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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 7, 1898)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEEC MONDAY , MAHCII 7 , 1808.
REBUKESYEUOWRID PAPER !
Minister Faja Home Attention to th
vllcwlen for Wan
SCORES SELFISH SENSATION MONGER !
Rrr. B. Trnmtmll ! . Dlncnunrii th
Men fur ( hi * Time * nnil I'olnl *
'V Out the UnelenKncH * of
' Tier. 13. Trumbull Lee , D. D. , of Clncta
call occupied the pulpit of the Flint I'resbj
torlan churcli yesterday and delivered tw
eloquent dlncourc.es. At the morning ncrvle
the lecture room , which Is being used durlci
the renovation of the main auditorium , wa
crowded with worshipers , many of whor
etood during the Hervlcc. Ici the courao c
Ills morning sermon Dr. Lee took occasion t
administer a sharp rebuke to the "yelloi
kid journalists and the political Jingoes
who have furnished fresh wars with Spal
morning end afternoon for nearly a fort
The subject of the morning nermon wa
"Men for tli Times , " and ttie persomig
tliofcn to Illustrate the potato of tde dU
course was the biblical character , Caleb. I
part the preacher said : "Caleb was csson
tlally a man for the times , and not of Id
times. The ten spies of wham wo also rca
belonged to the latter class. They wer
trimmers , ahd on every question they wer
on all sides of the fenre , thulr nclflsh-nrc
being of the extreme kind. A man for th
tlmra , Bitch as Caleb , would not trim. Ho ha
largo views. He believed In the power c
sensibly reasoning with the people. He wa
hopeful. Ho was optimistic. He van a mi
of another eplrlt , and do showed It by put
ting perfect confidence In Oed wdo oalle
him 'My servant. ' Ho wes coniclous of h' '
superiority , but ho had dignity , manhood an
etrmgth withal. Caleb believed In God. II
saw no dark clouds between hlmseir an
Iieoven. Ho could look straight to the grca
white throne alwe. Ho followed God hc i
CHtly and not for appMuse. If such a cours
Involved Bclf-sacrlflce , then oil the man'
native hcticsty came out. Ho followed Go
cheerfully. To follow God means to fol
low God heroically , and this Is what Calc
did , fully , completely and heroically.
PAST FACTS AND PRESENT DUTIES.
"In the second place , wo should regar
the men for the times with their ability t
review 'the past. They must have the his
torlc seiuc. Ho must remember all grca
facts of the paet and philosophize on then'
Ho muct have ability to take a proper vlc\
of present duties. The spies of whom w
have read were Ilko the Jingo Journalist
and the warlike politicians of today , read
and anxious to form popular opinion mcrcl
for'their own personal and selfish ends. The
are willing that anarchy should bo create
1f by such a course they can lift tlieinsclvc
up. If you want to talk to a mob talk rloi
But Caleb , our man for the times , spoke c
truth and righteousness. Ho desired to 111
over Into the present the victories of th
past and waa soberly optimistic of the fu
lure. Caleb had a largo view of the futun
Ho knew that the children of Israel hanover
never seen the Golden Age. Ho knew the
n smashup was coming , but hu proposed t
bo on hand toneo that thosniashup occurrc
on the right tide.
"Tho ewcntlal elemenis for the men fc
the times are : The divine guidance , th
historic Rcrso and the proper umlrrgtam
lug of present duty. The latter Involve
the Judicial faculty. The man for the time
must bo able to weigh carefully the deo'tln '
of a people. A whole people ean become Ir
nano Just as well as ono man. We are al
forded a ead Illustration of this fact 1
Franro today , where a wild crusade of antl
Semltlam has given us another example <
French tyranny and French Injustice. .
whole city has gene mad , but Franco ho
gone mad before , and It takes from twent
to twcnty-flvo years to work up a rcvolu
tlon In Franco.
SITUATION AT HOME.
"In our own country wo arc In the mlds
of wild war talk. Jingo war Journalists an
war politicians have dcmc their best to wor
up a terrible war. They have given u
jilcturra of Spain and this country actual !
nt war nnd to Intensify the feeling of th
people agalner Spain they have printed hoi
rlblo plcturea of the Spanish politician an
the Spanish rufflan. Wo have had war al
most declared morning and afternoon an
wo have been compelled to read sensations
telegrams about the volunteers of Ncbrask
and other stateu ready to rush to war. How
ever terrible was the sad disaster that lin
furnished the cauoo for all this wild wa
talk , wo may reconcile ourselves at one
to the heller that wo cannot satisfy on
mother who lost a gallant son In the wrec
of the Maine by tearing a ay another bo
from his mother. Let u * remember the
might does not make right , but right doc
"Tho man for the time's must have a per
tpcctlvo sense. Thle Is the reaching out I
the future from the eye of the holder. 1
may bo only a line as it leaves the eye , bu
It broadens and deepens and expands Int
a gveal picture. Ho must gather up Ih
events of the past and grasp the preset ]
opportunities and press them into service
Oed alwa > s raises up men for the times , awe
wo know from the lives of John HancocV
George Wcshlngtpn , Abraham Lincoln , Job
Drown and a host of others. God Is neve
without a 'Caleb. ' God alwaya blesses th
man whom Ho raises up for the times. Th
blessings from the work of a man for th
times live through after generations. Ver
few remember Marcus Whitman , but th
benefits resulting form the discovery of th
great states of Oregon and Washington ar
Immeasurably great. "
Ortn 11 iltfcltnl nt Trinity.
In splto of ono or two counter attraction
the organ recital given by Mr. J. E. Dutle
t Trinity cathedral yesterday afternoo
brought out an audience that very near !
filled tbo building. Mr. Duller was aaslste
by Mr * . A. O. EdwMrd * , contralto , and Mi
G. W. Mnnches'tcr , basso , each of whom cor
trlbuted ono number. Mr. nutler'a ablllt
as an organist la too familiar to rcqulr
comment and It Is sufficient to say that hi
program of six numbers was well chosen t
eult the varying fancies of his nmnorou
auditors. The "Festal March" In C , b
Calkin , and Wng'ner'u famous march froi
"Tannhausor" furnished the moro stlrrln
features , while the "Communion" In 13 mine
by Ilaptlsto and the "Largo" by Handel ai
forded the organist a vchl-lo for the oxpres
eloii of more delicate l.urmorilcj. Mr. Bui
Icr also played a "Chamon nalade" h
llachman and a "Fantaslo do Concert" b
Lux , somowbnt brilliant In execution , hi
lit Ten Years
Offered by the Durllngton Route to
Two dally trains ( or Montana and the
Pacific Northwest. They leave at 4:35
p. m , and UC5 : p. u. CM and get full
nffij > * JIBOf PaMNau S
umce , \ OMAHA.
4. . MIVNOLDS. ! A T.
scarcely a * enjoyable M eomo of the othi
number * .
Mri. EcJwanlsr' rendition of "Salve R <
glna , " by Dudley liuck , was most cxqulslt
Tha pleco was well adapted 'to bring out hi
full , rich tonca and she aang It with a flnli
and cxprestlon that could not fall to mal
a favorable Impression. Mr. Mancheati
Bang an arrangement of "Tho Ninety ar
Nine , " by Edward Campion , with cxcellei
Tolco and very admirable effect.
CHRIST WILL , TAKE THK.U tt\Ct
Itv. . A. J. Turkic ItnNU Ont Hope I
AVrnk , Itrprntnnt Sinner * .
In bin sermon yesterday morning Rev. t
J. Turkle of the Kountze Memorial churc
repudiated the church cuitom of expellta
a "blacksllder , " who has fallen throug
sorao temptation , and aeaerted that U
church would be all the better If men eo
women who have BO fallen , but have n
pcnted and como back to the fold , were n
celved back Into the church.
The sermon was based upon the examp ]
given by Christ' . ? attitude toward the disc
| ) lo I'cter. The preacher pointed out tht
I'ctcr at flrat did not promise well. He wa
Ickle. weak lo many characteristics , hoi
headed and at ono time optaly repudiate
and denounced Christ , "stamping- curs
In. . ? In the market place. " Yet Christ too
him back and 1'eter became ono of th
strongoH of the disciples. The concluslo
to bo reached from thin scriptural exampl
la that Christ Is not Eecktag so much I
Itecp with Him consistent Christiana , hi
Ihoso who are hot-headed and who ha\
talltn Is trying to get back these who hav
left and donour > ccd His name.
Dcsplto thla lesson to be drawn from tli
llfo of ChrUt , the preacher said that In th
present day a backslider Is goao If he fall
through BOmo temptation. He cannot t
taken back and can do no more work fc
the church , even If he has been faithful fc
twenty jcars. Ho ls beyond the pale afti
lie has committed one uln , no matter ho
sreat hfs repintance may be. The iprcacht
pointed out , however , that thli Is not cal
contrary to the teachings of Christ , but I
also working to the disadvantage of til
This latter assertion was based on th
proportion that all knowledge In nothln
move or Icsa than experience. To bring th ;
truth homo the preacher stated that , fc
example , people will take more to heart
sermon on temperance that Is preached b
n drunkard than one by a minister wli
lias never known Iho evils of the drlnkln
habit. It Is the came with other nlns.
man who haa fallen tbvough temptation an
lias repented and reformed Is more nble I
warn others against his own experience tha
ono who ban never wandered from the wa'
Cco enucntly such a man Is more able i
counsel In the church than the slnlcea an
the conclusion results that backsliders wt
have returned to the church can bo of 1 :
calculable benefit to It.
Upon this ground Ucv. Turkle brougl
comfort to many who have fallen , slnco t
Insisted that all such would be taken bac
by Christ. Ho admitted that a man <
woman who has committed some sin fc
years Is discouraged and believes that 1
or she can never return to the church , bt
the pastor pointed to ChrlstVi dealings wit
1'etcr to remove these doubts.
At both the morning end evening scrvlci
Dr. Minor C. Datdwln of New York preside
nt the organ. At the morning service 1
played "Nearer. My God. to Thee , " aa tl
offertory and also a postlude. In bol
thc-'e selectors he showed that ho Is a masti
of the Instrument , for his manipulation w :
brlllltnt and hold.
viniiT ix ( ivusn OP afAxiiooi
OI Jt-rlM of < lie llnlvcrxnl llrntlierlioii
IXlilnlnrd to < lie l't > iiili > .
A meeting of the Universal Urotherhoo
an outgrowth of the Thcosophloal soclet
nas held yesterday aftomoon In the Shoe
bloclc. About fifty members of the soclel
were present and were addressed by Luclc
n. Copcland , the nrcsltlwit of the local o
panlzatlon. In speaking of the new soclet
Mr. Copeland h.ild there was no dopmat
difference between iho present lodge and tt
former organization , but that the brothc
hood was simply tha blossom of which tl
Thecflophlcal society was the bud. It w ;
an effort , ho eald , to get clonti out of tl
clouds and turn the organization to son
active use and benefit to humanity. Tl
membership of the present organization , tl
president added , mlttit continue Its work 1
the philosophical branch , but their purpose. <
members of the brotherhood would be lees i
theory and moro of action. .
Ho described the objects of the brothc
hood to be , first , to help working mea ar
women to realize the nobility of the etrui
glo of llfo and their true position In eoclcl
sn the creators of the world's wealth. Ai
older object In to educate children In tl
principles of the brotherhood of men. 1
this end ml.sslons have been established I
the greater cities to exemplify the gold
rule In a prastlcal way. Further objects ai
to o.rsUt those \vho bear the stigma of prls :
life to n-.ako for themselves honorable placi
among their fellows and to endeavor
abolish capital punltdmcnt as a relic of bai
barlsm. The last two reasons given were I
bring about a moro thorough understand
and sympathy between civilized and barb
rlan peoples and Tor general hiwanltarlj
work , such ae to relieve sufferers from floe
Mr. Copeland emphasized the Idea of tt
Interdependence of men and gave as tl
great object of his society to bring pei
pie to realize that as a business policy tl
recognition of the brotherhood of man w <
worth while. Ho said tdo society makes t
stipulations as to the beliefs of Its men
bers and that adherents of all crcedn arc ci
listed In the work.
It was announced that the natlcnal socle !
Is planning to have a representation preset
at the congrsss of religions which Is to t
held In Omaha , this summer and Mr. Copi
land said that three dajs had been r
served for the exposition of 'the hrotderhoc
of ir.an as a law of nature. The presence <
Mr. Harris of Ma con , Ga. , prominent in tl
work ct the society , ts expected the latt <
part of the month and bo will give a lectui
before tdo local body.
Sntvntloii Arsny Service * .
Deep Interest was manifest yesterday <
all the meetings of 'tho ' Salvation Army I
Its headquarters , corner of Seventeenth ar
Davenport streets , and all of them were a
tended by largo audiences. The first mceiln
was hold at 11 o'clock In the morning an
In the afternoon there was an enthusiast
Chrlitlan pralso meeting ; In the evening tl
meeting was devoted to the wark of eavlr
souls. Ensign Carter led all the services , a
sifted by Captains John and Wallace Dave ;
lieutenant Motr of Kansas City and Cadi
Parker of Norfolk. The two latter are glr
and clever elngcrs and musicians.
EiU'Ign ' Cat ter made an address durlr
tlm evening , In whlsh he referred partlci
larly to the absorbing Incidents In ar
around Cuba , The ensign pal.l a tribute i
the men of the Maine and using the sudde
and violent deaths of the sailors as an 1
lustration ho showed the Importance i
everyone being at peace with his Creator , i
thn hour wns uncertain when ho would I
called upon to go to his final account.
St. i\tulr < > n'N Ilrollicrlinnil.
The members of the Trinity chapter of E
Andrew's Brotherhood were addressed ye
icrday afternoon at the parish house by
\V. Wood , general secretary of the brothe
hood In the United States. Mr. Wood h ;
recently been In England for the purpo
of establishing the brotherhood In that com
try , and ho spoke entertainingly of ( he r
ceptlon ho had at the hands of the arc
bishop of Canlerbury and other promlnei
Hngllsh churchmen. Ho visited Oxford ai
Cambridge while tn England and waa su
ccssful In establishing chapters In the
schools. One of the newly established elm ;
tcra has a grandson of Gladstone for its se
retary. Mr. Wool emphasized . ( ho censer
Qtlve disposition of Englishmen and will th
though St. Andrew's brotherhood had n
made great progress In England HP progre
had been of a substantial nature. In co
elusion ho urg. . > d that the members of tl
brotherhood tn the United States strive
make their work a standard which the o
gunlzatlous In England. Canada and Austr
lla will bo glad to follow.
A Grcut Train.
for theatrical people sod traveling men
the Burlington's "Chicago Special. "
Leaves Omaha 12:05 : midnight
Arrives Chicago.2:15 p. m. iamc day
Sleeping , dining , .chair and amoving CM
Only 4itt hour * . Omaha to New York.
Bwtte u4 ttokeu at 103 r nua trc <
WORK OF THE SCULPTOR !
Artists Preparing the Groups for th
Expoiltioc Statuary ,
BUSY MODELING THE FIGURES IN CLA
Methoiltt Emttlorcd In DenlRnlnR nn
Kxrcntlntr the Exterior Decora
tion * for thePnlnce * it hat
Ornce Konntae Park.
The demand for statuary to add the flnlsf
Ing touch to the beautiful palaces on th
exposition grounds Is responsible for th
establishment In Omaha of a new Industrj
giving employment to a number of men.
Every building on the main court will h
decorated with statuary , both single figure
and groups , and the turning out of the corn
pletcd figures Involves a great amount c
work , of which the general public know
little or nothing. To do this work sculptoi
of ability have como to Omaha and are no
engaged In modeling the silent presentment
of life , actual and symbolical. .Workshop
have been established In various parts e
the city , -where each sculptor has a force
Sculptor Franz Engelsmann of Chicago ha
the contract for the statuary for the Agrl
culture building , and his shop Is a very bus
place. There are a largo number of slngl
figures and groups In the statuary deslgne
for this building and one largo pair of spar
drcls which are to bo placed over the mal
entrance. Sculptor Metier of Chicago has th
contract for the statuary on the Admlnlstra
tlon building , and has his work almost con
pletcd. ill.V. . ilJock , another Chicago scull
tor , Is making the statuary for the Machlner
and Electricity building , and Sculptor Bring
hurst of St. Louis is now working on. th
lavish decoration for the Art building.
WORKING OUT DESIONU
In preparing this statuary the first thin
Is a suggestion from the architect of th
general character of the decoration to b
employed. This Is furnished In the form e
a sketch or wash drawing. It Is more c
less definite , according to the Ideas of th
archlect. Taking this as a guide , the sculr
tor moulds In clay what he , too , calls
sketch. These small models or sketches ar
usually about a foot or less in height an
arc ! not male to any definite scale. The
are simply the expression of the Ideas of th
architect elaborated and given definite fen
by the sculptor. The sketch Is submltte
to the architect fen approval , and when thl
Is received the work on the statue prope
Is commenced. With the sketch as a media
a full-size figure Is modeled In clay. .
skeleton of sticks Is made In crude form , th
only purpose being to glVo rigidity to th
figure. A single pleco of wood two Inche
square and of the proper height furnlstu
the "backbone" for a heroic statue of ma
or woman , and a cross pleco of wood e
Iron at the shoulders furnishes a foundatlo
for the arrr.B , If they be extended. On thl
framework the clay Is moulded roughly , an
gradually worked to the proper form. I
every case the figure Is moulded In the nut !
In order to glvo the proper contour , and th
drapery Is moulded In clay after the flgur
has been approved. This work requires gres
skill and care. As the figure nears compl <
tlon the clay la scraped away or small piece
pressed on wherever necessary until th
proper result Is attained. When complete
It Is approved by the reviewing authority an
alterations may then be made whereve
After approval the clay figure Is given
liberal coating of shellac. When this 1
dried the figure Is divided Into sections b
pressing strips of tin Into the clay , and
mould. In plaster , Is taken of each of thcs
sections. A mould Is also made of eac
section In a preparation composed largely t
gluo. The- glue mould Is placed Inside th
plaster mould , which holds the glue In th
proper position. From these sectional mould
the plaster figure Is made , the process bcln
much the same as that for making star
The Interior of the glue mould Is coated wit
a mixture of hard plaster which "sets" ver
quickly , and this Is strengthened wit
plaster mixed with temp or Jute fiber , th
whclo cast being about an Inch In thlckncs *
In this way the cntlro figure Is cast an
the parts are then assembled , the Joint
"pointed up" and the figure Is complete. Th
surface Is gone over very carefully an
dressed , all little cxcrcsonces being remove
and Imperfect spots filled with plaster. Thl
process Is the same with all the figures an
requires a great deal of time.
OHIO AXD ICEXTUCKY LIMXG VI
Governor * IttiHlrnclI nnil It null c
Write Concerning ; tile Situation.
Governor Iluarnell of Ohio writes the Do
partrnont of Publicity and Promotion of th
exposition , that ho Is doing all he can t
further the Interests of the exposition Ii
Ohio. There Is now pending In the Icglala
turo a resolution providing for the partlci
patlon of the Buckeye state with thcso o
the western country in the great fair. A
soon as the action < x > this matter has bee :
taken , which will not long be postponed
Governor Ilushncll will name a state com
ml.-t.lon . and the work will be prompt !
pushed. Public Interest In the cxposttlo
has been greatly stimulated recently an
there Is good prospect of extensive repve
scutatlon from Ohio.
Governor Bradley of Kentucky eays Im ;
letter to the Department of Publicity an
Promotion that there Is good reason fo
thinking that the legislature of his stat
will adopt , at hh suggestion , a bill whlcl
appropriates $10,000 'for making an exhlbl
at Omaha. The commercial Interests of th
state have taken a deep Interest In the mat
ter staco It was properly brought to thci
attention and want to make a showing tha
will attract for Kentucky some attcntloi
among the western , aa well as the southen
states of the .nation. Recently the Louis
vlllo Chamber of Commerce adopted eo ad
drcrs to the dealers cf the state , scttln
out the benefits that would grow from th
state's being properly represented at the ex
position. Much pressure Is being braugh
on. the legislature through the business me ;
of the state la behalf of the appropriation.
no.utu ov COXTHOI
to I to Hclil In
T theComliii ? AVeok.
Captain Ward , U. S. A. , who has charg
of the War department's exhibit on behal
of the government , has returned to Wash
Ington to take part in a conference of th
iDcard of Control , which will bo held a
Washington during the week. This meel
Ing will very likely result tn the Immcdlat
shipment to Omaha of a large part of th
government's exhibit. It wan at first tn
tended to send the articles direct'from Nash
vlllo to Omaha. Investigation , however , u
the close of the Nashville show proved tha
much of the exhibit made there was nc
what was wanted for Omaha. The scope c
the Transmlsslsslppl Exposition 1 ? gre-ate
than the Hoard of Control had at first an
tlcliutcd and the change In plans growln
out of the Incrcau ) In the slzo of the build
Ing and the rearrangement of the apportion
mcnt made necessary a revision of plans fo
the exhibit. The Hoard of Control now ex
pects to make a much moro extensive an
comprehensive exhibit of the government' '
functions than was shown at Nashville. Sow
days ago Supervising Engineer Furnan n
celved word from Washington requestln
him to push the work of construction , as th
board wanted to begin to ship exhibit * t
this city without delay. Farnan replied th- :
shipments could begin at once , for by th
tlmo any fieight could arrive- the bulldlu
would -ho In condition to afford cxcellcr
storage. Slnco then great progress ban bee
made cm the. building and U Is now In cor
dltlou to provide storuge for the entire e >
hlblt. and within a little while the crectlo
of exhibits In place will bo possible.
Promotion In Cnnniln.
British Vice Consul M. A. Hall left yet
terday for Montreal < o coniult with the t >
minion government on exposition matter. .
Canada has lookeJ up the matter , the c.orc
mltvloner of agriculture for the Dominic
having had considerable corrcipondence wit
the Department of Publicity In regard to a
exhibit. It U Mr. Hull's mission to brln
this matter to a head. He will close all a
rangemcttls with the Canadian autborltli
and Our Lady pi the Snpwi will J ew to
charms to the mmltltudo at the cxpoeltlo
Indian Itareati MiMlclpnteii ConRrem
Senator Allen DM tent to Meaager Hose
water a letter froattlbc commissioner of Ir
dlan affairs , asking tor a conference wit
officers of the oxpdeUlon In regard to th
Indian congrees. It appears the Indian bu
reau anticipates the passage by congrcea c
the appropriation providing funds for th
congress and deslvM to have the prelim
Inarleg arranged with as little delay as pos
slble. No arrangements have yet been mod
for the conference , but It will bo attendc
to without delay.
WOHK I.TIIC 1H9TIUCT COVI11
Three Weekn of the Pebrnnry Tern
See Much IliiNlnemi Trammeled.
Three weeks of the February term of th
district court have gone , and while th
dockets arc In nowise cleared , the rush c
business has passed and a number of th
Important cases of the * term have been dlf
posed of , leaving most of the Judges to tali
life easy from now on.
So far as court business Is concerned , ther
Is plenty of routine , but no big cases ar
on the call for the coming week. Judge
Powell and Kcysor are still out of towi
holding court tn the other counties of th
district , and It Is likely that they will b
absent during a greater portion of the wcel
All of the dockets , except that presided eve
by Judges Slabaugh and Powell , are rigli
up to date and none of the cases are llkel
to be continued unless by consent of at
torneys. The cause of Judge Slabaugh be
Ing behind with , his work Is duo to the fac
that he has had two cases that have con
sumcd considerable time. These eases wer
thoao against August Kastnor and Pag (
With these out of the way his prlnclpa
work from now on will be the disposition c
minor cases coming from the police court.
The Hartley bondsmen case throw Judg
Powell behind with his work , but on hi
return from Washington county he will tak
up his call and will soon be able to bring hi
docket up to date.
The equity dockets presided over by Judge
Scott and Fawcett are in good shape , wit
every indication that they will be cleared u
this month or during the early days of Apr !
AT THE HOTELS.
The reindeer and attendants for the gov
crnment relief expedition to Alaska arc c
route over the country from Jersey City t
Seattle In a special train , " said Wilder X !
Hoyt of Milwaukee , last night at the Mlllari
"which consists of three tourist elccpln
cars , two cooking and eating cars , ten bo
car3 loaded with provisions for the deer , an
twccty-slx stock cars. Thp train Is moving 1
two sectlono. There are In the pirly 113 per
aons , including the government officers 1
charge , the guides for the several expedl
tlono Into the Yukon country , and the No :
wcglan , Finn and Lapland attendants aai
their families. Five hundred and twenty
nlno reindeer , In excellent condltlcn , fill th
stock cars. The Train Is being run on a spc
clal s-chedule and It will In all probablllt
reach Seattle Monday morning. Thus fa
the rclndosr seenVto bo good railroad tra\
elers , as nothing his occurred to oauso un
nccctsary stops. "
"While It cannot bo said that the suppl
of traplo and ash timber In Oregon Is nearl
exhausted , " said C. M. Pettlt of Portland
"It Is a fact that no large bodies of such tlm
her remain Intact and the proportion of har
wood tlmb-sr In the state Is so small , com
pared with the spruce , fir and pine , that I
will not stand for many years the draft
being made upon It. A few years ago aide
lumber was In mutti favor for making fur
ultuce , but It Is not used much now , belli
considered too soft. It inakeo a very prett
Insldo finish for residences , however , th
effect belnc ; strikingly beautiful when last
Is displayed. The oak timber of Oregon 1
being shipped away to California , where It 1
In much favor'for eor.flnUhlCR , etc. , and sooi
there will be practically nothing left.
"Omaha , " said S. G. Sheffield of Sturgle
S. D. , at ono of the city hotels , "Is fast be
coming the chief market for cattle from tin
Dakotas and Wyoming. Three years agi
It was Impossible for an Omaha commlssloi
man to get any cattle from South Dakota
because there was no faith In the Omahi
market , but this year nearly all of the Da
kota cattle came to Omaha and the markc
la the most satisfactory In the history o
the cattle business. It conditions remali
as they now are I have no doubt that Omahi
will In another year have practical contro
of all the stock shipped from South Dakota
Sioux City gets only a few cattle and stocl
raisers are deserting the Chicago market fo
D. L. Garrl'-.ou Is stopping at the Mercer.
Meyer Deyer of St. Louis Is at the Mlllard
S. C. Heywood of Slbley , la. , Is a Mercei
G. A. Livingston of Chicago Is at thi
W. E. St. John of Hastings Is at thi
E. A. Wyman of Mllbrldgc , Me. , Is a gues
at the Barker.
F. M. Sanger of New York Is at the Mil.
lard for a fewr days.
Colonel W. F. Cody has taken , a sulto o
rooms at the Mlllard.
J. A. Graham and wife of Chicago ari
stopping at the Darker.
W. E. Teae and W. H. Halpcnoy of Dc <
Molnes are at the Mercer.
A. H. Thompson of Syracuse , N. Y. , 1 ;
registered at the Mlllard.
Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hake of Grcnd Islant
are stopping at the Mlllard.
F. S. Davis and Morgan Griffiths are a (
the Mercer from Rock Springs , Wyo ,
Walter Mack and Louis Martlnetto art
regUitered from New York at the Darker :
J. L. McMullen. . and E. A. Vernelo ant
wife of New York City can be found at thi
Dan McCarty and wlfo and Baby Lowl ;
and her mother , vaudevilles playing at lh <
Crelghton theater this week , are at th (
Fnitcut Trnlit to Denver
Leaves Omaha at 21:55 p. m.
ONLY TRAIN OMAHA TO DENVER
having buffet , smoking and library care
Sleeper on westbound train will bo open tc
traveling public at 9 p. m. , and person !
bound for Colorado points need cot wal
until train leaves at midnight before TP
tiring. For full Information call at cltj
ticket office. No. 1302 Farnam street.
A MlilnlKlit Train for ClilrnKo.
The Chicago Special , the Burlington's new
Leaves Omaha 12:05 : midnight
Arrives Peorta..11:33 a. m. same day
Arrives Chicago..2:15 : p.jn. same day
Only late train out of Omaha for Chicago
Connects with fo.U afternoon trains fron
Chicago anil Peorla to all points east. Onl ;
41 4 hours , Omaha to New York the fsstcs
time there Is.
OcrtDii and tickets at 1502 Farnam street
llrniuv CirtiuM for Jlontiinii.
Although not a farmer , Governor Smith 1 ;
going Into the forage buolncsa to some ex
tent , Eaye the Helena Independent. At leas
ho will try to Induce some of the farmers o
Montana to experiment with grasses new t
this section of the country and report th
result of their operations to tbo government
The governor has become the agent of Ih
Department of Agriculture In dlstrlbutlm
small quantities of torelgn grown seeds t <
farmeru of Montana. There have been re
celved at the executive office two tacks fron
the department at Washington , each contain
Ing packages of what U known In the so :
tlons where It Is grown as smooth hrom
glass. The Department of Agriculture , ovc
which Secretary James Wilson of Iowa pre
sides , lj dciilroue of learnlni ; whether tb
grass U adapted to Montana. The depart
ment has Imported a number of forelgi
grown seeds with the Idea of Introducln
them Inthle country If the growing of then
ts found to be practicable. <
TO CUHK CO 1.1) IS OXE JJAY
Take Liiathro Brome Qutuino Tabled. Al
druggists refund the money IMt fall * to curt
Me. Tto eaUlM bul * B. Q. on uib Ublt !
NO AMERICAN FLAGS THERE
Stan and Stripes Seldom Seen in South
TRADE IS CONTROLLED BY THE EUROPEANS
Fnlicr Tcltn of the Commercial
Illinium * of the Contlnrnt that
Llci In ( he South-
"While people In the United States are
boasting of the greatness of their country
and Its wonderful Eelf-sufflclcncy , It would
bo well for them to consider that It I * Im
possible for nn American to call Into the
harbors of Montevideo , lluenos Ayrcs or
many other prominent South American
cities under the stars and stripes , " said
Joseph Fabcr of Buenos Ayres at one of the
local hotels. "While the Americans are
boasting Italy , Holland and oven Austria art-
carrying on the chief part of the commerce
between New York and South American
ports. To see the flag of the United Stated
In the harbor of Hlo Janeiro or Bahla Is a
moat unusual thing. Last June I returned
to Argentine Republic , on the vessel that
carried Conger , the new minster to Brazl' ,
to Hlo Janeiro. When wo came Into the
harbor at Hlo n United States flag was
hoisted on the wharf to welcome the new am
bassador. In vain the captain of 'the ' foreign
ship we were on hunted for n United States
nag to raise In response , but there was noth
ing of the sort to be had and when wo
touched the landing he hastily sent for one
and put It up at the last moment. That la
the power that the United States excrclsca
In waters where the trade belongs to It more
naturally than to any other country. All
of the coffee and other products exported to
the United States are shipped under foreign
EUROPE CONTROLS THE TRADE.
"Montevideo and Buenos Ayrcs arc cities
of marble and ore so clean that they arca
revelation to all foreigners , la the Argentine
Republic cattle and grain are the leading
products and many of the English there are
engaged in the buying and shipping of these.
The dry goods business Is chiefly under the
control of the Germans , the toy business
under the Swiss , and so each line la carried
by eomo certain people.
"Tho Argentine Republic has a population
of about 8,000,000 , which la made up of
French , English , Portuguese , Spaniards ,
Germans , Americans , snd , In fact , people of
all nationalities. The government Is more
staMo than that of any other South Ameri
can republic. Every MX years a president
Is elected , as well as members of the two
legislative 'bodies , which are called the Sen
ate and the House of Deputies. Unlike In the
United Statea , the senate la the loner of the
two bodlca. None of the other officers arc
elected , they stay In office during good be
havior. No president Is allowed to serve two
terms In succession , six years must elapse
before ho Is eligible for re-election.
"Many of the revolutions In these republics
are not aa great as they seem to outsiders ,
for there are seldom more than 3,000 sol
diers In the opposing parties , and frequently
they last only a few days.
"In the Argentine Republic -the climate la
fine. It Is much like the climate of California
with the exception that the rains come all
through the year and not In one season
alone. Buenos Ayrea Is never troubled with
fevers and has never known an epidemic of
any sort. It la the summer season In that
country now , and everything Is moro .beau
tiful than It Is possible to describe. "
PrnlcctM a S U'li HIM hip Uno ,
"Tho project of establishing a steamship
line between Chill and Guatemala , with sub
sequent extension to Mexico and the United
States , " said Daniel R. Mcrrlam of Philadel
phia , "Is being urged. The last mall from
Valparaiso brought a copy of a iblll prepared
by the council of state for submission to the1
Chilian congress , authorizing the president
to accord the subvention of $50,000 to one or
moro steamship companies plying weekly
between Valparaiso and Ocos , Gautcmala.
SIneo then the sum has been Increased to
$85,000 , tho-vessels to continue as far as San
Francisco and stop at Mexican ports. The
motive urged by the council of state for
granting this assistance Is that the trade of
Central America presents the most favorable
conditions for Chill. It IB stated that by far
the larger proportion of the articles Imported
from foreign countries consists of the same
agricultural produces which Chill now exports
as far north as Panama , and which that
country could supply were a steamer line
established. The Importance of this trade
to the United States Is very great and cannot
readily be estimated. "
Everybody should know what a good
medicine Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup Is ; It tas
cured many thousands and will euro you.
Cat HntPH to Montana nnil Pacific
On and after Sunday , March 6th.
LOWEST EVER KNOWN
Helena , Butte , Spokcae ,
Seattle , Tacoma , Portland.
Call or write.
Ticket Office 1502 Faroam St.
J. B. Reynolds , City Pteoenger Agent.
UNION 'PACIFIC '
ONLY DIRECT ROUTE
Montana , Pacllc Coast and
For full Information call at
City Ticket Office , 1302 Farnara St.
I'nlntiTN ( Jfli n Hnil Full.
A slxteen-fcqt scaffold In the Boston Btore
broke yesterday afternoon , throwing three
mea to the lloor and Injuring all more or
ICSH seriously. The men were , painters , en
gaged on the Interior of the building , nnd
wqrked yesterday BO as not to be Interfered
with by visitors to the stoic. They had
Just resumed work after the dinner hour
on a scnffold constructed of two tall and
slender horses connected with iilanklng. An
Incautious movement was made liy one of
the workmen nnd the structure toppled
and fell , bearing the men with It. John
Snlth of 191.1 South Sixteenth street was
bruised about the body and sustained n
bro'en arm and a bruised head. P. ! ! ,
Ilynet of Thirteenth and Dodge s-trctts re
ceived t'AO broken lingers and C.'ispcr lllcks
wus cut about the head and neck. The In-
jurt'd men acre all taken to St. Joseph's
Commercial Club Dinner.
At the annual dinner of th Commercial
club Tuesday night Postmaster Martin n\lll
bo the toastmastcr. The program of toasts
la as follows : Introductory remarks. J. n.
Ilnum ; "From Omnha to Port Arthur. "
Judge. H. 8. linker ; "Hound the Circle In
Fourteen Days. " Hev. S. Wright Duller ;
"What Other People. Think of Us , " 1C. J.
CornlBh ; "What the Exposition Directory
Thinks of Other People , " John L. Webster.
lice , 3-7-91 ,
Spring overcoats. A clothing dealer \vlio came
in hero Saturday , said to us , ' 'If you follows sold
nothing else but spring overcoats you'd do a land of
fice business , but the sheriff would have you in six
months. Wo aren't so sure about that. We do sell
spring overcoats pretty cheap and it looks alTiT wo
might bo losing money on them but wo ain't. We
make our little profit on each and every coat. We
sell a very respectable light color coat , cut in box
fashion with good linings and good style , for four
dollars and a half , and make a prof it on it at that. Wo
sell a handsome dark iron gray cheviot coat for five
fifty , and make something on that. We sell a genuine
clay coat , in light gray shades , for six dollars , and
make a little on that and wo sell a splendid 18 ounce
black clay coat for professional and clergymen at
$7.50 , and we even make something on that. Wo never
tlo business at a loss. People are only too glad to
pay us our little profits. Probably tlmt's why they
cleaned out a complete line of our new twelve dollar
coats already , and probably that's why our fifteen
dollar line is pretty well shaken up as we write. They
tell us these fifteen dollar coats would be cheap
enough at twenty and "they" tellus also that
there are stores who don't hesitate to ask the extra
vee. Fie. How grasping some people "can be.
sists in wearing the
THEY TALK American Lady
ABOUT HER. Corset ,
that permits per >
Everybody Buys feet freedom of action why
she looks like a not try one yourself ?
lueen how could she look
3 ther wise when she per
The Woodward company at the Crelghton
Is presenting "Little Lord FaunUeroy , " with
ono of the cleverest children who ever ap
peared In Omaha playing the title part. Tlic
tender little play has not been seen hero
for a number of years and Its revival at
this time Is certain to bo recclvej with
favor. "Baby" Lewis , as the little lord , with
his stalwart Americanism , hia loyalty to
"Dearest" and his abiding faith In lite grand
father's goodness , Is doing a really extra
ordinary pl e of wcik. The part la a long
misses a syllable ; the
one , but she never
"business" Is complicated and Incessant , but
not a point Is allowed to escape , and the
whole performance lo Informed with an In
telligence which Is as refreshing as It Is
rara amen ? stage children. The company
well shifted about in
In general Is pretty
the alignment of parts , Miss Ecnest playIng -
Ing the adventuress , Mies Montioso the
mother. Mr. Fulton the earl and Mr. Liv
ingstone a comic footman. All give excellent
The specialties are ejulto acceptable
lacludo the Do Filllpls , McCarty & Ueynolda
an.1 the Lo Hojs.
" Frank Har
"Tho World Against Her.
vey's stirring melodrama , was presented at
Boyd's yesterday by a comparty headed by
Agnes Wallace Villa. The engagement clcscs
Richard Matsfleld will present ' The Devil's
Disciple" Tuesday evening , "Beau Brummell
at the Wetaeslay matln.ee and "A Par slan
Romance" Wednesday evening. The sale of
r.eats Indicates largo audiences.
for tlic AVIieelinon.
The League of American
bers nearly 2.000 below the 100.000 mark
within the last few weeks. In spite ol thU
startling diminution , the maximum of health
may be attained by those who use the com
forting and thorough tonic. Hosteller s
Stomach Bitters , which promotes digestion ,
ix healthy flow of bile , regularity of the
bowels , and counteracts kidney trouble. It
Is , moreover , a remedy for and preventive
of malaria and rheumatism.
Kndt Drive Arri'NU'il.
An excitement was caused on Sherman
avenue and North Sixteenth street yester
day afternoon by the fast nnd reckless driv
ing of T. II. Murphy nnd John Conly. The
men had chartered a horse and wagon and
had spent most of the day nt a suburban
beer garden. On tlic-lr way home , they > Acre
were not In such condition us to hold the
relna with , a steady hand and they encour
aged their horse to dlrplay a hurst of Hpced
along Sherman avenue anil Sixteenth. The.
nnlmnl made excellent time and crosHed
from ono sldo of the street to the other
In a way as ito put In peril the lives nnd
property of passcrsby. A man whose
buggy wheel had been shattered by the
wl d drivers turned In a hurry call to the
police station and the patrol ivagon started
In pursuit. The men were traced to Fif
teenth and Douglas streets by the com
motion left In their path and were over
taken. They were charged with being
drunk and disorderly and with fast and
Wo are anxious to do a little good In this
world and can think of no pleasanter or bet
ter way to do it than by commending Ono
Mlnuto Cough Cure as a proventatlvo of
pneumonia , consumption and other serious
lung troubles that follow neglected colds.
1C I n n f > I niirr Arrt-Nt.
George Klnneyvua arrested last night
on the complaint of two South Omaha men ,
who charge him with forgery and theft.
Klnney has been boarding at n house kept
by Mr. Hrockwny , at Twenty-fifth and N
streets. South Omaha. U IH said that ho
suddenly left after cashing n check forged
In IlrocKway's name nnd bearing with him
also a suit of cothc ! belonging to Claud
Clark , ono of iho boarders. Yesterday
Clark met Klnney In thli city nnd Imme
diately ttarti-.il In pursuit. After a long
chute ho overtook him and held him until
the arrival of policeman. Klnney wax
not wcnrlng the stolen clothes , but they
THE ONLY GENUINE HTJNYADI WATEB.
BEST AND SAFES r NATUBAL APERIENT WATER ,
l The prototype of all Ultler Water * , " Lancet.
i OnDINAnV DOSE , ONE WIXEUI.ASSKUL Uin'OHR IIIIBAKVAIT ,
CAUTION Sco that the label bears the signature of the firm
The best thing
for earache ,
Remember , our
2-qtmrt for iiUc.
It-quart for Goo.
Wo soil tv 2-qt.
Svrintro for 40c ,
Sherman & McDonnell Drug Go
HG13 DODOn ST. OMAHA , NEU.
Between the Old and Now Postofftcea.
Residents of towns and communities out-
lido of Omaha who need a
FOR. . .
DlRenoe.i of iho I ungs , Stomach , Nerves an *
Blood should write for Dr. Shopards' book ,
"Tho XtMv Treatment I 'How It Cure * . " *
A specialty Is made of the Home Treat *
ment by mall. , ,
SHEPARD MEDICAL , INSTITUTE ,
ail. 31U and U13 Jf. Y. Lite BIdff.
Beware of Imitations
JOHN DUNCAN'S CNS , MINK , HIM YORK.
FOR .JOB $30.
No Detention From Business.
Wo refer to HUNDREDS OF VATIUNTS CuitnJ
la Seven to Ten Days Without Pain.
ONU TRBATMIINT DOES TUB WORK.
THE EMPIRE RUPTURE CURE
AND MEDICAL INSTITUTE ,
( Snocttson to TUB O. E. MILI-EH CO. )
932-933 New York Life Building , Omaha.
Call or wrlla for clirul.im
BUY THE GENUINE "
SYRUP OF FIGS
. . . MANUPACTOBED BY . . .
CALIFORNIA Fid SYRUP CO.
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