christian association audi ence at Kountle Memorial church yester day afternoon.-' Further, he said that the alna centering In avarice and covetouineaa ware much more reprehensible In the tight of Ood than ordlnarr ln of tho flesh. His talk had for It subject "I Religion for ManT'' Ha said, Jn part: "There seems to ba a feeling on the part of some men that teliglon ia for those possessing weakness and that It lacks con sonance with full, rounded, oomplete mam hood. Arguing against this sentiment It may be said that the bible seems to have no suspicion of any such view and tha thought never seems to have been sug gested to the great teachers of Christianity or to Christ. John appealed directly to strong men. Bo did Paul. History show that great men like Luther, Cromwell, Washington, Lincoln and tha American now filling the presidental chair are Indi vidualities In whose hearta tha faith In Christ occupied a strong place. "There la nothing In this Ufa of tempta tions so strong a safeguard a tha love ffor Christ. Religion appeals to men be cause they are strong not weak. It re quires strength to continue and courage, to begin a Christian life. A man cannot be a true Christian and be ' a moral coward. As for Christianity paying commercially little need be said. It haa proved Itself so often that argument la superfluous." Real All its Rivals. No salve, lotion, beam or on can compare with Buckish' Arnica Balve for healing. It kills pain. Cures or no pay. lie fee ale by Kuhn Co. FATHER WAITS FOR ADVICE E. W. Coma Will Not Coaao for HI Daafkler I'atll Joseph Crow Sasasaeaa Him. E. W. Coffin of East' Orange, N. J., father of Miss Clara Coffin, who mysteri ously disappeared from her home Tuesday, will not come to Omaha until he la sum moned by Postmaater Joaeph Crow, a rela tive, with whom the girl 1 stopping. "I telegraphed Mr. Coffin not to coma on at this time, a Mia Coffin I still In a critical condition and not able to make the long trip back to her home." aald Mr. Crow yesterday. "I have received an answer to that telegram from Mr. Coffin, which In form me that he will wait until I summon him to come." Referring to the story told by Miss Coffin and published In The .Bee that aha was hypnottxed and lured west, Mr. Crow said: "Miss Coffin stick tenaoloualy to that story. She tella It the aaroe each time." Asked for hi opinion- of Mis Coffin' tory Mr. Crow replied: "I see no reaaon to doubt her. It la true there are conflicting statements, but they do not come from Mis Coffin. ' I shall not be sat 1b (ltd that Clara la suffering from a mere delusloa until the matter 1 gone Into more thoroughly. Horse covers wiaoe to fit your norao. Omaha Tent and Awning Co.. uth and Harney streets. . S. R, Patten, dentist. Mcbagu building. DIED. . ENGLER-William, Saturday! November T. Funeral Tuesday at t p. m. from hia late residence near De bolt place. Friends of the family Invited. WILSON-Mrs. W. A.. November I. at Flor ence. Funeral will bo held Wednesday afternoon at 1 o'clock from the Presbyterian church at Florence. Interment at Forest Lawn cemelory. ALLEN Mrs. Hannora, aged 9 yeara. at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Carew. Ili4 N. Eighteenth street, Sunday morning at 10 o'clock. KunjraT Tuesday morning at t:M from residence to Holy family church at t o'clock. Interment Holy fteyuluher. Friend Invited. POSTAL CARD CAMPAIGNING How John 0. Yeirr Contributed to the - Gaiety of Omaha, UNIQUE METHOD OF SOLICITING VOTES All Sorts of Cards, with All Sorts of Devices aad laserlotloos Seat Oat by tho Popallst Caa dldate for Jadsre. For art and Ingenuity and sprightly hu mor the recent campaign of John O. TcLer populist nominee for district Judge, wa a distinct Improvement on anything of the kind aeen before In Omaha. Mr. Telser did not make a single speech,' did not hire a single hack, did not contribute a cent to a campaign fund. He merely Issued postal cards, and he Issued so many of them that every child In Omaha of school age haa a collection. The card are bo pretty and have such funny things printed on them as to cause them to be the most desired philatelic Impediments in these part. It Is an axiom In Omaha that other per son may have Idea, but they can never hope to have them half so fast a John O. Telser. That 1 the reaaon, perhaps, why Mr. Telser cannot give a complete list of the varieties Issued. He admit ha doe not know. One man has succeeded In get ting 128 different cards together, each hav ing some soothing remark about the can didate, but he Is lure he ha not corralled them all. Editions Were Naaaerows. For two weeks prior to election no news paper ' was half so busy aa Mr.. Telser. Assisted by a chorus of very pretty young women he worked like mad In hta New Tork Life building office, getting new edi tion In the hand of hi fellow cltlien. The elevator man said that for ten rfava there was an avalanche of fresh card every Hour. It waa aald that Ideas for text came so fast to the DODiillst candidate that he had to arrange wireless telegraph con nection with Ma several dosen publisher. Unlike the condition that prevails In most newspaper offices the nrlntera never r-ollw1 for "copy." When election day closed It was said that every printing house In town had pile of copy for John O. Telser noata.1 Sjrda which they were unable to use. . . Some of the card were In color and other plain and they varied greatly In the tenor of the context, depending, presuma bly, on the mood of the phyacologlcal mo ment that Mr. Telser penned them. Par ticularly noticeable waa the luck nf the word "populist." It appeared, that the few jjui,uiiBiu in mo district were not making any organized effort to elect Telser and evidently he Concluded he owed them noth ing. The serious political effect of tho cams is not easy to- determine, but Yelser received lm vote In the district, as against the other populist nominee Judge Doane'a 2,164. This would look aa though the distribution of several hundred thou aand pretty noatal tarda vieMMt inat mi ballots In four countlea for Judge Doane used orthodox method. HI' Farewell Shot. , The final Telser card might bo taken as an apology and ha been preserved for posterity. It explain some thing and In the Devery-Tom-Johnson-Yelser rampahjn Ing things always have to "be explained, aa the mere count of the rote never quite suffice. ' Tho last card, bearing the Inevi table Yelser feature I addressed "To Knocker Only" and Is. Inscribed: "De Luxe Edition Limited. By John O. Tel ler." The remainder of yie crocheting Is like this, very neatly done; A few old dyspeptic specimen of degener acy have ventured out from behind their shadowa to whisper that I am not conduct. Ing my campaign with sufficient "dignity" for an aspirant for "Judicial honors." These creeping monuments of nineteenth century antiquity don't know that there Is a much difference between a campaign and a judicial decision as there ever was between a horse race and a prayer meet ing.. I am running a campaign Just now and I think I know my business. When I am elected judge these knocker will find out that I am not afraid to protect the rights of poor men as well as other men from these sanctimonious fakirs. In conclusion, I desire td say that I didn't pick out this particular office It was a ease of "the office see king the man." .My choice haa always been lor governor. . , Some Samples of Hia Art, A card showing two pickaninnies devour ing a watermelon and Mr. Telser In the distance (without any watermelon) oald; "The race question of the south Is not to be compared with the race, of John O. Yelser this election. It you are not for him for Judge please do all you can against him. Don't be a mackerel." . Rlnehart'e Indiana were put to a new use. In all their glory of paint and feather they decorated certain cards and thla waa th printed burden: "It's a mistake! John O. Yelser la not a "bad Indian.' He U a good Indian and he la not a dead one.' He haa one bad Indian trait though begging (for votes)." What "beautiful walka and driveways, Omaha, Neb.," have to do with the Judges of the Fourth Judicial district no one know, but Mr. Yelser had thla Inscription on certain edition under charming tinted vlataa of our local scenery. Further 'neath his features In miniature was printed: "A souvenir of Omaha when John O. Yelser ran for Judge against the field In the fall of 1903." Other eard bearing the plain, unvar nished Itkenesa of John O. read thiswise: This I not Judge Baxter. It Is John O. Yelser. He would like the Judge' place. If he can't have It, Mr. Sutton's or Mr. Troup's will do. He Is running against all three of these gentlemen and everybody else who Is In the way. Vote for John O. Yelser and two other Judges and then stop. It don't make any difference what ticket he ia running on, as we must have harmony and a nonpar tisan bench. The above picture of John O. Yelser Is not natural, as he Is not sitting down now with his hair combed smooth, but he Is running. He expects to beat some of the low men on the republican ticket and some of the high men on the democratic ticket. He la against the field, but can get along pleasantly with anyone who may happen to be elected with him. No one is obliged to vote for seven Judges If they don't care to vote for over two or three. Investigate thla suggestion. May Be Prof! table, Ths Yelser postal card business was about the aole comic thing In the campaign. He admitted that he had no hope whatever of election, but merely wanted to see how many votes he could poll by projecting just that kind of a campaign. The coat, he asserts, was not one-fourth what the re publican Judicial candidate were assessed by their committee, but he admits that re sults probably made It worth the money for them. Aa for him It la pretty safe to say that he will loos nothing by his at tempt to entertain tha reading public, a other men than Mr. Yelser have found that for a period, at least. It pays to be eo- oentric. A Cat Nave Bleeds After Porter' .Antlseptlo Healing OU to apt plied. Relieve pain Instantly and heal at the bum time. For man or boast. Price, e. Hot Sprlaa-a, Ark. On and after Sunday, November t, th Iron Mountain Route will Inaugurate Its olid through fast train eervio between St. Louie, Mo., and Hot Spring, Ark., via Benton. Train to be known aa No. 17, will leave St. Louis at i:S0 p. nv, arriving at Hot Springs a. m. Returning, train No. IS will leave Hot Spring 7:30 p. m . arrive St. Louis 7: a. m. For further Informs Uon address Tho. F. Godfrey, Pass, and Ticket Agent, S. E. corner 14th and Doug- la sts.. Omaha, Neb., or H. C. Townaend, Goo, Faa. and Ticket Agent, St. Louis, Me, "The Heaaty Doctor" at the Krnaj. "Th Ben-uty Doctor" and her thirty mer rily melodious assistants Ironed the wrinkles of care from th faces of as many hundreds as could pack Into the Knig at the week'a Initial performances yesterday afternoon and nlpht. A a dermatologist this particular doctor la a shameless and elf-confessed Impostor, but aa a mani cures of the risible she Is all the money and then some. The piece Is a musical extravaganaa written and composed by C H. Kerr of Falls City origin, assisted by Howard Shelly. Fred E. Wright haa Uwed It on a plan sufficiently generous to make It aa pretty scenlcally aa It I musically. And that Is saying a very great deal, as both acta are brimful of bright, catchy airs, easy to follow and pleasant to hear. The solo part In four of them Is carried by Mis Daisy King,, sister of Grace Cam eron, and almost equally well known In Omaha, who appear a Geraldlne Bo hemia, a comic opera singer. These four are: "My Sweetheart In the Sky," In which are Introduced novel scenic and light ef fect, giving glimpse of the night heavens, and "The Way of the Girl of Today," with Mr. E. J. Flanagan aa McGlnnls Gay boy; "The Lobster and the Mermaid." with Mr. Percy Walling aa Jack Lester, and "Loved One, So Pure and Tender," with th Cardpwnle Bisters and chorus. One might think from this that Miss King la pretty much the whole piece. She la a .very, important factor and tho most pleasing figure In It, but there are ulso the proverbial other. Mis Delia Dacey, for Instance. In the title role, doea a great deal of merry entertaining In an - Infec tiously merry way; Lillian Rhoads a Jack's Jealous sweetheart, 1 a stunner In beauty; Hope Gage aa Jack' lovesick aunt, Is a sort of "Sunny Jim" In feminine attire; Harry Stanley. Harry Walters and Will Phllbrick are a trio of acceptable eccen tric with nimble feet and good voices, and Anally there Is a chorus of more than two dosen likely and likeable young maids with nothing to apologise for and with star leaders In tho persons of the Cardowule alsters, who do the dances of the nation to an Invariable encore. . , The plot Is scarcely worth mentioning, but it serve well the purpose of Intro ducing all the fun and all the music pos sible, and of spicing the whole with oodles and oodles of ginger. "Tho Beauty Doctor" remain the rest of thin . week, with maUneea Wednesdny and Saturday afternoon. Taadevllle at the Crelghton-Orphenm. Two of the best sketches, altlt nlnvta or whatever you are minded to call them. offered In a long time are on the hill at the Orpheum this week. One healtalAa a f making a choice of excellence between mem, ao wen IB each adanted tn tha nr. tlcular purpose, although they differ In the aegree. and so cleverly are both presented. Frederick Bond. Arthur R Benton and Ethel Tassln form a company ior tne enacting of a little farce under ih style of "My Awful Dad." In this case the son IB older than Ma father and while the latter Is having a good time generally. tne son is practicing law and paying the pater's bills. A young widow comes tn the law office to get advice and meets th latner while the son is In court and the rather wins her. The Plot Is atmnla. hut the situations are funny, the dialogue 1 bright,' the . line are clean and the whole I worthy th hit it made last night. Mai uoarrey,, will Steven and Mlsa Kara Griffith furnish . the . other, under the title of , "A Vfery Bad Boy." This I the tale of t .New, York husband and wife who ha.va new. mnkin in mmYt v. - , ' r f- ww viHm iui Borne month Jind who have just been left in cnarge pi , a nephew neither haa ever seen. The wWe make up her mind to nave the boy raised In tha trairht an narrow path . ihd the . husband decides to make a sporf. of him. The wifa a tutor and the husband mistakes the tutor for thij nephew. The complication mtv u.mi . eiiuubii nun are given a broadly farcical turn by Mr. Godfrey, th tutor, whose arotesaue humor flta In mr aptly In this Instance. The wlndup 1 an uproar. Agnes Mahr, described on the bill a "The American Tommy Atkins." thnna-h why doesn't appear. Is a reallv clever in dancer, graceful and agile and versed In the execution Of the classic atens. to which she haa added a few cake-walk movements. just to bring it up to date. John L Claire aoea some good Juggling, his work with billiard balls and cues belna- tha .- ever seen in Omaha. He haa several novel ties In his collection. Wood and Ray con tribute a skit. Joe Newman slne-a anma of hia own songs and recltea soma of hi own poetry a only Joe Newman can, and Mario and Aldo exhibit several new and a few old movement on tha horizontal bar very gracefully. "Uncle Tom' Cabin" is given on tne Kinodrome with such effect as to elicit real applause. ARREST MANY AS SUSPECTS Polleo Roaad fp Kambor of Sasplcloas Characters Who Will Bo Looked I'p. Sunday the collce rounded un am. li aised herd of suspicious characters. Tha not Infrequent intervals at which petit mens sre committea an over the city and the unusual number of winter overcoats which have been stolen the past week, aroused the suspicion that possibly an or ganised band of thla specie of marauder had Infested th city. Detective Drum my. Madaen. nvia mA Mitchell yesterday took In tow J. L. Lur ner, Marshall Frazer of tha UM. w Antreln, Ed Miller and Chris Hansen of CI wortn Fourteenth, T. O. Ellington of 1915 North Twenty-eighth. Earl Kil. Twelfth and Farnam and William Bennett of US North Twelfth street. Officer Ma loney brought In J. B. McGowan and A. FlUgeraid of 2112 Nicholas, maklnar tnt-i of ten who will be held pending Investiga tion. No specific charge ha been preferred against any on of the ten. Th Peril of Oar Tlaaa I lung disease. Dr. King" New Discovery lor consumption, coughs and Colds euros lung trouble or no pay. 60c, tt.OO. For sal by Kuhn Co. Aaaeaaeemeats of tho Theater. On Tuesday and Wednesday evenings and at a Wednesday matinee the Boyd will offer "On the Bridge at Midnight," a great scenic production, one of it feature being a reproduction of the great "Jack knife" bridge over the Chicago river. Here the Interest in the play centers. Two full cars of scenery are carried for the production. Beginning on Thursday, the Boyd' offer ing for the rest of th week la Millie James In "The Little Prlnoea," the greatest play for children since "Little Lord Fauntle roy," by th same author. A matinee will be given on Saturday. RKADLYA A How Tow a Slto la Bremer Coaaty, Iowa. Opening sale of lots will take place No vember 10. Oa that date special tratna will be run from Dubuque, Marshalltown, Fort Dodge and Mclntlre, Ia, and Inter mediate stations. For particular address E. R. M 1(111. manager Townalte depart ment. Chicago Great Western railway. Fort Dodge, la, GRACE CAMERON AS A WAIF Will So Arpsar it Ktw Opera by Ero hr, 0- H. Zen. Ear HE CONDUCTS IN OMAHA THIS WEEK emmmmmms Daisy Kn( Also I Here aad with Them Aaother Nebraska Girl Whoso Ambltloae Are As serting Themselves. Grace Cameron Is coming out next sea son In "The Street Waif." an already half completed opera, by her brother, C. 1L Kerr. Probably this la Interesting to a great many persons In Omaha. Certainly It was very Interesting to a alender. sweet-faced young woman who stood shyly at another sister shoulder yesterday afternoon while It waa being told. Her eyes were still wide with wonder, but In them was the spark of ambition that omene a eorry time for her father, the eminent Dr. Kerr of Falls City, Neb. Th girl, Mis Blanche Kerr. 1 the onlv one of the doctor' children whom th stage nann t claimed. He Insist she must re main at home. She dutifully says she will. But yesterday she came up for a week'a visit and was permitted to be behind the scenes during the Initial performance at the Krug of "The Beauty Doctor," a mu sical extravaganza, which her brother, C. H. Kerr, wrote and largely composed, and In which her sister, Daisy King, carries a very important and generously applauded part. Now her resolution to remain at home must atand th strain of a very great longing to do a the other of the family are doing. Ia th Kerr Blood. The three formed a pleasing little group In the wings, after the matinee. Mr. Kerr is a young man made aged by the serious ness wun wnicn ne is wooing the muse. Daisy King, oriental in her heautv hut distinctly American In her vivacity, looks upon ner brother with a feel ni of confl uence and pride as obvious aa It Is pleas ing, but betrava lust a little alarm at tha arduous way he works. And Miss Blanche, standing In the shadow of her Idolized pair, showed as plainly as ever a young girl mowed anything, that the anclauHe riven the two had fanned her own musical am bitions Into a flame which, as before re marked, omens a strenuous atmirirla whan her father e&says to quench It. In beauty of face and symmetry of figure, nature' endowment of her haa been mora nnmiu even than of either of her two sisters. In addition, she haa a voice. Now she has an ambition. Verily. Dr. Kerr will hnv. to be either very persuasive or very do te rminea. Absorbed la tho Now Opera, A for Mr. Kerr, he neither wear a silk hat nor prates tediously of "New Y-a-a-h-k." He conducts at all narfnrm. ances, writes and composea Industriously between times, and ao thoroughly glories In doing all things well that not alone Fulls city, Dut all Nebraska, la to claim him with pride. His new opera for his sister will have many touches of pathos and seriousness in it. beglnnlnc with tha u. peeing experience of a young street singer, whose accompanist is another waif, a boy born to the violin. Another scene will show the girl, more matured, singing within a gray oia cathedral, whose walls of gauze become transparent under the stae-a ml. dura. And still another, 'the final scene. will show her comlnar to the reaeua nf her old organist at a time when the opera he haa written seema about tn full ka,ii of th sudden Illness of th prima donna. incidentally this act will disclose tho In teresting Inner phase of the wondef World and the human sufTerlna-a nf tha nn4j and tinseled being who people It. Mr. Kerr has written several nlenaa mn sixty-three songs, but It Is "The Street Waif that now claim all hi spare mo ments, and on which he la bonding aa one who sees not only his own, but a sister's future at stake. I Vlvaeloas Mlas K lag's Oa Sorrow. . Daisy King Is taking life less seriously. Just about everything look good to her. And, barring Falls City, whither she goes each year for recreation, parental minis trations, and that degree of Increased avoirdupois incidental to home cooking. Omaha- looks beat of all. Mrs. Herman Kountse, who was Grace Cameron's first teacher, waa also her sister's, ' and the prospective call upon Mrs. Kountze la a principal source of delight for Daisy King tn her present visit. She haa many other friends here, too. some of whom date back to the daya when she sang In local church choirs. And to be quite candid and personal, this was a source of just a little embarrass ment for Mlsa King In th serenade scene of tho second act of "The Beauty Doctor" yesterday. In this scene It fell to the lot of Miss King to wear the long hose and th loose cloak of the wooing lover. It Is . Mlsa King' first season In unsklrted ' stockings, and when she went on yesterday before a house known to contain several ' of her old Intimates, she went with the , crossed fingers of th theatrically super stitious. Afterward ah Bald she "didn't exactly enjoy It, and felt a trifle bored," ' which. In view of what nature haa done for Mlsa King, must appeal to the specta- ' tor of esthetic temperament aa a very un necessary and unjustified embarrassment. Mrs. C. H. Kerr, who has been with her husband's present piece, appearing In the dancing specialties of the Cardownle sis ters. Is now with her father at Falla City, taking treatment for an Injured ankle. She expecta to rejoin the company here to morrow, after her enforced vacation of two weeka. Boys Arrested for Theft. . A reDort was received et police headauar- ters last Friday afternoon that some lads were pilfering a miscellaneous lot of articles rrom a ouuaing locaiea at cignieentn and Harnev streets and formerly owned by the lato Tom Murray. Suspicion pointed to Will Uorsey, Jim Foreman, PUk While and Murtln Delnre, who were arrested last evening. The boys are from 12 to 15 years of age. and, it Is reported, they have dis posed of most of their plunder at various places around town. A Groat Ghango has suddenly come over several South Omaha druggists. They have even waahed tueir windows ana cut tne price on a few patent medicines (when they have to). Here is a queatlon we would like answered; WHY WA8 A UONl'B OF 11.000 00 OF FERED TO MR. tlLLON IF HK WOULD '.'ANCEL THE BALE OK HIS STORE TO t'8? ASK CHARLEY OF BOUTH OMAHA. HE KNOWS. 11.00 Her s Malt Whisky want It? .fit II 00 Pure Canadian Malt Whisky 75 ibc Mennen's Talcum 1'owder 12 $1.00 Cokes' Dandruff Cure &j $1.00 fanslan Hair Tonic (guaranteed).. .7$ 25c Laxative Bromo Quinine 15 2Ao Qulnacetol (guaranteed) Cold Cure. oc $2.00 Cheater's Genuine fennyroyal V llls.1.00 $l.ui) feruna all you want H $1.00 Pierce's Remedies 6S $1.00 German Kammrll Bitters 75 600 "CATARRH HEM" (GUARAN TEED) 50o Gem Catarrh Powder to SGIIAEFEEl'S DRUO STOKE E. T. YATES. Prop. Uth and Chicago, Omaha, 'Phones 747-797. 2ub and N Bu.. South Omaha, 'Phone No. I Perfteld's Cut Prie Piano Co. Bm Bid. Roods 7. TalepbOM 701 Weser Hmrf ACUrk. ka4w MUer, 111 Till: HtiLIABLIS TURK. Coupons with every purchase. Th most liberal and valnn ble tickets ever given absolutely free with every purchase. v To still further prove that these coupons are absolutely free, note the prices quoted for the following sales. No other house east or west can or will offer such values. Tho Biggest Clothing Salo Ever Hold in Omaha Still Going On. The big stock of men's suits and overoWs, closed out from Max Ernst, and also tho stock of boys and children's suits and overcoats, of Ixieb & Waldhdmer, both of New York Mill con tinue to be on sale. Special Salo of Lion's Suits at $7.50 to $10 MartSdiaflfner & Marx Hand Tailored i Tr'-.'sa lH ' .'Or twin, rjiuitii iwrrun, Bfrjffu, iitury I 111 1' ':!f worsteds, thibets and unfinished JbljjJ I worsteds, in Scotch mixtures, plaids 4jr v ( snipes, . and . fancy mixtures and I sell at from $18 to $20.00. Our and $12.50. . MEN'S OVEKCO ATS ' For $7.50 and $10, we have overcoats in nil shades and colors, in all the very latest styles, medium and long lengths, in meltons, kerseys, beavers, vicunas, and cheviots, any size from 34 to 50-in. regular stout and slim cuts--any of these are worth from $12.50 to $.15.00.' Our price for Monday only $10 and $7.50. For $12.50 and $15.00 we have the greatest assortment of overcoats ever shown, in any style or color you wish, made in 44, 46 and 50-inch lengths, with loose back with or without the belt, in plaids, stripes, pin checks, fancy mixtnrea And plain colors. These overcoats are made to sell at from $18 to $20. Our price in this great sale, only $12.50 to $15.00. ; Also Big Salo on Children's Suits and Overcoats. 'A At extremely low prices. SEE OUR 16TH STREET WINDOW FOR THESE CLOTH ING BARGAINS. ' If Jl EVERY DAY UNTIL NOV. 30 TO THE PACIFIC COAST , ' Proportionately low rates to Salt Lake, Butte, Spokane ara other points. Call and get full information. J. 1502 The Bee mi is the standard of office excellence in Omaha. If you office there your address is as good a recommendation as the character of the people with whom you go. ROOM 61 Pleasant room with good light and was recently decorated. This room Is a very pleasant ornco both winter and summer. The rent Includes light, heal, water and janitor service. Rental prte per month V1T.ISO ROOM aMl Till Is the only large room in the building vacant, it faces Karnam street and la aa handsome a room as there la In the building. The suite conslxte of waiting room and two private offices, so that it would be admirably suited for two profrnHlonal men. It has a large burglar-proof vault an! Is a most dealral.le suite of oftli es In every respect. Rental price per month gSO.OO ROOM glU This room la located on the second flir. It faces the broad corridor off of the court. It is the only medium filed room In the building vacant and la a very pleasant, dealrable ortlce. Rental price per month 4)ll.ot R. C PETERS & CO., Rental Aftoti. Wonderful oupon Sale We have over 50 different pat terns to select from in all the latent and most up-to-date styles and col ors these suits were made to sell at from $12.00 to $ 15.00 Our special price for Monday, $10.00 and $7.50. For $12.50 and $15.00 wc have largest and most complete assort ment ever shown in the city in these lots you will find the finest and most perfect fitting garments ever manufactured, in fancy chev- ... . plain colors any size or style de sired these suits were made to price in this big sale only $15rtfj 0 L2)Liti B. REYNOLDS City Pass. Agt., Farnam St., Omaha Building: Ground Floor, I he Beo Building r JJ i