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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 04, 1914, Image 5

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Club Assists in Plans to Beautify
Road on Arbor Say.
IIIMorr of Clnb Since Inception
TtTcntj-Ono Yenra Ard "Will be
?rpnrerT nntl Printed. French
Department Prenenta Pros-rant.
Tho Omnha Woman's club Is entering
Into the plana for tho Wutlfyliuj of the
Lincoln highway with a great deal of
enthusiasm. At tho meeting Monday after
noon, Mrs. William Berry, chairman of
tho conservation commltteo recommended
that tho club co-operato with Stato Con
sul It. B. Waldron In sending circulars
throughout tho state, relative to the
Planting of trees along tho highway on
Arbor day.
Tho plan Is that each town along tho
highway shall beautify at least one mllo
each sldo of It and that the co-operation
of school children and all organizations
be asked in tho planting of trees and
shrubbery. Tho motion was carried. It
was also voted that tho club endorso tho
protest of tho State Forestry commission
against tho opening of the Niobrara dis
trict for settlement, and that this pro
test bo registered with our representatives
at Washington.
Actlvo work is being done In plans for
tho bureau of household efficiency to bo
maintained by tho household economics
department and tho health babies ex
hibit to bo In charge of tho social science
department at tho low-cost-oMlvIng show
to bo held at tho Auditorium. Tho com
mittee In charge of tho club's activities
in this show is augmented by tho execu
tive committee of the club composed of
Mrs. C, W. Hayes, chairman; Mrs. N. It.
Nelson, Mrs. It. E. McKclyy, Mrs. Ed
ward Syfert. Mrs. I M. Lord, Mrs. John
O. Yelser. This commltteo will superin
tend, tho details of tho "Woman's club
AVonlil Hrlng Dr. Dnvla Here.
Tho, club voted to co-operate with the
j.rogram commltteo of tho Nebraska As
sociation of Charities and Corrections In
Its effort to bring Dr. Katherlno Davis of
New York, commissioner of corrections,
to this 'city for the annual meeting In
A committee was appointed to tako
charge of tho printing of tho history of
the. club slnco Its Inception twehty-ono
years ago. Tho basis for this history
was prepared by Mrs. Edward Johnson.
It was also recommended that a census
of club .members be taken and Incor
porated In tho history.
( Following the business meeting, the
open day program was, presented by tho
French department, of which Dr. Kath
leen O'Connor Is leader and Miss May
Mahoney, teacher. Dr. F, J. Despccher
gave a talk on "French Peoplo as They
Arc and as Seen by Foreigners." Musical
numbers were rendered by Paul Harring
ton,' and F. W. Hodak. Miss Winifred
Traynor was tho accompanist An in
formal team completed the afternoon.
First Lecture on
French Revolution
lorLv. M. Flng of tho University of
Nebraska delivered the first of a series
of sfjd lectures on tho French revolution
at tjio high school auditorium yeitaijduy
afternoon, taking for the subject' or his
lecturo tho period of tne formation of
the national assembly from tho middle
class from its inception to the time the
third estate in arrhs controlled tho gov
ernment. Dr.' Fling explained In detail the causes
which made the assembly of deputies
from" tho mlddlo class, tho national as
sembly, chief among which was the need
of moro, rovenue, which could bo procured
only' through' a revision of tho constitu
tion to compel the payment of a fair
amount of taxes by the clergy and tho
nobility. Following the organization of
the assembly, tho king found Himself' un
able to disperse it and tho tenacity of
purpose exhibited by tho representatives
of 'the middle class, together with tha
misunderstanding of tho circumstances of
U)o first general bloodshed of the revo
lution, brought about tho early fighting,
The lecturer depleted gaining of tho mil
itary control of the country by tho mid
dle class and its assumption of tho legis
lative control, through the refusal of tho
assembly to disperse on tho order of tho
Dyspeptics Envy
All Good Eattrs
Hut If They Would Stop Fearing
food and Use- Stuart's Dyspepsia
Tablets They Could .Eat Heartily
It is not only sad but amusing as well
ujEpeimcB regaru a iriena as
that friend talks about a fine meal ho has
lunt pnlnv..!!
Tj be dyspeptlo there comes only the
muu&Mi ui imiu, mo ueicning, tne indiges
tion, etc., that follows tho meal and the
awful sense of repugnance that occurs
yihd me incut is ueing eaten.
"Which one do you think Is describing
m uraat nig ueany meaw
i no easy way. the pleasant way, is to
use HiuarVB Dyspepsia Tablets that
quickly restore appetite and build up the
worn-out body by tho perfect asslmlla-
TllPHrt I it 1 1 a ,1 1 cr . ...i
pleasant, and produce almost immediate
digestion of any meal. If you will use
them occasionally you will quickly learn
what a ioy food really is. One cannot
hope to help nature by eating food from
which a weakened digestion cannot take
tha Inffrpil unts it nA.rfo
Tho only way Is to put these Ingredients
In a pure form into the body. Then when
thoy are absorbed the system at once
'" icuuuume ana is enamea to soon
perform Its proper and perfect functions.
Stuarts Dyspepsia Tanlets contain the
very essences most demanded and desired
by the body to do its work of taking nu
trition from food.
As soon as the stomach is enabled to
StOD OtUl (IprilV anrf holunc. I. ...... .1 ..
juices, then raw stomach gas, foul
breath, catarrh, heartburn, bowel trouble,
etc.. disappear. The result Is always the
same. This fact only Is what has made
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets the greatest
dyspepsia and stomach remedy ever sold.
They are on sale at every drug store
and you may obtain a box anywhere.
Price fiO-oents.
ii j
Brandelst "Ben Hur."
Emprssit VanaevlUe. . 4 ,
Osyttyi Burlesque. . !'!
JCrug: Pitenrts. ;
Orphsnms VaudsvUIt.
"Dcn-llnr" at the Hrnndels.
"Ben Hur," a drama In six acts and
iniricen scenes, with a prologue and
two tableaux; from the novel of the
same namo by Lew Wallace; dramatists.!
by William Young; under direction cc
Klaw & Krlanger, Tho cast:
Characters In PrelnriA
Balthazar, the Bgyptlan.. Theodore Hardy
Caspar, the Greek William Hlmme'
Melcholr. the Hindoo Noel Leslie
inaracters In Drama
Ben Hur Thomas Holding
Mcssala Arthur Linden
Slmonldes Walter M. Sherwln
Ilderlm Leslie Btowu
Arrius George Sydenham
.Mauucn Noel Leslie
Balthazar. Thcodoro Hardy
Metellus John Smith
Khaled George Wilkes
Cecllius James Ayrt
Sanballat Casslus C. Qulnoy
Drusus ..Edmund Dalby
Centurion Frederick Scates
Officer BUscll Putnam
Iras Virginia Howcil
Esther , Roberta Hrernai
Mother of Hur Muriel Godfrey-Turner
Tirzah Frances von Waldron
Amrah Mary Condon
orchestra Direction of austav mnricns.
Again "Ben Hur" comes to triumph.
This "talo of tho Christ," with Its over
tones of human love, human hope, human
suffering and human victory, has a place
all to Itself In literature and at tho the
ater. Those who delight In romantic ad
venture find plenty to enthral them. In
tho story of Judah, son of Ithamar,' and
his duel with Mcssala; and those whooo
thought Is deeper find more than com
fort In the miracle that reunites the fam
ily of the house of Hur, and gives tho
final and altogether popular climax to the
General Wallaco may or may not have
been inspired as he sat within thoso dimly
lighted rooms In that shapless pllo of
adobe that used to be called "the gov
ernor's palaco" at Santa Fe; but ho there
produced a novel that has already mado
a bid for Immortality, and from It has
been made a playthat well visualizes tho
stirring scenes and tensely gripping epi
sodes of that novel. And Messrs. Klaw &
Erlanger, with a care for tho public that
Is noteworthy, keep the .production and
company on a high plane, so that that
element of tho public that seeks the the
ater only when "Ben Hur" Is offered
may be certain to receive full value,
while the moro sophisticated of patrons
may bo equally sure of finding very lit
tle to complain of. All the effective set
tings of tho play, from the mine of trfe
Star of Bethlehem over tho Wise Men on
tho desert, to the closing scene where
Judah, with his mother, his Bister, his
bride and his servants, kneel to unite
with tho multltudo in thanksgiving on
the side of Mount Olivet, are shown with
as much of care and artistry as If tho
play had just been sent out. Instead of
being in Us fifteenth year of continuous
presentation. Etch the chariot raco still
evokes crashing applause, as the specta
tors get ocular evidence that tho cruel
Roman is buto enough overthrown.
In general, the company is in keeping
with the production. Mr. Holding is very
effectlvo in tho latter halt of the play
and Mr. Linden makes a Mcssala suffi
ciently brilliant, careless and selfish to
merit the disapprobation of thoso who
sympathize with the son of Hur. Mr.
Sherwin gives to Slmonldes tho dignity
and force that properly 'belongs to that
fine character and Mr. Stowe makes Il
derim deserve his surname of the Gener
ous. Mr. Qulnby's Sanballat is especially
pood In the little sceno where, by care
fully placed taunts, ho tricks the Roman
into a wager that means his ruin.
Miss Brennan is a sweetly alluring
Esther, Just such a one as would reward
a hero after his trials were over; Miss
Howell's IraB is on a piano with the im
portance of tho role and tho others In
the long cast contrlbuto each his or her
share to the success of the performance.
Tho chorus is well drilled and very ef
fective In Its several scenes.'
An audience that filled the Brandels
assembled last night In time to see the
opening tableaux, and from tlmo to time
gave evidence of its' approval by much
applause. It will bo well for prospective
attendants to remember tho curtain goes
up promptly at 8 in tho evening, and 2 In
the afternoon.
Glrtclc Recital at Auditorium.
About twenty-five hundred peoplo
showed their .public spirit and their love
of music last evening by their attendance
at the joint recital given by Mme. Alma
Gluck and Mr. Relnald Werrenrath at tho
Auditorium last ovenlpg. This is the first
step toward tho entertainment of the Na
tional Association of Letter Carriers In
Omaha In tho fall of-next year, and the
concert proved to be of high class and
artlstlo merit. Miss Gluck sings with
great ease anddnterprcts each song care
fully with dramatic sense, and has a
voice remarkable for Its clearness and
Her reposo and assurance were delight
ful, and the planleaomo work work was
beautifully done. The brilliant aria by
Rossini was sung most Joyously and
evoked such enthusiasm .that it was re
peated. In the third group, tho prima
donna did some exceptionally nice work,
presenting clearly tho difficult Russian
songs, many of which were novelties as
beautiful as they were unusual. Tho
"Chanson Indpue" by RImsky Korsakow
proved to bo an exquisite bit, and was
also given a repetition. The charming
Bohemian Lullaby" by Smetana found
Its way Into this group and was among
the best numbers of the evening. The last
group contained English songs which
were perfectly worthy to be placed upon
a program of such high standing as this
proved to be. The lovely "Allah," by
Chadwiclc was a general favorite; tho
"Pastorale" by Mr. Roscnstcln, tho ac
companist, was a bright and merry num
ber; the "Chimes," by Wonlll. an un
usual, but charming, lullaby and the
brilliant Parker selection, 'The Lark Now
Leaves His Watery Nestjr rr.ado a most
appropriate close to this delightful con
cent. Mr. Werrenrath also came In for his
share of honors during the evening. He
lias a well-trained baritone voice which
he uses with musical ability. Ills part of
the program, as well as Mme. Gluck's,
gleamed with novelties, and even' In the
classical portions the most hackneyed
selections were avoided. He Interpreted
the "Lauf der Welt." by Grieg, with great
clearness, both as to music and mean
ing, and In "Danny Deever." he sang
with abandon and such dramatic Intensity
that he completely captivated the audl
cert. Mr. Arthur Rostnstcln at the piano
proved himself a player of much more
than ordinary skill, but at times the ac
companiments were a bit obtrusive, de
tracting from tho song and tho singer.
Encores wcro numerous and graciously
given. II. M. R.
Dorothea North nt the V. 31. C. A.
Tho Young Women's Christian associ
ation entertainment course presented
Mme. Dorothea North, soprano, assisted
by Miss Graco Spelch, reader, In a recital
nt the Young Women's Christian asiocl
atlon auditorium last evening. Mme.
North presented a most Interesting pro
gram, made up principally of Bongs of
tho moro modem school. Mme. North
displayed a clear soprano voice of much
natural beauty, which has also been care-
fuly trilned. Her tones wcro always
true, and tho technique of tho singing
was at all times clean and adequate. Sho !
Is especially at home In the moro brilliant
numbers. Miss Graco Spelch gavo a
reading from "Comedy and Tragedy" by
Sir W. S. Gilbert, with dramatic ability,
and won a well deserved encoro. Tho au
dience was enthusiastic, and wero cordial
In their appreciation of all the numbers.
, H. M. R.
Ankle SklrU In Ilnrlcaqne.
Manager Johnson of the Gaycty should
be proud of a notice he has had from
"Variety," ono of tho leading theatrical
weeklies, ns It not only Indicates tho de
sire of the gentlemen In Cleveland to do
their sharo toward placing musical
burlesque on the piano It belongs, but It
plainly points out Mr Johnson ns a
pioneer In the samo desire. Mr. Johnson
has labored long and diligently to cruse
from burlesque tho elements that had
formerly mado It unwelcome to Omaha,
and with results that prove beyond any
doubt that his system Is the correct one:
CLEVELAND. Feb. 2P.-Ankle length
skirts for Columbia Amusement com
pany shows are being advocnted by Drew
At Camnbcll. managers of tho local Colum
bia house, and owner of a production pow
playing tills uurlesquo circuit.
Drew & Campbell believe that there
now aro too muny "tight" numbers and
that a reduction would bring many
women pairons to tho houses, especially
tor the matinees.
It is pointed out that the Gayety,
Omaha (Columbia), has housed as high
as 800 women at ono performance. Tho
reason for this isdue to Manager John
son there, who exercises a strict con
snrnhln nvor nil nlioWH. cuttlnc out some
of the tights numbers and making the
performance frco from all suggestive
Each season It Is noticed that audiences
at tho Oayety aro composed" of a moro
discriminating class of patrons than tho
former season and as to tho dally
matjnecs, the fair sex Invariable out
numbers tne sterner sex lour to one.
Promises by the Press A tent.
Unlike many of tho bills that have pre
ceded it. tho entertainment this Week at
the Orpheum is chiefly characterized by
hilarious comedy. It otters a double
headline feature One of tho chief at
tractions is the singer of character songs,
Lillian Shaw. Ot equal prominence Is
the laughablo absurdity contributed - by
Ullly Gould, 'and Belle ABhland. Theso
two acts are tho leading ones ot a long
bill that terminates with tho new Hearst
Sellg service ot motion pictures, vividly
Illustrating Important world events. This
news revle.w was shown Sunday, tor tho
ursi lime.
Novelty settings w)li maw several ot
tho "scenes J n ."l'tebeccal,oi'Sunnybrook
Farm." which is to be brought lb Omaha
for the first, tlrao at the UcaridcU. Ono
act in particular tho fourth Is unusual
in Its arrangements. Tho sot shows tiie
tacado of the "Brick House," tne most
palatial residence in lllvcrboro, the scene
ot Rebecca's trials and triumphs. Tito
edifice rises for two stories and faces the
aualcnce, its broad colonial door opening
in tho center and giving a glimpse ot tho
hallway, quaint New ingland stair una
the century-old furniture within. drcat
oaks shado tho veranda and climbing
vines make picturesque tno ancient brick.
The house is the home of Miranda and
Jane Sawyer, Rebecca's stern old aunts,
whoso Puritan training una New England
natures have brought such tribulation to
the ebullient Rebecca. It is tho only
brick house in Riverboro, and so enjoys
the distinction that gives prestige to tho
habltate ot tho pluco. Two performances
will bo given, matlneo and night.
Murjorto Bentlcy, tho little premier
danseuso in "The Lady of the Bilpper,"
last year Was a seenndn. in thn nnorn.
ballet at the Metropolitan opera house,
new iorK. ono is a ssevr tow girl by
birth and has been studying ballet for
tlvo years past under Cavalazzl and
Newbergor. "The Lady or tho Slipper"
comes to the Brandels for threo nights,
beginning next Friday, with a matinee
on Friday.
Owen Mecch, the Sheik Jawan in "Kis
met," is a great book-worm, and it Is
said of hlm.umong pluyer folk that upon
reaching a new town he invariably locates
tho public library before no begins to
search for a hotel. Mr. Mecch is a son
of one of the Meech brothers, who were
noted managers of stock and traveling
companies a generation ago. He has ap
peared In recent seasons chiefly with
Mrs. Flske.
worn out and stale popular (?) songs.
With but two exceptions tho songs ren
dered during the musical burlesque en
tertainment given by "Tho Itoselnnd
Girls" at tho popular Gayety this week
aro of recent vlnlnco and therefore bear
able. Over 00 ladles attended tho mati
nee at tho Gayety last Saturday. Ladles
mntlnee dally all week.
Tho ticket sale for tho Mlscha Klman
concert, to be given at tho Brandels the
ater on March 10. opens this morning
with an accumulation of advnnco orders
which indicates a largo sale.
Dr. Kltm'n New Life Pills.
For constipation, torpid liver, sallow
comploxlon. Their frequent uso will
strengthen and add tone to your system.
All druggists 25c. Advertisement.
Fred W. Rothcry, who recently re
signed from tho position of assistant
manager ot Hotel Rome, has become as
sociated with his brother, W. 8. Rothery,
'in tho business ot tho French Dry Clean
ing works, whtch has Omaha stores nt 21!)
North Sixteenth, 2KW Farnam and 315-17
Cuming streets.
He had been with the Homo for the last
six years, and had tho rather unusual
record ot having never missed a slnglo
day's salary during over nineteen years
of business experience. Ho is well known
here, having lived in Omaha most of his
llfo and been connected with churches,
Sunday schools, tho Young Men's Chris
tian association and big business offices.
Including tho Burlington and the PoBtnt
Telegraph company. Ho won prominence
as an amateur ball player.
Two other brothers, Charles and Edgar,
aro also connected with tho French Dry
Cleaning works, owned by Fred W. and
W. 8. Rothery. They aro tho sons ot
Albert Rothery, tho artist, and camo to
Omaha In 1SS3.
Attorneys Called
to Give Testimony
Before Grand Jury
William Ualrd. F. A. Rrogan and W.
A, DcBord, attorneys wno have been
members ot committees appointed by tho
Omaha Bar association and tho district
judges to Investigate Irregularities ot
practice, wero summoned by subpoena bo
fore the grond Jury yesterday.
It was understood that they wcro asked
to testify as a pnrt of an extensive In
vestigation of tho practice of law In this
city, which, It has becomo known, hna
been under full headway In tho grand
Jury room for several days. This waH tho
result ot a largo amount ot evidence pre
sented by Victor Rosewnter, who was
called beforo the Jury by request of T.
W. Blackburn, president of tho local bar
association, to glvo his reasons for
charges that tho association needed a
Rumors that Indictments of sensational
interest may bo Returned soon are heard
at the court house and a number of at
torneys aro said to bo on the anxious scat
as a result of theso reports.
Persistent Advertising Is the road to
Business Success.
Joseph IT. Rose, SO years old, a resl
Jent of Omaha for thlrty-flvo years, died
last night at his home, 1512 Dodge street
of Brlght's disease. For twenty-eight
years ho was proprietor of an art storo
at Sixteenth nnd Dodgo streets.
Mr. Roso leaves a widow, two sisters.
Mrs. J. Ballard ot South Omaha and Mrs,
J. J, Huston of this city and two nephews,
Will and Claude Rose. Announcement of
tho funeral has not yet been made.
Standing out as prominently through
out tho performance as a soro thumb
does on one'a hand is tho very nlpnunnt
fact that one does not havo forced upon
ono u icjicuimii ui mis season s now
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We are featuring Spring Suits
for tomorrow at
$22. SO and $35.00
Dainty Crepe de Chine Waists, in
the new high tones for Spring.. .$5
Cloaks, Suits, Dresses, WaistsSecond
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The Price tXuS- a Few Weeks Hence
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works of refcrencts has a remarkably full,- clear, authoritative, '
and up-to-date treatment of medical science, more than 600
separate articles containing information not to be found in
standard special text-books of raedicine or eyen, in Proceedings
pf Medical Societies, and all written by great experts and. special-"
ists, such as:
INSANITY, about 35,000 words by
Sir J. Batty, Tuke, John
Macpheraon, L. C. Bruce, and
Frederick Peterson.
DIETETICS, 10,000 words by
W. O. Atwater and R. D. Milner.
words (with 21 illustrations, 0 in
color) by G. S. Woodhead.
PHYSIOLOGY, about 0,000 words
by Prof. Max Verworn ot the Uai
versity of Bonn.
PATHOLOGY, abbut 80,000 words
(with 51 illustrations, many ia
color) by D. J. Ilamiltos and
Richard Aluir.
ANATOMY, about
by F. G. Parsons.
35,000 words
A Few Subscribers
to the New Bri
tannica in. the
World of Medicine
Jtcfecs Lota
Rojril Wkitmu
RocWtller Uititat
Rsd.lf A. WittW
Friak Ban Miliary
Ciricglilaitlrtie, Cold SsrUg
Btrasra1 Suks
Mcaica-Ctilrarf icsl CtUif,
W.W.K. PklU'
Cttlttt f P. ft S., Philt.
S. W. LatabtTt
pwu. c.ii.i. of rbuaMcV
Aattle Fliat
L. B. Efi
G. E. it Schwtlnlti
Jwtph D. Brjaat
Jtati Dsilry Mtrfta
Ma BUcWolnUs
W. H. TkttuM
Rebut Albs
Each of these articles is supplemented ,
uiuic opeciBi articles; as insanuy oy
Paranoial Physiology, Pathology,
and Anatomy by seoarato articles ob
every disease or ailment and every organ
ut tuc uuraaa ooay. xor example?
Eye, Ear, Blood, Liver, Heart,
Spinal Cord, Nervous System, Brain,
Skin, Diptheria, Tuberculosis. Chil
blains, Gout, Fever, Plague, Cholera,
Cancer, etc.
In all other branches of knowledge)
geography and exploration music, and
other fine arts, industrial chemistry, psy
chical research, engineering, indoor or
outdoor games, physics and chemistry,
ancient or modern history, mathematics,
philosophy and religion, zoology and
ethnology, astronomy, botsny in any
subject the new
has the same satisfactory
1 an attractive, interesting style
2 a careful co-ordination ot parts
3 not the usual hild. Vihrrvlatt "A., t
ai-dust" iticle, but a full, lucid and
readable ttccount of just the things you
want to V now, or may need to know any
minute, to make yourself mote eftcieat.
This remarkable and altogether "dif
ferent" sort of summary of human
knowledf e and achievement ii in a. liVtrarv
of 44,000,000 words, in 40,000 articles, written by and 'signed by the leaden
of the world's thought, work and research.
And this enormous amount of material is compactly and conveniently
presented to you in the new Encyclopaedia Britannica in 29 handsome, light
volumes, each only one inch thick. The use of India paper, tough, opaque
and clear white, makes it possible to have this great library On a book shelf
less than three feet long. 50,000 sets Jiave already been sold.
NOW Is the Time to Subscribe
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