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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1902)
TTTE OMATTA DAILY BEE: JIONDAT, ATTOTJRT 18, 1002.
PRIEST'S SILVER JUBILEE
TweitT-Flfth Anniveriary of Father Mo
1 Carthj'a Service in Ministry.
CELEBRATED AT CHAPEL OF THE CONVENT
la Brief Address' Father McCarthy
Refers to the I'nrommon Trials
and Temptations of tbo
Iter. P. f. McCarthy, chaplain cf ths
Convent of Mercy, completed twenty-five,
yeara la the priesthood, Sunday, and the
rant waa observed by the celebration of
solemn high mase at 9 a. m., In the chapel
Of the convent, Fifteenth and Caitellar
Streets. By Invitation of the Sisters of
Mercy, near friends of Father McCarthy,
crowded the little chapel to participate
In the jubilee mass and tender congratu
lation!. The altara were appropriately
decorated and Illuminated for the occasion,
forming an admirable setting for the cere
monies. The Jubilee mass waa celebrated by Rev.
Tether McCarthy, assisted by Rev. Fathers
Voiiarty, Stlnson and Smith. St. Phllo
jnena's cathedral choir, under the leader
ship of Miss Swift, rendered an excellent
At the close of the mass. Father Mc
Carthy delivered a brief address. He
thanked the alatera and his friends for
their kindness and well wishes and ex
pressed the hope that nothing would hap
pen In the yeara to coma to diminish their
: "Twenty-five yeara In the sacred min
istry," he aald, "represent uncommon
trials, hardships, temptations. No one
an appreciate it without the experience.
A priest obligates himself to follow the
sample of the Savior. He must strive to
lead a eupernatural life, devoted wholly
to the church and her children. He la
gteset by the frallltlea of hla own nature
M well as by the sinfulness of worldly
surroundings. The trials of a priest, If
you will pardon the application, may be
likened to that of a man who walks on
tightrope over the chasm of Niagara.
If ba aucceeds in reaching the opposite
bora he la regarded as a great man, he
Is cheered by a multitude of spectators
and be gets his name and hla picture in
the newapapera. Now a priest la con
stantly walking a spiritual tightrope. If
Ike wobblea a little, do not discourage him
with criticism and fault-finding. He
hould ba encouraged and cheered and
given a helping hand to aafely reach the
other ahore. I am still walking the spiri
tual tightrope, my friends, and I appeal
to you on thla jubilee day to pray that I
may rightly finish the taek God has as
algned to me."
Father McCarthy waa born In Newark,
14. J.. February 22. 1852. Hla theological
atudlea began In 1868 and closed August 17,
1877, when be waa ordained at the Semi
nary of St. Vincent, near Pittsburg, Fa.
The following September be arrived in
Omfthfl end etstepei at ence u "on bis u!is3
a mlatlon prleat. Since that time to the
j re sent ha haa labored at varloua atatlona
in Nebraska, and waa pastor of St. Fhtlo
raana's cathedral for nine yeara, one of the
longest pastorates In the blatory of that
parish. At present ha la chaplain of tha
Convent of Mercy and aaalatant to Father
Smith, pastor of St. Patricks church,
which adjolna tha convent.
rTAKEfMISBVB WITH THE PRESIDENT.
Starr, i Trefa Considers Strenuous Life
I . Hot Solely Desirable,
At Kountse Memorial ohurch Sunday
knorntntvReT. B. F. Trefi, tba pastor, talked
lot "Tha Bequest of Peace." Ha aald, In
; "If we eoold tranaport ouraelvea to the
cens of the parting between Jeaua and Hla
jdlsclples, on a little bill outside of Jerusa
lem, wa would find Him comforting His dis
ciples who bad followed Htm to the laat. He
jwaa now to die and the blackness of despair
was over them. They asked Him what they
were to do now that Ho waa leaving, and Ha
told them that He left them His peace. It
'did not seem much to them then, but In
pater daya wa aee John upon the Isle of
jFatmos. after a Ufa Oiled with bitter strug
gle and few pleasures, yet he did not de
apalr. We see Peter, standing in Rome be
fore bla aasasslns, saying: 'Cast all your
care upon Him,' and we aee Paul writing
from prison, 'I have fought a good fight.'
And ao one after another we aee them ap
Iproaoh their and, a great calm possessing
them It Is ths peace given by Chriat.
I "The world la alwaya aeeklng for peace.
Mr. Roosevelt i may aay that tha atrenuoua
illfe la tha only one for a man to live, but
be doee not mean It, tor deep down in every
'man'a aoul la a love of peace. Men do not
'strive for the love of atrlte. No nation goes
to war for the love of warfare, but that
'peace may follow. Men have different ways
of seeking peace. One will try to acquire
Irlchea, another knowledge and another will
'attempt to aecurs It by development of char
'soter along moral, lines, but all find that
the peace they have aought cannot ba found
land they coma to a realization of the tact
that It la something beyond them which
they roust acquire it ia tha peace of Chriat."
.CHANCELLOR GIVES GOOD COUNSEL.
aCotne University's Head Says to Do
, One's Best.
' "There are two safeguards agalnat be
coming engulfed In tha perils of tha fu
ture." aald Chancellor W. P. Aylsworth
of Cotner university, speaking at the Firat
Christian church Sunday morning. "These
are affective in all cases, both against tha
deapondency that may result from brood
ing on the future, and against tha other
extreme of becoming too hopeful, too full
of expectations, too much wrapped up In
tha speculations of tomorrow.
' "One safeguard la action, duty. Enter
Into this. Do all you can. It you cannot
accomplish what you wish, do tha next
best thing to it. Tha other aateguard la
love, tha atrongest power of all. Tha po
tency of thla agent la-beautifully put in
'The night has a thousand off,
The day but one.
But ths light of a whole day dlea
When tha aun Is gone.
M 'The mind has a thousand eyes,
The heart but one.
But tha light of a whole Ufa dlea
When love la gone.' "
Chancellor Aylsworth preached from ths
theme. "Tha New and the Old." His
thought waa that the old should not ba
lost nor forgotten, but held fast and adapt
ed to new conditions of progress. Ws
rs passing with marvelous rapidity la
tha religious Ufa Into new aurroundlnga,
lie aald, and wa can carry ths old Ideas
with us. newly clothed to suit tha new de
mands, new projects and new bopsa.
COSLEY ASKS rOlt TUB YOIHQ MEN.
Paster ml First Baatlst Cfcnreh Re.
marks Upon Their Absence.
"Humanity la going mad over worldly
pleasures." said Rev. Conley st tha Firat
Baptist church Sunday morning. "Tha
young men are not at church: thoaa who
oome to this church could be counted on tha
tug-era of one hand. Wbsrs are theyt Why
are they not here? It la because of tha
great power of temptation."
Rev. Conley preached from the text, "Man
shall not live by bread alone, but by every
word that proceedeth from the mouth of
"Thla life abounda In temptation to
In." he began. "It la in this struggle with
evil that character la wrecked or made.
There are many possibilities before ua in
thla struggle with sin. By many there la
no effort made to overcome evil. They be
lieve that when through with thla life they
will come out In a fullness of life with Ood.
But they are deceived. It they make no
vlctorlea here they will make none in the
hereafter. Many there are who have sur
rendered early In tha fight and have gone
over to the aide of aln. These are the mcst
pitiable persons that walk tha earth. Some
have surrendered only a part; these, too,
"One of the greatest things in tbla life
Is to be able to withstand temptation and
to overcome evil, and thla should be the
supreme desire of everyone. ,We get an
inspiration to withstand temptation from
the life of Christ, and we know that It la
possible to overcome evil. Christ, we. are
told, was tempted on all points, on all aides
of Hla nature aa we are, yet Ha escaped
without sin. . A study of. His temptations
will help ua to understand the nature of
sin's fault and In aoroe measure fortify
ourselves against attacka made upon ua.
"Man la a part of two worlds." continued
Rev. Conley, "animal on one aide and the
spiritual on the othSr. ' . Between these two
there Is a great struggle as to which ahall
dominate. It should be our aln) to live for
the better life, for the higher-Ufa, for to
be carnally minded Is death, but to be spir
itually minded la life and peace." '
WIFE IS AFTER ATLANTIC MAN
She Has Omaha Police Arrest Robert
Ballard asd His. Former
I la relate tiv Ma wffa that liart T.l-
! lard of Atlantic, la., deposited $75 to her
credit with hia bankers attthat place, packed
his trunk and hied himself to Omaha to
bask in the smiles of another woman. The
bankera notified Mrs. Ballard that tha
money waa on deposit aubject to ber order
and Mrs. Ballard grew auspicious. Inves
tigating, she found that Ballard had left
town, taking with tilm moat of hla clothes.
She Immediately swore out a warrant charg
ing him and Ida Weber of Omaha with
criminal intimacy, and Deputy Sheriff H. F.
Duvall notified tha Omaha police to look
out for them. The couple waa arrested'
Saturday night and taken back to Atlantic
by the deputy sheriff Sunday ' afternoon.
Ballard ia the proprietor of a hotel In At
lantic and Ida Weber waa employed by him.
She left Atlantlo aome time ago, since wh'.cb
time she has realded at 3316 South Twen
tieth atreet, Omaha. Ballard followed ber
FOR THE OLD PEOPLE'S HOME
Women's Christian Association Will
Give Hnslcale at First Constre
At ths First Congregational church on
Thursday evening, September 11, will ba
given a musicals, for ths benefit of the
Old Peoples' Home, formerly called the
Old Ladles' Home. Thla entertainment la
being conducted under tha management of
the Woman's Christian association and a
merltorioua program la asaured.
' The Woman's Christian association waa
organized in 1883 and incorporated In 1887,
and for aome few yeara paat Ita chief, line
of work haa been the maintenance of the
Old Ladles' Home, which la located at
J718 Burt atreet, and which was originally
stabllsbed aa a refuge for women in desti
tute circumstances or with but alight
means of support. There bein, however,
no home for aged men or aged couplea in
Omaha, ths association decided to broaden
ths scope of its work to embrace men as
well aa women.
LANGFORD'S SON IS CERTAIN
Arrives from Alliance and Folly
Identifies Body of His Pols,
Aa a result of Tha Bee'a Investigation on
behalf of Mra. Sarah Langford of Alliance
ber son Albert and Sheriff Reevea of Box
Butte county arrived in Omaha Bunday noon
and have Identified fully tha body of tha
man who waa found dead from poison In
a boxcar at Thirteenth and Locusts streets
August 7. Tbe man waa Henry Langford,
the woman'a husband. Ha waa years old
and leavea four children. Ha bad a farm
twenty-elgbt miles from Alliance, and bla
aon atatea that ha knows of no reaaon why
tha father abould have taken tba fatal po
tion. The family had loat all trace of blm
after ba atabled bla team at 'Alliance, and
were only led to their present discovery by
the newspaper stories. Ths body will be
taken to Alliance this afternoon for burial.
This la an extremely dangerous disease.
In almost every neighborhood apma one has
died from It, and In many instances befora
a physician could be summoned of medicine
obtained. Mra. E. H. Delano of Durant,
Mich., ie aubject to severe attacka of chol
era morbua. During; the past four yeara
aha baa kept at hand a bottle ot Chamber
Iain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem
edy, and aaya it haa alwaya given her quick
relief. During this time she baa used two
bottles of It. Tbla remedy can be de
pended upon In tbe moat' aevera and dan
geroua caaea. Tba sate way la to keep It
at hand ready for Instant use"
RAPID ' PROGRESS. ;
t " r j-
An Omaha Flrns 'Enlarges Its Facili
ties Has Complete Plant Now.
The National Printing company baa made
another atep forward by adding a blank
book manufacturing department to Ita ex
tensive establishment. Mr. Henry . Hot
melster, who la acknowledged to bo one of
the best and most experienced men In thtt
line and who haa been a manager ot such
a department with one of tha printing firms
In our city for upward of ten yeara, baa
I become associated with ths National Print
ing company, having full charge and man
agement ot the blank book and binding de
partment. The National Printing company
la to be congratulated upon thla acquisi
tion. This la one of the wideawake and
progressive printing houses of our city, the
best evidence ot which Is that It la the only
printing bouse In tha west which waa ben
ored with a Grand Prix diploma on Its ex
hibit at the Parla exposition. It is noted
for the excellence of all work aa well aa
promptness of - execution and auperlor
equipment, being supplied, la addition to
tha usual facilities of job printing estab
lishments, also with composing machines.
One ot the special features of this estab
lishment is that It Is prepared to print
everything In all languagea and do it a ell.
Mr. John Rcslcky, who haa bean in tha
printing and publishing business hers sines
1875, Is president and general manager of
tbla company, whlls Mr. Fred W. Wallwev.
a life-long printer, la tha active super n
lendent. It ia centrally located, occupying
the three-story and basement block 509-511
South Twelfth atreet. Its telephone num
ber ia 1.008.
E. W. 61meral baa moved hla law offices
to 121 Bee bidding, third floor.
PLUMBERS HOLD CONVENTION
linnet Satsianof ths International Organ,
isatiat Opens Tedaj.
TO WORK FOR BETTER PLUMBING LAWS
Contemplate Organised Effort to Be
rare Proper Mnnlelpai Legislation
Delegates from All Parts
of the Coo a try.
The United Association of Plumbers, Gas
and Steam Fitters and Steam Fitters' Help
ers has an abundance of work befora It,
and will not finish before the end of tha
week, but today'a meeting, delegates aay,
will be occupied largely with such prelim
inary inctters aa tni report of varioua offi
cers and tbe appointment of a committee
to determine tbe procedure of tha meet
ing. Thla la tbe thirteenth annual convention
ot the association, and Omaha waa chosen
aa the convention city because of the local
plumbers being ao splendidly m organized
and the city ao strong in union sentiment.
The delegatea to thla meeting come with
their minds particularly concerned with a
purpose to secure better and more atrln
gent plumbing regulations in all cltiea
where such regulations are lax. They ar
gue that such effort on tbelr part la not
for their ben 'fit alone, but for the benefit
of the public, as !t will result in better
sanitary conditions. Ihty point to the rel
ative death rate a In cltiea that are well
regulated aa lo plumbing, and in those that
are not, and assert that invariably tha
death rate will be found to be materially
less In the former. The desired end can
be accomplished, they say, only by organ
ized effort to secure proper municipal leg
islation, and, wuile plana are not yet
formed, they will early become a principal
topic of the 21 delegatea who are expected.
Strike and Death Benefits.
Another action of the meeting will be
probably the prov'r.lng for a strike benefit
and death benefit. Sick benefits are already
provided for. Some aay, too, that thgre will
be made an effort to eliminate helpers for
Thursday evening the Dellona ia to aerva
a banquet for 250 of the delegatea and aome
ot the officers of the city and local organ
izations. The hotel register showed these dele
gatea present yesterday: S. A. Stanford,
Salt Lake City; H. E. Bailey, Rockford,
111.; John T. McKlttrlck, Pittsburg; Tbomaa
Wagner, David Delgan, Edward J. Duffy,
Edward Simpson, Daniel O'Brien and Jo-
aeph Croety, New York City; William M.
Merrick, John P. Shanhcssy, Fred T. Burcb,
John S. Kelley and John J. Bushnell, Chi
cago; John Boa, Grand Rapids; Edward
Tomppert, Louisville; Edwin Harkfleas and
Tbomaa McQratb, Cleveland; Jamea L.
Reed, Toledo; Stephen J. Kenny, Pittsburg;
J. E. Mullane, Minneapolis; John J. Mc
Tlghe, Los Angeles; Gus Brock, Butte; A.
O. Molln, Dea Moines; John Clark. Buf
falo; Horace Watklns, Columbus; E. A. Mc
Ginn, Pittsburg; D. M. Brofkey, Shenan
doah; Jamea Heath, John J. Cady, Charles
J. Fox and William Beckebred, St. Louis,
and George Roblacheeny, Houaton.
W. M. Merrick la tbe International pres
ident. Secretary and Treaaurer L. W. Til
den Is expected here by thla morning.
MORE SOLDIERS THAN BEFORE
Depnrtment of the Missouri Finds It
self Qalnlnsr Hnmerlcally In
, r Recent Months, t !
Tba report ot the adjutant general of tbe
Department of the Missouri shows tbe total
strength of tba troops in thla department
at this time to be 6,814 officera and men
a larger number than haa been In tha da'
partment alnce ita reorganization and 600
more than were reported last month. Next
month tha number will be increased by tbe
arrival of the Twenty-fifth infantry.
Major Muhlenberg, chief paymaster of the
department, arrived In the city Sunday and
will report for duty this morning. He baa
been carried on tbe rolls aa absent on
leave, but since bis return from Cuba haa
been attached to the office of the paymaster
general' at Washington. The arrival of Ma
jor Muhlenberg fills every staff office with
tbe exception of judge advocate, Major
John A. Hull, who has been assigned to that
position, not having reported.
At the close ot tba second day of the pre
liminary firing at tbe rifle competition of
the army, now in progress at Fort Sheridan,
Sergeant Archie Deuberry of tha Twenty-
second Infantry waa in the lead, with one
other man from that regiment. Corporal
Foster, standing eleventh In the Hat. Ser
geant Oelckera ot tha Sixth stood fifth and
Sergeant Wey of tbe engineer corps stood
eighth on the list There are twenty-eight
men from tha different departmenta In tha
competition, and It la now believed that the
ahowlng of the Department of tba Mlaaourl
will be above the average.
Captain Barnum of tbe Eighth cavalry,
enroute from West Point to Fort Riley, waa
In tha city yeaterday.
It la expected that General Batea and
Lieutenant Wills, who are now In Chicago,
will be absent ten days.
CLAN-NA-GAEU HAS OUTING
Sixteen Hundred Wearers of the
Green Spend Day at Mis
The third annual picnlo of tbe Clan-na-Gael
waa held yesterday at Mlaaourl Val
ley, Ia., and over 1,600 wearers of tha
green from Omaha and South Omaha were
In attendance. Theae left Omaha In two
aectlona, tbe first train leaving Union
atatlon at o'clock with over 800 aboard,
and tha second soon after noon, with al
most as many. The firat section waa ac
companied by Caaey'a band, which fur
nished music for the occasion.
The picnic had been acheduled to oc
cur at Yorkshire, and tha change of place
waa not decided upon until three daya
ago. Tbe Immense crowd present atteated
tbe hustling abilities of the arrangement
and advertising committee.
Tha day at Missouri Valley waa apent
in contesta of all descriptions. Including
racea, dancing and feata of strength. A
baaket lunch waa aerved on the (rounds.
Immediately after which T. A. Donahue
of Omaha and Dr. McCramm ot South
Omaha orated for tha benefit of thoae pres
ent. Tha first section of tbe crowd arrived
home at 7:10 last night, followed three
hours later by the second. All report a
grand time with nothing to mar tha pleas
ure ot the day. Tba arrangement com
mittee was composed of M. J. Kane, W.
Russell, Andrew Gallagher, Jamea Shean,
Thomaa Hogan and D. O'Neill.
Hoaar seekers' Uscaralons.
Ths Missouri Paclfio will sell round trip
tickets at one fare, plua 12, for certain
polnta In aouthwest Missouri, Kansas, Ok
lahoma. Texas, Arkansas, etc, on Tuesday,
August 19th. Stopovers allowed on going
journey. Limit of tlcketa, 21 daya. For
further information, maps, pamphlets, etc.
Call on or address any agent of the com
pany or T. Fi GODFREY. P. T. A..
B. E. Cor. 14th Douglaa sts.. Omaha, Neb.
Publish your lesal solUes In The Wstk'.y
Bee, Telephone 1J.
MILITARY MEN .FOR TEACHERS
Secretory of War Asks for List ef
Eligible Instructors for Col
At the request of the secretary of war the
adjutant general of the Department ot the
Missouri has forwarded to Washington the
names of all company officers In the depart
ment who, having aerved for ten yeara In
ths regular establishment, are competent to
act as Instructors of military science at
schools and colleges In the country.
According to orders recently Issued by tha
department it la expected that 10,000 pupils
at colleges, acnoois ana universities in me
atatea and territories shall be under mill-
tary Instruction. The order provides that
100 officers shall be detailed at auch achoola
or colleges, but that no college or school
shall be given a military Instructor unless It
shall guarantee to have at least 100 pupils
under military instruction during the terms
of school. These officers shall make reporta
quarterly in writing to the adjutant general
ot the army showing the progress made by
ths pupils under their charge.
The Instruction contemplated by tbe de
partment ia aomewhat more extensive and
thorough than that which waa given before
tbe Spanish war. Tbe pupils are to be
formed Into companlea and battalions, are
to be provided with small arms similar to
those used by the cadeta at West Point, and
the instruction is to cover not only tbe field
ot theoretical acience, but target practice
upon the range and in galleries.
Tbe achoola are to be divided Info two
classes: In ' the first schools and colleges;
in the second agricultural achoola and mili
tary achools. Tbe course of study at the
schools of the first class and at tbe agri
cultural schools will be practically the aame,
but at the military achoola the course will
be big Apr. There is but one military school in
thla department, that located at Fort Leav
enworth. It will open in September with
ninety officera from the regular army as pu
pils and a complete corps of Instructors and
assistants. Tbla year there haa been no
provision made for the Instruction, of civil
ians at the military acbool, but It la under
stood that as soon aa graduates of the
schools and colleges where regular army
officers are stationed become sufficiently fa
miliar with the branches they will be ad
mitted to tbo higher school ot Instruction.
In addition to the small arma issued, pro
vision la made for supplying In small num
ber plecea of field artillery three-Inch guna
cf the muzzle-loading type ao that batter
ies may be organized at the achoola.
A complete record of all of the pupils at
the achoola will be kept and from the most
proficient will be taken officers of volun
teer! when auch officera are required. From
those colleges which make military acience
an Integral part of their course of study the
names of tbe three most proficient in the
acience will be taken and Inserted In the
The fine weather of yeaterday proved op
portune for Krtig' Park to eftsb!1"l! rec
ord for big aummer resort attendance, sur
passing even the Fourth ot July by nearly
6,000. The crowds that thronged the lawna.
groves and promenades were so dense that
it waa difficult to perambulate at times.
Probably the principal drawing feature
tbe double balloon ascension and attempt at
record-breaking by the noted aeronaut, J.
Waldorf Hall, and like a week ago, owing to
an accident, all were doomed to disappoint
ment. On account' of the wind the start waa
not 'made until after dark, and aa the mon
ster balloon stood 'uplifted In the moonlight
it reminded one of the phantom alrshlpa of
fiction. Just'ss'lt left the ground a guat
st wind aept It Against the pilings that
hold tha screen for the moving pictures and
wrecked it. Neither of the aeronauts were
hurt. The contortion performances ot Yerva
ware well received. The moving picture
production of ths favorite fairy tale, "Jack
and the Beanstalk," and the "Passion Play"
were watched with Interest by all those
who could secure any place from which to
view tbem, tbe number of children drawn
by the former being unusually large. The
two programs by Huster'a band Included
some of ths cholcsst compositions ot tbe
standard authora, and to aatlsfy the demon
strative lovers of harmony It was necessary
to play a pumber of extras. The soloist
waa Huater, who played hla own polka,
"Brlllante,'' and for an encore responded
with "Tbe Holy City." Every amuaement
device enliated a large patronage, it being
impossible to accommodate all the trade at
the bowling alleys, merry-go-round, shoot
ing courts or on the burro excursions.
On Sunday next the double ascension and
attempt to make a high record will be re
peated by J. W.sHall and H. Hall, and on
Wednesday the regular weekly ragtime con
cert will be the apecial feature.
Stll. Keeps It Vp.
' "Curing a period ot poor health aoma
time ago I got a trial bottle of DeWltt'a
Little Early Rleere," aaya Juatlce ot tha
Peace Adam Shook of New Lisbon, Ind. "I
took tbem and tbey (lid me ao much good
I have used them -ever since." Safe, re
liable and gentle, DeWltt'a Little Early
Risers neither gripe nor distress, but stim
ulate tbe liver and promote regular and
eaay action of the newels.
Judge Hollenbeck of Fremont la at the
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bassett of Sidney are
Omaha visitors, registered at a downtown
C. E. Adams,- Jr., formerly with E. M.
Bartlett. has formed a law partnership
with S. A. Searle, the new firm name being
Searle & Adams.
B. H. Dare of Savannah, Ga.. general
traveling passenger agent of the Plant
system, Is the guest of the proprietor, A. 8.
Lee of the Dellone.
Colonel E. H. Crowder, Judge advocate,
U. S. A., who has recently returned from
tha Philippines, arrived In Omaha yester-.
day and is the guest of friends.
W. T. Coad of Rapid City. S. P.. who has
more cattle than he knowa what to do
Hh, la In Omaha arranging to get rid of
some of them. He stops at the Millard.
J W. McCammon. managing editor of ths
St Joseph Nevs. was In Omaha last even
ing to meet Mrs. McCammon, who was en
route from Salt Lake City to her home.
Paymaster General J. C. Muhlenberg. V.
S A with Mrs. Muhlenberg and their ion,
arrived, yesterday for a atay of Indefinite
length. They are making the Dellone their
Dick Ferrle waa In Omaha veaferday at
the Dellone. He had come from Mlnne
auolla, where the Ferris Ktock company la
to play this winter, and waa enroute to
Lincoln, where one of his subordinate com
panies Is furnishing warm weather diver
John White of Chicago, secretary of lodge
No 4, Benevolent Protective Order of
Elks arid who seconded Kentucky's nomi
nation of George P. Cronk as grand exaltud
ruler, arrived In Omaha yesterday from
Silt Lake City, accompanied by Charles
Clayton of the same lodge. They brought
an elegant grand lodge badge to Colonel
Davenport of the Millard atafT, who was
one of the promoters of the Omaha lodge,
but who waa unable to attend last week s
DIRKSON-W. D., aged 49 years, at 1732
Funeral todsy at 1 p. m. Frlenda Invite.
Tht Hlgbttt Vrictd
Order from H.
JEWS HOLD MASS MEETING
Eioti at Funeral of ths Lata Babbl Jostph
SPEAKERS COUNSEL TEMPERATE ACTION
Committee la Appointed to Draw Vp
Reaolatlons of Sympathy to Be ,
Sent to Hew York
A m.,. m..M- nf t.w . nm.fc. ...
npM Sunday afternoon for the purpose of
discussing the recent riots which took place
In New York at the funeral of the leader
of the faithful ta America, the lata Rabbi
Joseph. About 200 people were present.
The meeting was called to order by Harry
B. Zlmman. The first apeaker waa Judge
Levy of South Omaha. He aald that at the
funeral ot the late chief rabbi, whose devo
tion to hla people called out 40,000 of tbem,
not only thoae present, but tbe entire Jew
ish people of the country were Insulted. He
remarked that in every age and under every
sky the Jews had been oppressed, but that
in every case they have proved themselves
to be law-abiding citizens. That In Amer
ica for the first time the Jews are upon
an equality with other racea and tbey have
the power to make themselves not only tol
erated but respected
"Jerusalem waa never conquered but by
the Jewa themselvea," he continued. "The
Jewa were divided and they are divided
here there are Russian Jewa, German
Jewa, Polish Jews and other Jews, Jealous
of each other when they should be united.
We have too many societies, too many con
gregations. Let us get together and we will
be respected, because we will be pow
erful." Judge Levy was followed by Edward Rose
water, who opened his remarks by aaylng
that when invited to take part in the meet
Ink be knew not what to aay except to give
the doctor'a prescription: "Keep your feet
warm and your head cool," for there may
be aomethlng done which would do more
harm than good. "Since the time I spoke
with the committee," he said, "I have
looked the matter up, and I find that the
Jews In New York have appealed to the
mayor of the city and that a grand Jury la
Investigating the matter; that policemen
near the scene of the riots have been called
upon for explanation, so that all you can
properly do in thla case at thla time la to
adopt resolutions of sympathy, showing
that aa far west aa Omaha the Jewa feel
Interference Was Unwarranted.
"In the 40,000 people In the procession
following the remains of Rabbi Joseph,
many bad been in thla country but a few
years. They did not understand condltiona.
The UHerferenco with the funeral waa un
warranted; It waa an outrage. You have
got to stand a certain amount of abuse be
cause ot the prejudice against the race.
It will be found in every walk of life, not
only with the poor, but It extenda to tbe
Rothschilds. Thev mav alt In ths house of
lords, but when their backa are turned
they must answer the Indictment of being
"The most instructive feature of tbe de
plorable Incident in New York la that In
was-Hhat 40,000 who marched In the procession
there were fewer paupera than in any like
number of people of any nation or race,
and I will venture to aay that there were
not only fewer paupers, but fewer rich men.
Tbe majority of tbe vast concourse were men
and women who toll hard for an boneat liv
ing year in and year out. The character of
Shylock waa drawn 300 yeara ago. It waa
aa false then aa it la now, but it baa been
accepted. You must live thla prejudice
down by good behaviour. It may take
yeara; It may take centurlea. You muat
carry the burden; others have carried it
for centuries, and you can carry it better
In America than In any other land.
"There ia no danger of any crusade
agalnat the Jews In this country. Your
freedom and equality before tbe law is aa
sured, though there la nothing to assure
your social equality. I hope you will go
through thla matter In a deliberate, cool
way don't denounce, but sympathize."
Henry Zlmman then spoke briefly, aaylng
that the suggestions of Mr. Rosewater
should be carried out, and that an appeal
to the president would do no good; that
tbe Jewish people of New York have the
moral aympathy of every self-respecting
citizen of New York; tbey have abundant
money and the aervices of the best law
yera. There la no danger ot anti-Semitic
Upon motion of I. Kassal, a committee
waa appointed to draw up resolutions ot
sympathy to be sent to New York.
4204 Misses' Corset Cover,
It to ! years.
Misses' Corset Cover 4204 Well fitted
coraet covera ars sasentlal if the gown la
to give any degree of satisfaction. Thla
pretty one ia designed for and aulta girlish
figures to a nicety, aa the alight gathers
at the front provide needed fullness over
tha bust. In tha caaa of tbe original tha
material la fine nainsook, with a tiny frill
of lace and beading threaded with ribbon
as a finish, but cambric, long cloth and th
exquisitely dainty Paris muslin ars all
The corset cover is plain and smooth at
tbe back, but ia gathered at both upper
and lower edgea at the froota and is fitted
by means of shoulder and underarm seams.
The basque portion can be aeamed to the
lower edge or omitted and the tuge liuiu.a
with beading or an underfacing, as pre
ferred. The quantity of material required for tbe
medium size (14 years) is 1"4 yarda 34
inchea wide, with Z yarda of edging and
1 yards ot beading to trim aa Illustrated.
Tha pattern 4204 la cut in alxea for mlsaea
of 13, 14 and 14 yeara of age.
For tbe accommodation of Tba Bee read
era, theae pat teres, which usually retail at
from 16 to 60 cants, will be furnished at
nominal price, 10 cents, which covers afl
expense. In order to get a pattern en
close 10 canta. give number and name ej
pattern wanted and buat measur.
but th 8jf Zunlttf.
Mny at Company
lTV q Pa 9
.' Ana; V
Every day during the
ber and October. 1902.
will aell One-Way Settlera Tlcketa at tbe
From Mlnfonrl Riven
f2.no Ogden and Unit Lake,
f-iio.oo Butte and Helens,
a ' , , t i - . i . . . . -
-Vi - . .n, u, mm
City Ticket Office,
(Issued Under Authority of
Statement Showing Value of Products, Cost of
Production and Net Earnings of Various
Industries in Nebraska.
The census of 1900 reports the following to be the profits made and
axes paid by the following Industrie in the State of Nebraska:
Bread and Bakery I 1,061,667
Care and Shop Construction. 1,624,461
Flour and Orlst Mills
Millinery and Cuatom Work.
Printing A Publishing Papers
Printing Book and Job
Saddlery and Harnesa
The beet sugar Industry was one of the tew which showed a loss In
1900. From the reports it would appear that they lost $40,561 by their
operation, but It was not from excessive tax, because with $1,967,242
capital invested they only paid taxes amounting to $3,859.
These statements show that in all that class ot property, not real
estate, which Is reported for taxation In Nebraska, that not over 4 per
cent oft a true value Is returned for assessment, and the holdings of
personality that is assessed Is so small as to practically .amount to
Railroads of Nebraska Pay 10.o Per Cent of
J Net Earnings for Taxes.
Manufacturers' Net Earnings are Twice as Large
as those of Railroads, but they pay less than
One-Quarter as much Tax.
Railroads Paid In 1901, $1,161,331,18 Taxes,
I sTOMAHA Ona of tbe beat equipped of tie Kestey system ef Institutes, tg
rw only KeelsT Institute la Nebraska. Cures Drunkenness. Curse
IIEtLE-VT Drug Dasra. Booklet tree. Aasreae ail WLUcs M ?4 .
llN8TtTUTE Home Treatment for Tobacco KabH. cost $9
AN ElEBAHT TOILET lUIURT.
TJaed'by people of refinement
foiover a quarter of a century
Davis & CowgHI iron Works.
MANUFACTURERS AND JOBBERS
GENERAL REPAIRING A SPECIALTY.
IRON AND BRASS FOUNDERS.
1E01, 1603 and 1505 Jackson Street.
Omaha, Neb. Tel. 538.
t Zabriakle, Agent. J. B. Cuwglll, Mgr.
r laundry labors
any kind of
Swift & Company
montha ot Septem.
the Vnlon Paeia
sina;pies, nan Diego
..... v . i . . t c fJUllllB.
low rates from in
the Railroads of Nebraska.)
Coat ot ' Net Taxea Per cent of net
Production, earning!, paid, earnings for tax.
S 740,666 I 820,993 f 2,824 9-10 of 1 per cent
2.681,615 93.946 24,824 26 7-10 per cent
2.080,142 173,761 4,212 2 4-10 per cent
7,023,076 1,077.719 27.221 3 6-10 per cent
1,173,484 261,017 1,126 4-10 ot 1 per cent
789,666 312,872 3,496 1 1-10 per cent
1,871,649 681,602 9,719 1 4-10 per cent
747,676 130,856 3,382 2 6-10 per cent
1,861,896 421,846 8,440 1 ' per eent
68,100,908 2,917,431 43,682 1 6-10 per cent
Don't Order Goods
from any drug or rubber goods catalogue
until you g!t OCR PRICES ON YOUR
WANTS. If you will try this rule and
fall to aee where you can SAVE MANY
IjOLLAKS on anything In the drug, rub
ber goods or surgical Instrument line, then
we will go way back and keep still. Just
try this you out-of-town people compare
our prices with those In the other fellow's
catalogue and see how silly his prices look.
11.00 peruna Mo
I1.U0 Hromo-Beltser tAa
II. HQ Plnkham's Compound Mo
11.00 Palne'a Cel'ry Compound , Ho
ll)0 Cramev's Kidney Cure... 6oo
prevent hay fever with Oein Catarrh,
Powder our price toe
1 (io win mrdji imi
$:oo Pennyroyal Pills 11 oo
U m Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe. .12 IS
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
Tel. T.T, S. W. Cer. letb saS talon e.
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