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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 12, 1902)
TlIK OMAHA DAILY UKK: MONDAY, MAY 12, 1002.
SUGGESTED BY MAN IN MOON
Her. Eewton M. Mann's Sunday Morning
Berraon at Unity Church.
ALL GREAT TRUTHS ARE NOT VISIBLE
Vbtrt sight and Hfon Knd Faith
Lifts Her Torch and Me
Meat Walk On In Its
At Vnlly church Similar morning th
pststor. Rev. Newton M. Mann, pre.v:hed
from the subject, "8ugt;eBt!&ns Kroin ths
Constant State of tho Man in the Moon."
"Ths fact that the 'man In the moon'
never changes bis pnsltitn," said be.
"makes It apparent to even tho least
learned observer that only one hem'sphcre
cf our satellite Is ever turned toward the
earth. With that hemisphere the telescope
has given us large arqiiRlntance. On the
whole It Is even much easier of exploration
than Is the surface of the earth, no lone,
voyages being required, no vast rKlcis
rendered Inaccessible by the cold; and to
It has come about that- we have maps
bowing with much detail the topograph
of the entire visible hemisphere of the
moon, which 1 more than jrwoitrnphy run
boast In regard to any corresponding part
of (be terrestrial sphere.
"With the exception of a very narrow
margin, tha opposite hemisphere of ths
moon remains forever invisible to human
yes. Wo have do means of telling what
there Is on the other side.
"Now it Is conceivable that somebody
might aet up the claim to pyc-s which act
differently from ordinary eyes, and which.
by aid of some newly discovered ray of
light that passes through everything, or
omo u lie Red reflecting surface lying be
yend, actually see the side of the moon
which is turned away from us. Such a
one would produce a map of the to us in
visible region and the world would divide
on ths question as to what confidence
should be placed in the new pretensions.
It Is readily conceivable that such a claim
might after a little meet with wide ac
ceptance among that large cIbhs of people
Who are fascinated by the mysterious and
the occult. An Interesting problem would
then be: How is a rational mind to stand
on the moon question?
"The supposed situation is paralleled In
the religious world, anfl has been time out
of mind. Certain questions present them
selves to every Inquirer which he can never
solve, for the reason that they take Mm
Into realms where knowledge Is not attain
able. They transcend his power of think
ing, or the evidences which would put
them to rest are hidden from view. They
are the reverse side of the globe of truth,
screened from solution by the Impossibility
of getting at them. Of thla character are
all ultimate questions of being Whence
re weT Whither do we go? What Ik mat
ter? What is mind? How are they con
nected? What is the nature of the Abso
lute Power? Is it conscious? Is it per
. , . , , . 1
lUOUHauu umrr quel ici
which present themselves persistently. I
There are many things we cannot prove
which are very dear to us. Where sight
nd reason end, unable to further go, faltb I
lifts up her torch, imagination paints the
K ...... . .
cene with dim and airy imitation or real-
Ity. hope springs Immortal. We need not
. . ...... a m m .a I
always aouDt wnere nrooi tans, ior mere
re other Indications to uphold our trust;
we may walk on, even it there
HOLIDAY IXSTKAI) OP HOLY DAY,
Hev. J, W. fonley Comments on the
Desecration of the Kabbnth,
In Europe the Sabbath day has become a
bay of drlnklag and worldly pleasure and
the American people, quick to learn from
having come In contact with the emigrants
from that country, will soon have to decide
Whotber the Sabbath day Is to be holy
day or holiday," began rtev. J. W. Conlny
in bis sermon at the First Baptist church
Sunday morning on "A Holy Day or a Holi
day." He continued: "There la
lack of appr9-
latloa of the day on the part of the peo-
pie that causes thts state of affairs. X'nder I
the old laws day was set apart to com- I
jnemorate the deliverance of the people of
Egypt, but the old Inw is dead, and we set I
apart the day to commemorate the dellv-
ranee of Christianity. It is set apart as
day of rest with a purpose and not merely
as a day when we stop our usual labor, but I
a. day UDOn which to serve the Lord. I
"This day, however, is being made a I
holiday. Instead of holy day. Theaters
re allowed to run Sundays; saloons are al-
lowed to remain open and the day is being
made a day of worldly pleasure. It would
be far better did one keep on with the
weekly grind than to take this day set apart
for the Lord and makeof It a day of pleas-
tire. It baa come to uch pass that more
crime is committed on Sunday than any
other day; more arrests are made; the
newspapers on Monday contain more police I
newt, mora news of horrible crime than on
ny other day. When we make It a day of
pleasure-seeking we take It down from that
high pedestal and destroy that element of
moral strength which Is so much needed.
Personally I do not believe In Sunday news
papers. I do not believe it helps one spirit
ually to read a Sunday paper before coming
to church, nd I believe that Sunday ex
cursions are among the worst desecrations
Of the Sabbath."
DR. HALL. OF 1IIICAUO PREACHES.
Talks of luflasenoe of Kind Words and
Dr. George Y. Hall of Chicago, author,
. th. Mnit Christian church Sunday morn-
tag. This man of many part, and calling.
looks very Inch his capacity. He Is the
pastor who has Just leased the auditorium
of the new Bush Temple of music in i ni
cago for an Indefinite term of years, where
be will establish on September 1 an ortho
dox cosmopolitan church along lines dlr
ferent from any followed by the other "mod
rn" people's churches of the day. The
sew Institution will be Independent, and
will be conducted and managed and paid
for by Dr. Hall alone, but there will be
to Dowlelam, no tluge of Zlon about It, for
trlct orthodoxy will maintain In all its
Obaarvanoea, all lta rituals. All Dr. Hall's
other ventures are subsidiary to this one
groat thing, which he hopes to make his
Ufework. la order tq secure funds to con-
tlnu It ucoeasfully he has lent nis dusi-
MS oagaolty ana nis personal enterprise
to great mining corporation In Montana,
Of which M has been maao presiaeui, iur-
Dishing the work of niuan.snt as tI
haro ot th capital stock, while others
give tho money needed. With the financial
results of that enterprise bo hopos to make
ate cburoh world s monument.
"The Influence of Kind Words and Lov
tag Deeds" waa the subject of Dr. Hall's anJ sympathetic and cheerfully, even en
BuudlJ lirmun. Ilia central theme was thubiasllcally. paid to this talented woman
EAU do COLOGNE
So&ann Aari Sarina
U tU Suata, Ai CsauUsturs.
fa X Ga 4 Ilauouo'
that neither a kind word nor an evil one
ever dies. Its influence is never eradi
cated. Like the pebble dropped In the cen
ter of the lake, lis ripples extpnd and
broaden In all directions, disseminating
slower find more slowly, but eventually
reaihing every shore. Thii3 a goid word
or dm-d cannot be overesi linated In Its liual
power. Nor Is It ihe greatti'ss of the di ed,
but the grfatnen of the sririt behind it,
that measures its real value. Thus a ash
erwrimaii'a gift may rendlly be more
precious in God's eight than Carnegie's
Tr.i.i.s wn- TiiKiti; aim: thoi iii.es,
Iter, Jenka Saja They pnf to Perfret
"Have you ever visited t ho grrnt smel
ter down at the river's edge? It !.i ih
most Interesting place In Omaha," said
H"v. Edward Hart Jenks in Sunday morn
ing's sermon at the First 1'resbyterlan
church, on "The Discipline of Trouble."
"There you will find. If you aro permit
ted to go through, piles of rock contain
ing many minerals, and there aro mixed
with infinite care nnd precision, and are
cast Into fires. Inter there Is drawn off
after the slag the metals gold among
them. And this gold is subjected to a
belling, finally to appear in beautiful form
to hear the candles In tho house of the
"With this In mind wc must be Im
pressed with the beauty and the force of
the Illustration drawn In the first epistle
of Peter, wherelu he vpeaks of the trial
of faith as the tiring of gold. It Is a won
derful figure given In there, for gold Is
the most beautiful of our metals and it Is
proiuced out of the hnrrlcBt experience and
greattst labor the world has ever known.
It is so with Christian character. God
would make us perfect through trial to do nml on ,ha' di4V deposited with tho l ulled
His will Most good things must go Sta,cs HSf,ay mce ,D tnla r"y a brlrk welb
throneh a test to be nroven. Peace Is won ,n &"-87 ounces, worth, to be exact. $..,-
by struggle and sacrifice and It Is the light
that brings the Joy of the peace, of the
victory. You valuo a man by what he hua
gono through. His struggle and victories
write character In large letters that men
may read them. And this was what the
apostle meant when ho referred to being
'triid by fire.' It Is the discipline of trou-
Still Keep It I p.
During a period of poor health some
tlmo ago I got a trial bottle of DeWltfs
Little Early Risers, says Justice of the
reace Adam Shook of New Lisbon, Ind.
I took them and they did me so much
aood 1 have vsed them ever since." Safe,
reliable and gentle, DeWltfs Little Early
Rlsers neither gripe nor distress, but Btlm-
ulate the liver and promote regular and
easy action of the bowels.
At the lo)il.
i.a Madeleine," a tragedy In four acts
by 11. J. W. Dam. Produced for the Mm
time In Omaha Saturday night by
Blanche Walsh uml lier company. The
L M L l' 1 inin , . w w
l.,,,!,, jManilil do la UraV.
I "nee mj'ior ...... vmson aiuvneii
Julieti. ,n,B deVreYlilVre.... Forrest Flood
Victor Frederick llarria
Manillnet .. It. Fatun Ulbba
MMiiui.mr rtniiHHP DenniHii Wallev
MCOUi u o,noUTKe Oscar Barrett
Joseph, a head waiter. ..Robert Harold, Jr.
,.,.. I a.,,lA. VVllll.Ii VV'u lllli.n I
u "unci ...1 iiiioui uniuiin.
M irsv. a i.orter Richard F tzterald
Phllllppe, a butler Percy Wynu llshed in the Black Hills is pounding away
Arbertine Chariot ....... .....Harriet Sterling on ore from NeVada gulch, treating seventy
Ton! Souchette of the Cafe (lea Ambus- " ... , 1 .
sudeurs Fanny Alarlnoff Ave tons dally, making four syanlde planU,
Sophie Chariot, mother of Albertlne besides the big Golden Reward amclter. In
airs. j. n. 1 lay wood
The luches of Seaumor Hose Antlion
Lucille, her KraniKlaugnter....t.inlly liak.iT
Rose Mlel of the Opera Continue
Mother Mlcou. wife of Micou. .Dora Norton
Iadamoine!lu Vlrginle Laura Foley
llariamolselle lvangellne.. Adelaide Keeves
Ciba, n slavey Kthelyn Clemens
Frane ne, a mam Jieatrico .Norwood
Marie Moimler, "I-u Madeleine
'La Madeleine is a world story in
French garb. No matter In what language
It may be clothed, Its moral truths are as
everlasting as the hills. Platitudinous at
times, cynically pessimistic at others, airily
scoffing now, and again sounding the depf!i3
0f soberest thought, the words of the play
serve merely to Illumine a series of plc-
turcs the soinbcrncss of whose colors Is un- I
relieved by a single dash of light. "Be I
BUre your sin will find you out" la tho one
great central truth, and while an apparent
effort is made to soften this fact, it is
driven home finally with unrelenting force.
in some respects the piece Is reminiscent
of "Cnmille." the storv and the Action be
w very much the same. Candor compels
the statement that thla la not a pleasant
theme, but the treatment In the present in-
stance Is so modified as to give advantage
to whatever may tend to ameliorate the
actual conditions. A girl of the half-worli
meets a youth. They love and she tries to
reform for his sake. Her sin comes be-
tween them and she is finally strong
enouEh to sacrifice herself for his future,
iQ the final act she throws away a crucifix
and drinks poison as he gives assent to
the priest's question, "Wilt thou," etc.. In
tho marriage ceremony. In the hope of
forgiveness before the bar of heaven she
Miss Walsh finds In the part ample scope
for the exercise of all her Inimitable pow
era as an actress. It demands ability of
the highest order, and she meets the re
niilc.mi.hti fnllv nnrtravlnir the emotion.
m""" - t ---o
the passions, the love, tue despair, the hope
t. ilia.nnnliil n n r Bud ttiA final aannv
1UU lliw iinn'I'...u.. u,, . ..w
of desperation that leaas ner to curse t,oa
and die with unquestioned power and force
and with exceptional taste and discernment,
Miss Walsh is not a ranter; no woman on
the stage today reads her lines with such
discrimination and taste, and she Is there-
i'""- "'-.-'- r... .
tae ln,: "a?'e'o
In the third act
gambling scene, striking In resemblance
to that lu "CamlUe" only tho parts are
changed, and she scorns the gold and
Jewels, denouncing the man who seeks to I built at once, for there Is sufficient ore ex
buy her life and makes complete her sac- posed In the present workings to keep a
rlflce for the man she loves. It is a fitting
climax to an act of thrilling interest and
won for the rtar last night a quadruple
call to bow to an' admiring house. The
final scene, wherein she dies, after kissing
the cross she had spurned In her soul's
desolation, peace coming to her with ap
proaching dissolution as she recalls the
promise to the niagdalene, "Though thy
sins be as scarlet," and a smile comes over
hff faC( ag ehe pg before the alt.-r,
hriua . hugi, and subdues any thought
saye that ot ner Mcrlflt.e ia i.r8 nd hope
,or pcace ln death.
Mlsl Walsh's company shows to much
better advantage in "La Madeleine" than
.jani1.e 'Meredith." Robert Lowe as
1 Failirr Varsl has a decidedly difficult Tola,
but acquits himself with much credit.
None or ,he other parts are particularly
I reavy, being merely Incidental to the atory
I rather than of It.
- 1 L,,3t main's audience was both large
tha tribute of applause she so largely nier-
QOOPRICH-Dell H., secretary Omaha
Bireet UiUlway rommuiy, at ni resilience,
li:i CKx.ricla avenue, bunday morning at
t o'clock of pneumonia, agud U year.
He leaves a widow, two aona and one
dnughii-f. Funeral notice UUtr.
HTKAI (h! IJoroihy. Inranl auwaw
Mr. tyt.a Mm. m. A. urus, aoa a rax
and i uioutha.
i'uUn-U oxlvate, Monday, MAX 1 MB,
MINING IN THE BLACK HILLS
General Situation Animated with Big Ex
penditures and Satisfactory Returns.
SENSATIONAL STRIKE NEAR CUSTER
Prospertlna; Accelerated by Kind
HuraeHltne Company to Install
l.arice t'janlile Plnnt nnd
Wurk lira. In In lied Top.
DEAIlWOOI), S. I)., May 11 (Special.)
The Horseshoe company at Plunia, which
has been making arrangements to put In a
l.Coo-tcn cyanide plnnt at that camp, ha
changed Its plans, nnd the plant which
It proposes to ero:-t this spring will hav-s
a daily capacity of 1,201) totia, which In
eonlunctlon with the luO-ton plant now
being operated will give the company a
treatment plant of 1.3"0 tons.
The company will put In a 360-stamp
mill, which will have a crushing capacity
of something like l.TiOO fins dally, which
will be sufficient to keep a cyanide plant
of 1.200 tons supplied with pulverized ma
terial on which to work. The plans' for
the new mill are about ready and the
iranaeemont exnect to break ground for
It within the next two weeks.
The company has been induced to change
its plant from a dry crushing to the wet
crushing process from the fact that s,
much of Its ores is of a flinty nature and
do not work well with rolls, but are more
easily crushed by stamps.
Last Tuesday this plant had a partial
cleanup from a run on 1,000 tons of or.1.
,r,5 3- wni''h lve 'he ore a value
01 someining over t per ton, Dut as tne
"lant was not thoroughly cleaned up, It is
estimated that at least M.oou in gold value s
were left In the solution and In tbe line
shav ings, woich wou'.d considerably ral?e the
Tho company owns a large acreage of
mining land In the Bald Mountain and
Ruby Pnsln districts, and for years has
been treating the ores from it by the
M MaVra (.od slloIllK.
Wasn 2 sent down Its regular brlvk
froin Yellow creek on Tuesday. The brl k
contaipe w ounces, but as tne minion
from the Wasp contains a good deal of sil-
ver its value was but a little over is.utw.
Thla was the regular semi-monthly clean-
uo of the mine's cyanide plant, and they
come as regular as the hours, so no par
ticular attention are paid to them.
The mill of tho Imperial Mining com
pany In thin city is at present running on
ere from the company's Blacktail mines.
treating but about Blxty tons a day, but
this amount will be Increased as Boon as
the roada are In condition to haul ore. The
plant, a wet crushing cyanide Is one of
ths latest that has been built In the Black
Hills and will make, lta first cleanup next
week, and as it has been running on some
very rich ore, it is expected to be a good
The Dakota Mining and Milling com-
cany'g cvanlde plant, and that of the Gol-
den Reward are running every day, treat
nft about 300 tons of ore, while the Rob
. , , .v.- ' ,.
B,"r cvauiuo mini, m. uuc cUau-
operation in the First ward of the city
IVew Engine for Minerva,
The 125-horse power engine for the
Minerva mill in Blacktail gulch was un
loaded Friday and hauled to the mill and
iiiac ed in nositlon. The mill, one of forty
stamps, has been rebuilt from top to bot
tom und will bo ready to start on ore from
the mine n a few days. The Minerva ore
body ia a free-milling proposition and has
always paid big to treat. There is an im
mense amount of It and It la very easily
GALENA, S. D., May 11. (Special.) Tha
Monarch mine continues to ship rich ore
to tho smelter in Deadwood, the last ship
ment, so It la said, going something bet-
ter than 11,000 to the ton. There Is a large
ore body exposed in the workings of the
mine, which, were transportation facilities
better, would all be worked.
The old Richmond, the mine which In
the early days of the camp produced so
much rich silver ore, is said to be bonded
to Omaha partleB, who will soon put a large
force of men at work on it. It Is now pe-
ing worked by Bart Harris and associates
who have recently taken out large quantt-
ties of good shipping c-e.
The drift on the Clover Leaf which was
started from the bottom of the deep shaft
is now in something like 200 feet and will
not have to go much further before it con
nects with the ledge toward which it la
being driven. It was recently purchased
by the company which ta now working It
a close corporation and since Its purchase
has not only paid for itself,a but has paid
for Borne very extensive development work
and additions to the mill which is on it.
Developing Mercur Interests.
PRESTON. S. I)., May 11 (Special.)
Rome Warren, who will- superintend the
mining operations on the ground of tne
1 mercur company 111 hubbcu lup, uti mou-
Mercur company In Ragged I op, near Mau-
rll!B stali0n on the B. & M. road, arrived
I . ... . . . i , , V. X . -.
I in THIS CaiUO OH rTlUttV BIUI UBB UIUUO IP i
rangements to begin the erection of board
ina houses, blacksmith chop and other
buildings, preparatory to starting work on
the company's ground. The company,
whlch Is composed of Mercur, Utah, men,
I recently acquired by purchase the Mc
and other holdings near this
rxtr rt 911 arta Bnit will 1m
taking out ore. The ground will be de-
1 veloped by two tunnels, both starting on
the Spearflsh side of the property. A cy
anlde plant of 100 tons capacity will be
ulsnt of that elze supplied with ore. but
I should the development work which Is be
lug started demonstrate that a plant of
larger size Is needed the 100-ton plant will
be added to, as it will be built with power
sufficient to run one of double that size.
It lota Strike !rar Custer
CCSTER CITY, S. D., May 11. (Special.)
Fart led prospecting In the vicinity of this
city last week ran across body of tel
lurlde ore which Is very rich, and the town
is greatly agitated over the find, with the
rcult that the country ln this vicinity la
being prospected to a greater extent thau
It ever has been before
The Old Bull, one jot the oldest locations
lu the county and the first quartz mine in
which free goli specimens were found ln
the Southern Hills aud which has been
practlcaJ,y ,die , Jr tb9 ,a8t ten or nftaen
years, will be started up thts week under
bond and extensive wor put on it. This
mine is owned by H. N. Ross of .this city
Hill City people have taken a bond on the
property aud will continue lta development
where It left oil under the management of
Koaa. The ore Is free milling concen
trattng proposition, which will run from
$10 to $11 per ton.
TK mill whlrh im hetnv mil tin an tha
N 81.r -,,, claims. eKht miles
i . , . . :.. . . . ,
I from this city will soon be ready to begin
I operatioua sad things around ths mine are
I , . i w i Ti.. i.
I ' L - f "
c I uwwm uj jum m. irtptsuuui as uauu m
I sihurs sad hoa probably tooeivod aooro de-
I -(, , v , ,,.,,.
rwtw - -
It is considered one of the good proposi
tion of the district, as it has a large vein
of free-nillling ore which has bees ex
posed by numerous worklnes. The ore I
will average about ri3 a t n. j
The Saginaw people, who own ground In
the same vicinity, are doing a great deal .
of work, preparatory to
mine for ore shluments.
starting up the
Large I.nlae of (ire I'.ipoortl.
There is a
large ledge of ore on the I
ground, which has been exposed for a di
tance of SOU feet In a tunnel and by a shaft
eighty feet deep. The ore is a free-milling,
concentrating proposition, high values be
ing received from the concentrates.
The Uold Finn, owned by Iowa people,
hns had a small force of men employed
on Its ground all the winter and has a good
showing of iree-mllling ore. This company
Is also contemplating important Improve
ments this summer with a view to the bet
ter development of its ore bodies.
PACTOLA. S. D.. May 11. (Special.)
Placer mining on Rapid creek, near this
camp, is having quite a boom at present,
several individuals and companies having
begun work for the season near this camp,
and others are preparing to do so. A New
York compnny is now putting in two big
placer mining machines, capable of han
dling several hundreds of tons of gravel
dally. One company hns Just completed a
flume 1.000 feet long, thirteen feet wido
and three feet high, which will carry tho
waters of the creek across Its ground, lenv
Ing the miners nothing to contend with but
the water which naturally flows through
the gravel and on bedrock. The new com
panies propose to use belt conveyors, on
which the gravel will be dumped by
scrapers and then conveyed to the head of
a long string of sluice boxes, into which it
ill be dumped automatically, thus doing
away with much handling. One company
last year which had cleaned up a small
space on bedrock got almost $40,000.
Quartx mining In the vicinity of the ramp
Is also looking up and several good loca
tions have recently been made, vhllo a
number of properties which have been
opened to a Blight extent show good ore
JUDGE BAKER VISITS OMAHA
Snja Inhabitants of ev Jleilrn Have
. renter Ability Thnn Outsid
Judge B. S. Baker Is In the city from
Albuquerque, N. M. Speaking of condi
tions lu the territory the Judge said: "Peo
ple living outside of New Mexico do not
give the inhabitants credit for tho ability
they possess. I find the native Spanish
people to be ail that could be desired.
Spanish Is no longer recognized In the
courts, all transactions being In English,
but in nearly every ease we need an In
terpreter. Some of the Jurors cannot un
derstand English, and many of the wit
nesses are in the same condition, but In
spite of thla I find that the verdicts are
as good as those in Nebraska and that the
Jurors arrive at concluaious In equally
"I believe that New Mexico will be a
state In a few months and that Arizona
and Oklahoma will come in at the same
time. There Is little or no opposition to
the change in the territory and it is cer
tainly fitted for statehood."
As supreme Judge of the territory Judge
Baker holds court in Albuquerque In the
Second Judicial district. At stated terms
the Judges meet at the territorial capi
tal, Santa Fe, and hold terms of tho su
JUDGES EXCHANGE DISTRICTS
Iovra Jurist Will Sit Here and Monger
Will Hold Court at Des
When the United States court convenes
this morning Judge Smith McPherson of
Iowa will be on the bench and Judge Mun
ger of the Nebraska district will be In
Des Moines, where he will open the May
term of court for the Iowa Judge. This
change is made at the instance of Judge
McPherson, who had upon his docket a
number of cases in which he did not de
sire to preside at the trial. It waa In
tended o have Judge Munger exchange
with him temporarily during the trial of
those cases, but It was afterwards deter
mined that this course would not be ad
visable, as it would be uncertain that both
Judges would be through with cases at the
same time so that they could return to
their own districts. The result wa an ex
change for the term. The agreement Is
subject to change, however, In case botn
Judges should find themselves free on some
Saturday evening during the term, so that
a change could be made.
Judge Munger has decided that he will
not need assistance at this term of court
and Judge Carland will not come from
South Dakota to assist in clearing the
Rraphopnone at a Bargain.
FOR SALE Latest model type, A. O.
combination grapbophone, which plays both
large and small records; list price, M.
This Is especially designed for concert pur
poses, having a thlrty-six-lnch born and
stand. It also includes twenty large Edi
son records and carrying case of twenty
four records. The machine is entirely new
and has never been used. Will sell at a
1 uj, v 1. ,
of The Bee.
I u'--u'u- "
The last number of the Teachers' lecture
course will De given at oya s juouuay
evening, May 12. The lecture will be by
Hamilton W. Mable on "Idealism In Araer
lean, life." TlcketB on bale Monday at
508 city hall.
iWEMKrrnmnr,z 7.T, ... 'W,
fl-VTTT-f MiciiinwMi mm hmi , , , r. ... ... mrci
You feel old. Hour after hour
you slowly drag yourself through
your work. You are tired out all
the time. Night brings no rest.
What is the cause of all this?
Impure blood. Get rid of these
impurities. Put your blood in
better condition. Build up ycur nerve:
The doctors report to us the best of success
with Ayer's Sarsaparilh. It's the only Com
pound Concentrated Extract of Sarsipari'la.
" I have toed Ayerw SaraaparUU in osiW to rke my blood puis and Improve
lay geaeraJ hJi. It gt raa tho boat atialction of aay n-ediclnu 1 ever
took.- r. B. McCaAT, Tripton.Hl.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Commercial Club renews Agitation for
PROPOSES TO HOLD MASS tVEETING
Will Week to llnve Block "'' Tropic
Itrnew I'ropoaltlun and nrry
It llefore the Couiifll
It U eaid that the Commercial club will
in the near future attempt to h Id a ma's
mcc'ing to again agitate the Hvlrond ave
nue viaduct proposition. Since liie commu
nication was addressed to the city coum II
sum months ago advising It of tno willins
nesa of the stock yard company to build m
viaduct ln exchange for the city vncatlnq
certain streets and alleys and Medicating
the same to the company no move has been
made by either the city council or the stock
ynrdN people to revive the subject.
At the time the communicatinn of the
Commercial club nnd the stock ynrds com
pany was brought up before tho council a
resolution was unanimously adopted by that
body ordering the mayor to communicate
with the stock yards company, asking them
to state more specifically what it demanded
In exchange for the building ef the viaduct.
Ex-Mayor A. R. Kelly stated last evenlnc
that at this time he addressed a commu
nication to the company, conforming with
the resolution of the council, but that dur
ing the time that he was In office no answer
was ever received to the same.
Members of the Commercial club say that
they are unwilling to allow the matter to
rest ln this shape nnd that they will do
everything within their power to have tho
matter again brought up before the council
and everything done to prevnil upon the
stock yards people to renew their proposi
tion to build the viaduct. They state that
the land sought by the stock yards Is of ro
value to the ity, since it lies in the form
of streets and alleys which are never used
on account of tho Interference of the net
work of tracks ln that vicinity.
The date for the meeting of the Commer
cial club has not been learned, but when it
is held It Is understood that Invitations
will be sent not only to members of the
club, but to all prominent citizens und tax
payers, asking their attendance. Secretary
Christy of the Commercial club was out of
the city yesterday, so that tha exact date
of the meeting could not be ascertained.
Decomposed Flonter I'onnil,
Oscar Gray, a young man residing at
22T 7. streets, while walking along ho
river near the foot of Madison street Sat
urday was at traded by a strong disagree
able odor coming from the river. An In
vestigation revealed tho fact that a badly
decomposed human body rested upon some
drift wood well out ln the water. The body
was removed and tnken to the Brewer un
dertaking establishment. It appears to
have been in the water for several months.
There w-f.s no clothing on it and absolutely
no marks of Identification. The face was
too badly decomposed to tell anything about
- age. Coroner Brailey has decided to
hold no inquest on account of tho decora-
Stockmen Going to Crawford.
A number of prominent stockmen will
leave this afternoon over the Elkhorn for
Crawford to attend the windup of an ad
journed meeting of the Western Nebraska
Stock Growers' Live Stock association.
They will go ln a private car and will re
turn over the Burlington on next Wednes
day. A special car will be provided for
them over that line also. Among those
who will aitond will be Manager W. J. C.
Kenyon, A. Jackson, H. E. Tagg, Alex
ander Garrow, J. C. Dolman, Captain D. S.
Parkhurst, R. E. Rogers, W. E. Wood. L.
E. Roberts, W. I. Stephens, John Frederick,
W. E. Reed, H. Oswald, Alexander Bu
chanan, Sherman Cox, R. Gilchrest, George
Burke, J. Burns, B. F. Carpenter, W. U.
Cheek, J. M. Guild, J. B. Melady, Frank
Campbell and W. J. Perry.
Many Checks Stolen.
Several of tho prominent commission
bouses at tho yards hve complained to
the police that witjiln the last few days
several checks have been Btolen from their
offices. It Is tho practice of these hcu.-scs
to fill out checks for current bills on the
first of the month and to place them In n
handy place bo that creditors can help
themselves to the checks mado payable to
their order. One of these checks, drawn
by W. B. Van Sant & Co., turned up at one
of tho local banks, but payment bad been
stopped upon thi same.
Are After tattle ItuMIem.
Local commission men are deeply Inter
ested in the attempt which Is being mad!
ln Oreeley county to unenrth what is
claimed to be a gigantic organization of
cattle rustlerB and horse thieves. Ship
ments of stolen rattle have been repeatedly
made to tho South Omaha yards, It is said.
When Mike Lamb, supposed to be the
leader of this organization, was arrested
at Greeley Center Homo time ego, the local
commission men did every thing withtn
their power to assist ln the prosecution.
Lamb was, held to the district court tor
trial and his bond placed at $S,0o0. The
horse thief who was killed In the poisss
roundup in that county a few days ago Is
reported to be a brother of Lamb. Many
of the commitl.m houses have cattle In
that locality and are actively uiding th?
officials In Greeley county to secure a con
viction of Lamb.
Shampooing and hair dressing. Cac, at the
Bathery, 216-220 Bee Building. Tel. 1716.
Publish your legal notices in The Weekly
Bee. Telephone 238.
NO REPORT ONJSOUTH OMAHA
.1 ncU u I:i n tlll In Dil rU n to tbr
I'Hle f Pcimicrnt I mlrr
(v.;c again the rie'iiber cf the .! ;cks"i
l.i n clii'.i, who g.itVrcd i xpeetlng t br.ir
n i oi t from Cie t c(Ut!ve i omm it 'c o:i
'ii.' u'.h fmahn unmtion. w". di nr
1 olnu 1. W. II. llerdm.i'i li.i 1 tl.c n po-t
aln adv to !: submitted w'leil l'e receivi-1
word fr ni the Maxic City which ouse l him
t'i rtfralti from submitting C'e report S.it
lir'.iy. Mr. Htrdmaii wo.ild r.rt st.ile the
nature r.f the report, but a!d th.it 'f true
it. wouM change his report cer'id'lelv.
The evening wn spent lls'enitif; to
f-I'etches One by A. II. H'ppl'. who fnv
oied drn.v ipR the idea of lb-1 free rcdn.i::"
of silver aiMther bv I. J. lmnn, who be
lieved that It would be ii:i.os-l!i- f. r the
party to drop tlx- issm. vlt')eil M?or-dng
the Fowler llnnini.il Mil nnl all repuMi "an
id. as ef fiuiiwe.
W. II. Shot-maker male a lriiit ta'.k t.i th.1
members of the club, lu whUh he said the
state democracy ci.iild not alTi-rd to re
affirm the Kansas City platform this year.
'I It 4- Kent l.l ii i ment.
"I hive derived great beiniit from the
use of Chamberlain's. Vain ltalei for rheu
matism ami lunila-o," mivs Mrs. Ann.i
Hagelgnns, of Turkal-'-e. N. .?. "My hus
band used It for a sprained back and was
filno quickly relit vol. In fact, it Is th"
best family liniment I hive ever o-ed. 1
would nrt think of Kins wi'hoiit it. 1
have recommended it to many nnd th. y
always speak very hlchly of It and d. -chirp
its merits nie wonderful."
Shampooing and hulrdress:ng, 2."c, nt th
Bathery, i'ltl-::1!) Building. Tel. 171'j.
Send articles r rncorpnratlcn. , notices ot
stockholders' meetings, etc., to The Bee.
We will give them ptopcr legal iu.-ertion.
Aft ELEGANT IGiLET LUXURY.
Used 'by people of rolinemer.t
for over a quarier cf a contur;
r& n . i !
for anybody !
jAll Havana Filler .
k rLunuuunM uvvuo art'
B cfsame value as tags from
'star: 'horse shoe:
I spearhead: "standard navy:
P "ntn PFATHS. HDhlFV"
and 'J. T." Tobacco.
Three Kinds Mtei Syringes
No. 1. All soft rubber, Junt ihn Ihina; for
liifant.i or for tar or ulcer syrn.e.
No. - A-iapii'il for rt'fiaj ns.-. has Holt
rusher bulb aoJ black har.l rulilxr t'-
No. 3. S.:nic mal. rial as No. 2, but
atl.it'ti f r .'iir or n:tal iih'-.
l'rlct- of .'iilicr of abuv..' Hj-rin?, I c
each; by mull. 3mc.
Wrlie for HuliUT liooaa Catiilogue.
Sharman & McGcnnall CrugCo.
t'OUNi:ii lirra and doihik.
Stop and Think
About the tllfr.reiico In Ihe price of toclny
i.M.l inniictllaifty al'HT J.inc Uili of last
y.'ar. w In. Ii was tl.c oute wli. n tl.c Omit a
Ituk 'oiii'. ii. c bi-,ao biialiit-as when the
priced 'in latent medicine v. ere ul leust it
p.-r not more than I lie no are. Don't
y,.u trunk we are entitled to the credit of
Kecjiii.' tl-?; priccrt down, as we ,-ira urn
only tlMK euiru In town that didn't no iiHH
1h roiiiMn. '.' Tl:ey'lrlcd to sliut us out
o.) y.jj warn to help th.-in? If mo, puuoii
..... .i i.n
ti i.i i . , in:i il to a i uslouier
1. tM V l:if ("artl'it tl to a oiiitomer)..
i mi Uuiiiii a ii.ife l ure
H.'pO 1 .1 ,.i."-.-v r -: I
, Orrinl:.e i -l-.rill
II 'jo 1 einptatioii Tmiic
Jl to (i. rtn. .ii Klnincl liltti rn
,'e i r tint . n r
(I i l aritian Hair Tonic, iuaranleed)
tl i Huilir s l-' imlf HtKuiuinr e
1 'jo l' iinyr ' al I'll' -by Mail 1.J
v. t: Ni:vi.ii cuj.sk.
I si. Ts7. a. W. ce. aOta, ua Caaa.
I i N
rj,,.).''"r VYWAH ;-' j
It's in the Brew
; f ij e" t UCO IU
lovers of tho beverage
as a nust extraordi
nary brew. There's
tic of "BLATZ" and
it never varies.
Try It aud you'll ay
ay so too.
(Non-IntoMcantl Tonic. Druggists
VAL BLATZ CRtWIMi CO. Milwaukee.
14111 Ioula St. Tel. 106L.
(15 cents by mail,)
secures in 24
' section of
the most remark
able work on
More than a thousand
Pishes, Birds and
and instructive to
old 2nd youn; as well.
Disease aaa Uuoim" Oaly.
CO Yea'e' Uaaerleaee, IS l'ai ta
t!Hi and luoist natural that b t ben
(llm-iin-ntl. Nu pain whatever. ;u cutUu
nd &os not iiuerir wlin work or turn
Bifc. irtatnient al wtrlce or at liouut aud
p.ruiuntnl turn Buaj-anteed.
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all blood iJiseaitee. No ''BKiiAKINU
CbT" ou tl akin or lace and all eitsruai
Hiauntfiil tba ta inort .tatul sial far
,or aliIcioiy ii.au ia "old fona !
U.auu."l aud at i.- ".an HALK THlfi
CuST. A tur thai guaranteed ts b
permanent Iur life. uj d f nervoua
UVtK 2l)03JatlityfUios ut vilaaitj
ki.u an unnuiuial wa,uee Sf IDsa.
blriclurt, Uiwi. Klduty and bladder Ita
taua liydrcle. sursd vaiiuaaiauiiy.
lliAitci. l.oV. uUTAiltl eaUeai.
Treatment by m-Oi. V. O Boa 7t,
Oibc. over :i lih klwB
and LKula aui.. vataH a. frac
MANY OF THE BEXUTIUJL
Sir.LF TONE CUTS
THE ILLUSTRITED BEE
from -time to titua are for sale at ths
publication office all is (uod coudl
tiuu law prices.
Nf RVC BtANB qnlrkirear
kuuini'i. aiw rnuinui touw,
Ufl UiatbtiiKKJ, drtalli, liJaVWi.
WnirK'U uu'U nnd Ut-u iufrtdlug
nt.' aa-'U.J lad u ho, fctonltitug rruill
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