Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 12, 1904, PART 1, Page 7, Image 7

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TribnU to ft Ft m m Mr tal Wha Timed
lb Toujhs of Abilene
lory et the Ciriit Work
Thomas t, Imltk, Marahaf aad
' Martyr the Caaee (
Law a ad Order.
On Memorial day the people of Abilene,
Kan., dedicated a monument to the bravest
and beet marshal that Motion ever had.
The monument la a hue granite boulder
nd on Ita top U fastened a bronse plate
Which reads:
t ......
MarahAl of 'Abilene. 1R70.
Died a Martyr to Duty, Nov, t, 170.
A Fenrless Hero In Frontier Day
Who. In Cowooy CTiaos,
Established the Supremacy of Law.
Abilene l an old cattle trail town. In
the later '80s It waa the end of the Union
Fnclflo track then the Kaneaa Pacific. It
waa merely a atock yard at first, but later
a the end of the trail that led up from the
ranchee of Texas, It became a wild and no
torious town. "Joe" McCoy, a young- 1111
Tiolsan. waa the first to give It Ita glory.
He took a horse find rode off Into the south
and Intercepted a herd of cattle bound for
California and Induced the owners to bring
tfctm there. Others followed, and soon the
whole Texas trade waa coming over the
Old Chlsholm . trail . to the new shipping
point. A sample train of stock was taken
to Chicago, decorated with bunting and ac
companied by a brass band, and then the
rush came In earnest. About 90,000 cattle
rnme In WSl; this grew to 300,000 In 1868, and
In 1869 nearly 600,000 head came trudging up
out of the south to be yarded and taken by
railroad to eastern cities. It was In 1M8-M
that the town began to feel the effects of
the new business that had come to It. The
"bottoms" were covered with saloons and
dance halls; murders were common and
drunken cowboys riding up and down the
streets shooting their revolvers Into the
windows terrorised the peaceable portion of
tho community. Thirty-two saloons had
licenses from' the city council.
Start for Reform.
The business Interests of the town were
suffering, and finally the city administra
tion took up the matter and considered
ways and mesne. T. C. Henry was mayor
and A. A. Hurd, now at ths head of the
western law depsrtment of the Atchison,
Topeka sV Santa Fa Railroad company,
was city attorney. . They sent to St. LOul
and asked the chief of police to tend them
two Of his beat policemen.
The officers came and were invested with
all powers for the enforcement Of the law.
They arrived on the afternoon train big,
burly fellows, In the full glory of their blue
They went to the mayor for consultation
and then walked through the bad portion
of the town. The further they went the
more frightened they became. They re
turned to the mayor. '
"How do you expect us to keep ordfr
when every man carries a gun?" they
"Make them take off their guns."
"But there are a hundred of them and
only two of us. They laughed at us as we
Went down the street We don't want the
On the night train they returned to St.
Iuls, and the town was worse than ever.
The wlckednees went on twenty-four hours
tn the , day and the cowboys boasted that
they owned the community.
It was In the midst of this reign of terror
that the mayor sent for Tom Smith. No
officer waa ever asked to undertake a
larger Job than he when he waa requested
to control the whole wayward element of
the place single-handed.
Smith "was a native of New Tork and
flurlng tho civil war was on the police
force of New York City. For some reason
he never told why he waa dismissed and
he drifted west to White Fine, Nev., where
he remained for a year during the silver
paining excitement.
When the Union Paclflo was being built
through Wyoming he was marshal of Bear
Ttlver, Green River and Cortnne. . At Bear
River during a riot he was severely
wounded, getting a load of buckshot In
various portions of his body.
This kept him In bed for several months
and then he went to Fort Wallace and Kit
Carson., on the main lino of the Kanass
Pacific. Iters he was marshal and was
employed by the railroad company to keep
ordsr. - ' '
S .1
Threats that Failed.
' When In Hays . City, one of tho tough
frontier towns, he saved the life of Judge
Canfleld, one of the beat known of the die.
' trlct court judges of early days. Canfleld
.; was presiding over court In the town and
had a famoua case in which number of
cattlemen were interested. They threat
ened to kill him If he decided against them,
as Canfleld had about made up hla mind
to do.
' . He waa about to call out the troops from
the fort to protect htm when soma one
mentioned Smith. Smith was sent for.
and stood around town and in the court
room for two daya. When the decision
was rendered against them the cattlemen
had taken the hint and did not dare an
assault on the court.
One, more bold than the rest, attempted
' to climb up to the rear of the court room
. where he could get a shot through the wln
; dow and then make a retreat to his pony,
' bat he was seen by the marshal, who sent
shot after him that laid him up for
While Smith waa coming to this city the
officers built a calaboose, but the cowboys
rased It to the ground. Then they rebuilt
It, and under atrong guard put a negro
In It. Later tn the night a crowd of the
gTBjaveg at M'eAa4 Sa 'f
warm evenings
nothing fasted
so good aa
AGENTS: Hugo F. Bits. 1334
m r m m jwj nv .at r
Lea Mitchell. Couocll Bluffs. 'Phone au.
drunken cowboys rode Into town, tore down
the building end took the negro away with
Smith looked over the town for a dsy
before he took the Job, then In the evening
strolled Into the mayor's office and said
hs guessed he would take the office. He
was asked for his plan of operations and
Said he had none except that he thought
he would stop the practice of carrying
"You can't do that," declared the mayor.
"They have been carrying firearms since
the beginning of the town."
"But It In against the ordinance."
"Yes, of Course It Is."
"Then I will stop their carrying fire
arms," said Srclth, quietly. "You see, we
could stand guns or whisky, but we can't
stand both. There ain't no chance to
stop the whisky, and we might aa well
Stop the guns. Then there will be less
danger." j
Smith Begins Business.
That night new copies of the anti-gun
ordinance were posted around the town,
and the next'morntng Bmlth took the oath
of office. Long before he appeared on the
street the gang wss ready for business,
and many boasted that the man did not
live who could make them give up their
Bmlth was about five feet eleven Inches
high, deep chested and With sinews of steel.
He did not seem to be so powerful aa he
He ate a hearty breakfast and strolled
down the street. The first person he met
was Hank Hawkins, a huge cattle puncher
from southern Texaa, who had made him
self obnoxious to the town. As the new
marshal camo in sight Hawkins stepped
out and asked:
"Bo you're, the man who has come to
run the town."
"No," replied Smith, "but I have been
hired to keep order, and I am going to try
"That Is one of the laws, and I will
have to trouble you for the guns right
"I won't give them up to any live man."
"I ain't lookln' for trouble," said the
marshal, his steel gray eves flashing, "but
"you will obey the ordinance."
Like a flash he leaped forward and
landed a terrific blow on the forehead of
the big Hawkins, who promptly measured
Ms length on the sidewalk. In the twink
ltng of an eye Smith was on top of him
with the guns In his hands.
"I will give you ten seconds to start
for the city limits," was the ruling.
After a glance at the determined face of
the marshal the cowboy lit out for the
high grass. Smith leisurely pocketed the
guns and sauntered down the street as If
he had nothing to do.
J Example of Serve.
Presently he came to a aalobn where a
crowd of cowboys were drinking. To them
Smith made a little speech:
"I am going to have order In this town,
and I want every man to obey," he said.
"If hs don't obey I will make him. I shall
treat every one fairly. You must all give
up your guns and they will be taken to
the mayor's office, where you can And
tbem when you want to leave town."
For a moment there waa silence. Then
a faro dealer, a leader among the sports,
spoke up:
"That Is the nerviest act I ever saw.
Here, Mr. Marshal, Is my gun."
He handed It to Smith, and all the others
followed his example. They were glad of
a chance to get out of the predicament at
the least possible loss of self-respect.
"I can'f carry them all," laughed Smith,
and bo a compromise was proposed.
The saloon keepers were to be the cus
todians of the weapons, and the cowboys
were to leave them off during their stay In
the town. They did It. too, and from that
time until Smith met death not a gun waa
carried In this city with the knowledge
of the marshal.
! Smith was killed while attempting the
arrest of a murderer three miles northwest
of here. Two Scotsmen had trouble with
an Irishman about some of the letter's
cattle destroying their corn. They killed
the Irishman and took refuge' in their
cabin, defying the authoiitlea. ..
The sheriff and his posse went out and
did not dare go near enough to the cabin
to make the arrest, coming back to town.
Smith volunteered to take two men and
bring in the murderers.
A Martyr to Doty.
When they came near the cabin one of
the Scotsmen was In the rear chopping
wood. The other was inside, and he cut
loose with a gun, firing a shot Into Smith's
breast. The deputies fled, and Smith, with
his true nerve, leaped into the dark little
Cabin and had nearly handcuffed the mur
derer when the Scotsman outside came
with his axe, and with a single blow sev
ered Smith's head from his body.
The wound from the rifle was of Itself
mortal, and his desperate fight after' re
ceiving it showed how undaunted he was.
So ended the life of the man who Is said
by every one who knew him to have pos
sessed the most msgniflcent courage of any
Of those who mingled with the procession
of desperadoes and bad men on the plains
In the early daya '
His murderers met speedy Justice for
their deed. Bmlth was burled In the little
cemetery, and the cowboys ran the town
again with their old vigor and reckless
nesa He waa followed by Wild Bill
Hlckok, another marshal of note on the
Plains, more theatrical In his methods and
with a wider fame than Smith, but not the
former's equal as a fighter, and possessing
not half the respect that came to the
quieter man.
It was characteristic of the feeling of
the cowboys who had been ruled as with a
rod of Iron that when they once gave up
they were Arm friends of the man who
naa conquered them. One day, long after
omiin a death, a gambler took occasion to
Insult his memory. The saloon waa In an
uproar In a minute, and he wa called on
to take back hla words. He dW not do It
quick enough, and was promptly stretched
on the floor by the strongest man present,
while the others cheered at the action.
A short time ago one of tho old settlers
Meiaanj . a
Douglas 8.t Omaha. 'Phone 1M1
of Abilene found among bis relics of the
cattle trail days a daguerreotype of Bmlth,
probably the only, picture he ever had
taken. This was copied by the local
photographer, and nearly enough copies
were sold to build the monument to the
dead marshal's memory. .
Appeal to Washington for Seed to
Replace Haloed Cropa la
the West.
WASHINGTON. June 11. An appeal for
assistance for people in. the flood stricken
country In the west came today In a
telegram to the Department of Agriculture
from Representative Charles C. Reld of
Arkansas. He wired aj follows:
Almost the entire Arkansas rivef bottom
In Inundated; probably all the cotton crop
destroyed. It Is extremely late to replant.
Can you suggest the kind Of seel that
matures eariy in tne tan ana wnere n
mny be obtained. It Is contended that
cotton planted now will not matur.. l'lessd
furnish as early as poeslb'e any Informa
tion or suggestions that you may hare of
vslus to us. The loss to this country Is
the biggest ever known. Many families are
Acting Secretary of Agriculture Brlgham
immediately conferred, with his assistants
and later Colonel Brlgham telegrsphed in
reply that he regretted that the depart
ment could not furnish the seeds snd said:
If the local seed Is planted Immediately
by the 15th there In possibility of getting
a crop, but the chanoes are against it.
It Is difficult to procure seed from here
In time to make a crop.
Colonel Brlgham ' then suggested two
varieties of cotton and added:
There Is a better chance to secure a
crop of corn If planted before July 1.
Consult with the experiment etatlon at
Fayetteville regarding the advisability of
planting sweet potatoes - and especially
cow peas. There Is alwaya a good sale
for cow pea seed.
Official dispatches to the Postofflce de
partment today report that the rivers are
rising again In southern Kansas, Okla'
homa and Indian Torrltory and that ths
Missouri, Kansas & Texas line may be
broken st Vlenta. The condition of the
service on the railroads on tho Kansas
postofflce district are as reported, but In
absence of advices to the contrary from
the Wichita district, Division Superintend
ent Taft of the railway mail service at
St Louis reports that he r.ssumes a similar
Improvement has occurred In the Wichita
country. The Missouri, Kansas A Texaa
line Is now open from Parsons to Denlson.
Between 8edalla and ' Pareona through
train's are running by way of Paola, but
stub trains are on the main line between
washouts. The service between Junction
City and Parsons Is broken and will re
quire two or three days of favorable
weather to open.
Levee on the Arkaasas Hirer Breaks
ad Cotton Lands Arc Inun
dated la the Lowlands.
ARDMORE. I. T., June U. The high
water has caused the death of nine persons
In the Indian Territory. The dead:
Y EAR-OLD BABY, at Mill Creek.
MIS8 FAY DAVIS, at Mill Creek.
FIVE CHILDREN of Tony Jones, In
Ktamlchi valley.
A CHILD, name not learned, at Bengal.,
Mrs. Wilson, her child and Misa Davis
were ssleep fn their home when a cloud
burst gorged the creek, which swept away
the building. The bodies were recovered.
All the tributaries of the Washita are
out of their banks and cotton and other
crops have been destroyed.
PINE BLUFF, Ark., June 10. The levee
at Hannsberry. OA ' the 'Arkansas rivef,
broke. today and more than S.000 acres of
cotton land are under water. Every avail
able man, together with state convicts. Is
working to repair the break.
EVANSVILLE; Ind., June 10. The break
ing of the banks of an ' artificial lake, 700
feet long by. 500 feet wide, tonight caused a
flood In the west snd of Evansvllle. Peo.
pie living In Maryland street were com
pelled to vacate their homes. The path of
the flood Is streaming with the carcasses
of animals and poultry, but It Is beltoved
no human lives were lost.
Bead of Dei Sfolaea. College Says Be
Does Wot Hecelve Co
operation. DES MOINES, la., June 11. President J.
K. Richardson resigned his position at the
head of the' Dee Motnee college today be
cause he said he was convinced that there
was lack of willingness on the part of cer
tain faculty members and some students to
co-operato with him.
' (' mmm . '
Lord Dundonald, Commanding Officer,
Mnat Resign.
OTTAWA. Ont., June 11. Lord Dun.
donald, commanding officer of the Canadian
mllltla and a veteran of the. South African
war, must resign his position or his ap
pointment will be cancelled by the Can
adian government. The causa of the rup
ture was a speech delivered recently at
Montreal by Lord Dundonald, in which
he aald that the appointment of officers In
the mllltla was by political preferment
. The matter came up In the House of
Commons today. A letter from Lord Dun
donald was read In which, he adhered to
hla . statement that Sydney Fisher, min
ister of agriculture, was interfering with
mllltla appointments.
Mr. Fisher said In .reply that when he
Interfered he wss acting minister of mll
ltla. Sir Wilfred Laurler, the premier,
condemned Lord Dundonald'a Indiscretion
In atrong terms. .The commanding offloer
of the Canadian mllltla Is appointed by the
British government. Aa, it would be Im
possible to retain an .officer In the position
who was not In aocord. with the govern
ment of the Dominion, nothing remains
fori Lord Dundonald to do but to resign
or his appointment will, be eanoelled.
m W
Sunday Is Children's day. In most of -the
evangelical churches In ths city special
services will take place, at which the chil
dren of the Sunday school as an organi
sation will be the principals. The hour of
these special oervlcea varies, sometimes be
ing given to the regular time for morning
service, sometimes to the Sunday school
hour and sometimes to the early evening,
or evening service period. The latter time
probably will be the most generally chosen
for tho gathering of little churchmen and
Chlldren'a day la growing to be one of
the most prominent of church feast days.
Christmas and Easter are of course the
greatest of all days, but Chlldren'a day
In Its uniting and strengthening effect upon
the Sunday school organisation Is consid
ered by many teachers to be of almost
equal Importance. Flowers will take a
large part In these services, and songs and
recitations. Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church has an elaborate program. That for
the First church follows:
Processional Hymn 62. "Onward Chrla-
tlan fluldler'r
Hymn 883
School and Congregation.
(During the ainglng those desiring
baptism will come forward).
Sacrament of baptism
Hymn 78
Responsive reading by superintendent
and congregation
Prayer by superintendent
Address' of welcome (senior department)
M. Z. Howell
Addrees of welcome (Junior department)
Naomi Fowle
Vocal Solo Voice of Angels. ...Clara Selfkln
Recitation The LUtle White Lambs....
Myrtle Bonner
Anthem I Waited for the Lord
Mrs. O. W. Mislck. Mrs. Ben Stanley
and Choir.
Aria from St. Paul O Ood Have Mercy.
Recitation Muriel Baldwin
Vocal solo Josephine Pardoe
Recitation The Buttercup's Wish
Adeline Wyckoff
Presentation of prlsea by superintendent
First prlxe, George Merriweather;
second prise, tiutn KODerrs
Remarks by pastor
At Trinity Methodist Episcopal Sunday
school at Twenty-first and Binney Btreets
all the babies of the surrounding neighbor
hood together wtlh their parents, relatives
and friends have been invited to. be pres.
enf. The pastor, Rev. J. R. Bmlth, hopes
that at least 100 babies will be present.
The Sunday-school exercises will be held
at 12:05 p. m. Every one Is expected to
take a bouquet of rosea or of some other
flowers. It will be a babies' day and
chldren's day and a special program will
be rendered.
Mrs. Albert E. Parmetee Is the superin
tendent of the cradle roll department and
is confidently expecting a very large at
Special music by the cnolr of Kountae
Memorial church:
Anthem My Soul Truly Walteth Upon
God , Rea
Solo O, Shadow In Sultry Land...Maraton
Harry higglna.
Quartette .
H. j. ttpoern, v. tr. uameis, o. 11.
BoVelle, William Reynard.
Duet The Lord la My Shepherd... .Smart
Edith Foley Mary Btapenhorst.
Chorus Be Not Afraid w,
From Mendelssohn'a "Elijah"
Quartette With soprano obllgato
Miss Foley.
Solo The Earth Is the Lord's Byrnes
Miss Mary Btapenhorst.
Musio at Calvary Baptist church:
Organ Prayer Lemalgre
Anthem Out of , the Depths Ashford
Organ Grand Chorus In F tialome
Solo Tako Me, O, My Father
, utni vvyn juun
. - . Miss Noble.
Organ Andante Chlpp
Anthem Remember Now Thy Creator.
; Adams
Organ March In C Calkins
Hymn Anthem Now . the Day is O'er.
The U a. m, and I p. m. services at
Trinity cathedral will be taken by Rev.
Frank Du Moulin of St. Peter's church,
Chicago. He Is a ptomlnent clergyman of
Chicago and was nominated to the ca
thedral as dean by Bishop Worthlngton,
but so far has not seen his way clear to
accept the election. He Is quite well known
to Bishop Williams and other clergymen
of the city. His father is a bishop in the
Canadian church.'' ' '
Mr. and Mrs. Du Moulin are guests of
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Yates at Hillside.
Musio at the Seward Street Methodist
Episcopal chuch:
Anthem (solo and chorus) Magnify the
Lord with Me ioreni
Mvrtla llodder and chorus.
Solo In the Shadow of the Cross.......
, ii. iiauBJine
Mrs. J. B. Davis.
Duet In the Cross of Christ I Glory..
, co xiowo
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Watson.
At MeCTiitw. Methodist Enlsconal church.
Farnam and Fortieth streets, Sunday morn
ing; will be held the third quarterly meet
ing, communion service and reception or
members. In the evening the Sunday
sohool will observe Children's day by a
concert entitled, "Jfelrs of .Tomorrow."
Mnals at St. Barnabas as follows:
Organ Prelude Intercession Schevo
m 1 1 M ..
X . r - 3 1 1 f 1 .
Processional Savior, Blessed Savior....
Anthem-Seet la Thy Mercy, 'Lord..
Miss Connoran,' soprano, quartet and choir.
Agnes Del Rtai
Miss Howes, soprano and choir.
Nunc Dimltls Turner
Recessional Jerusalem, mo uoiuen......
Postlude U-V..V';.' Ravelin
T. P. Haller.
The Children's day program of Immanuel
ftantlat Sunday school. Twenty-fourth and
Btnney streets, which was arranged for to
morrow evening, naa been postponed to
next Sunday evening, June 19. An attrac
tive nroKrram has been prepared and it Is
hoped the church will be filled.
Special children's day services will be held
in th First united Presbyterian church.
Twenty-first and Emmet. This service will
take the place or the morning preaching,
An interesting oroaram will bo given. W
T. Graham is superintendent of Sunday
V. M. ". A. Notes.
Former General Secretary. WUUs will be
In the city June 1.
During the last week Acting Secretary
i I ... .4 -M In ... . a r.n
ttrOCHniBJl VWIICU wumni., 1..,
ference with B. C. Wade, who will assume
bis duties a general secretary July 1. Mr.
Brockmnn is very enthusiastic over the
work In Ottumwa, its organisation and the
field that It Is occupying.
The regular Sunday afternoon men's
meeting will be held In the association
building Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock.
The orchestra will play from 1:80 to 4
O'clock. Elwood Bailey will sing. Rev. J.
R, Smith of Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church will address the men upon the sub
ject, "The King Among Common Things."
The Young Men's Christian association
will again have Its tent at the annual high
school encampment. The tent will include
amea such as chess, checkers, ehutfleboard,
i.ln-pong. a reading table with all the
late iiia"slnes. a writing tabic with spe
cial camp letterheads, an organ for even
ing entertalnmenta and several very at
tractive feature which made the tent the
most popular resort In the whole camp.
Sunday afternoon a meeting will be held
In the open air for the oadeta and the peo
ple of Missouri Valley. Last year the at
tendance wos about 600. The meeting will
be conducted by State Secretary lialley.
The tent will be In charge of Boys' Hecre
tary Arthur Jorgensen. and Frank W illis.
Mlseellaaeena Anaewateeaseata.
PI mo u la Congregational-Morning ser
vice at l:jn. theme. "The Ten Words.
Children's day exercises at 7 p. m.
Unity, Seventeenth snd Case. Rev. New
ton Mann, Mlnleter-Rervice at 10:. ser
mon: "Preaching, Its Weaknesa and Its
Hlllsldel Congregational, Rev. W. F.
Bergi, Pastor Morning service at 10:0,
theme, "A Vnllant Man;" at I p. m., "Dante
and His Ethics." .
Our Savior's Danish-Norwegian Evsngel
Ical Lutheran, Twent r-slxth and Hamilton,
Rev. George Henrlcksen, Paator English
service at 11 a m.
People's, Charlea W. Saridge. Paator
Morning subject, "Big People; evening
subject, "The Great Advantage and Re
ward of Pure Life."
Trinity Dunlsh-Norwelgian Evangelical
Lutheran, Twenty-ninth and T irfouth
Omaha), Rev. George Henrlcksen, Paator
Norwegian services at 4 p. in.
First Congregational, Nineteenth and
Davenport, Kov. Hubert C. Herring, IaTj..
Pastor Children's day, services at 10:30 a.
m. ; evening service at t o'clock.
Knox Presbyterian, M. DeWltt Long.
D. li.. Pastor Morning theme, "Children
In the Streets ot Gods City;" In the even
ing the exercises of Children's day.
ttouthwest Prebvler1sn. Twentieth snd
Leavenworth, Thomaa IS. Osborne, Paator
Morning service at tuuoain scnoui at
l. rii., innniiHn cnaeavor ai I p. m.,
evening service at a.
V'Ufton Hill Presbyterian, Forty-fifth and
Grant, Kev. R. M. Dillon, Paator Preach.
Ing at 10:W) and ; morning theme, "Wom
an s Blessedness;" evening, "Children's
Grace Bftntlst. Tenth ind Arhnr tl V
Fcllinan, Pustor Morning theme 10:46!
"Christianity ami the City; ' Children's day
program Dy ttunuay school at p. m., Ill
stead of tne regular breaching service.
Immanuel Baptist. T wenl -luurili and
puiiiey, ir. n. iverr iiccies, pastur Morn
ing service at 10:30. Similar school at noun
Junior union at : p. m.. Senior union at
.w p. in., evening service at o clock.
Pslvarv TTut.l- rr... . .. . .. I.
"M .:. l -uil Alii. UIII-
Hton, 'I homos Anderson, Pastor Service at
10;3o a. m., topic, "Uving la Fire;" Bible
school at noon; evening service at S, topic,
"Seest Thou Not hat Tho Do in the
Central TTnlte.l Pr..h.t.H.n T
fourth and Dodge, Rev. John M. Ross,
Pastor Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m.,
Sunday school at noun Children rinu tui I
7p 0,nMerv"1' you"sT people's meeting at
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Twenty-fifth
and Farnam tiunday school at 8.44
. m., morning service at li; lesson topic,
"IS the 1'llWi.iaA 1 nelitillnw Mnn h'unlu.
by Atomic Forte?" Wednesday evening
service at 8.
MyCabe Methodist Episcopal, Farnam and
"''. nev. x. n. vvutson, rasior tun
day school at 10 a. in.: sermon and com
mumon at 11 a. in.; children's day con
cwn iat p' Epworth League sorvice
win ue uiiucieu.
St. Mark's English Lutheran, Twenty
first and Lurdetie, U Uroli, i-ustor ser
vices lo-.tb a. m "Ihe Land of Promise, Ne
braska;;, g p. m., utrong In Faith -A Sure
Mastery; ' Tjunday school U n.: young
People's, 7:15 p. m.
First Presbyterian, Seventeenth and
podge, Edwin Hart Jenks, D. D., Pastor
rteryices 10) a. in. and s p. m.; morning
i "drc" day exercises by Sunday school,
lr' rlpnry, superintendent, and a
short talk by the Dastor.
Holiness Convention at the Church of the
...wreiuj, iiw Luininf, June U to 16, In
clusive. Services every day at 2:30 and
. .m' Meetings In charge of Dr. C.
J. l'owier of Boston, president of the Na-
iiunm xiuuness association.
First I lilted KvangeilLal, Twenty-fourth
and Franklin. Rev. . J. Lindsay, Pastor
Presiding Elder Rev. S. J. Bliupp of Lin
coln will preach Sunday morning at 11 and
evening at 8; Sunday school at 10 a. m.;
Christian Endeavor, 7 p. m.
Westminster Presbyterian, Georgia Av
enue and Maaon, Rev. X. V. Moore. Pastor
Regular Hunday services at 10:.W a, m.
and p. in.; Young People's Christian En
deavor society at p. in.; prayer meeting
Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock.
Walnut Hill Methodist Episcopal, Forty
first and Charles, G. H. Main, Pustor
Children s day exercises at 10:45 a. m :
platform meeting at 8 p. ro In interest ot
the Sunday school, with several short ad
dresses. Publlo Invited to both services.
First Baptist, Park Avenue and Leaven
Worth, Rev. J. W. Conley. D. D.. Pastor
Services at 10:30 a. "m. ana 8 p. m.; morning,
Children's day exercises; evening, the pas
tor will preach on "Life's Commencement
Daya; young people'a meeting at 7 p. m.
Hirst Memorial Methodist Episcopal,
Thirty-fourth and Lariinore, William Ks.,
plln, Pastor Service at 11 a. m., preaching,
baptism and reception of members; Sun
day Bchool at 13 in.; Junior league at I p.
m.; League, 7 p. m.; Children's day exer
olsea 8 p. m. ,
First Christian, Seventeenth and Doug
'as. S. D. Dutcher, Paator Preaching at
..'. a. "m. and 8 p. m.: morning auuject,
or His Name'a Sake;'' evening subject,
Equipment and Responsibility for the Sal
vation of Others;" christian Endeavor at
6:44 p. m.; Bible school at noon. -..f"0'?
Avenue Presbyterian, Fort'eth and
Nicholas, Rev. A. 8. C. Clarke, Pastor
Morning .jtArvliv. wvao ,nkiiui fin.- itHinn
of Christians;" evening service 7:46, sub
ject, "Recognising One's Opportunity,"
Hunday school at U; Christian Endeavor ot
6:46; Bible study. Wednesday, 8.
orace Lutheran. South Twenty-sixth and
Poppleton, Rev. M. L. Melick, Paator At
10:46 a. m., "The Great Supper;" at 8 p.
m., sermon from text '"When I see the
blood I will pass over you;" Sunday school
at noon: Luther lea r no at 7 n. m i nrav.r
meeting on Wednesday at 8 p. m.
Second Presbyterian. Nicholas and Twen
ty-fourth, Rev. Newman Hall Burdlck,
Pastor At 10:30 a. ni. Kev. H M. Steven.
eon. D. D., will- sneak on "Ths liufriLlo
General Assembly." The pastor will preach
hi s p. m. weanesaay miuweea service at
8 p. m.. subject, "The Spirit of the Age,"
being a study in Malachl.
Castellar Street Presbyterian, Sixteenth
nd Castellar. Walter H. Revnnldn Pastor
The annual Children's day program by
wio cnuuren win ds given at tne morning
service hour, 10:30. At 8 p. m. the pastor
will give an object lesson children's ser
mon, which will be of Interest to all, chil
dren and adults. Choir music, and In ad
dition the boys' trio from Park Forest
chapel will sing.
Trinity Methodist Enlsronnt. Rev .Tnhn
Randolph Smith, Pastor At 10:30 a. m. the
third Quarterly meetinar will be hM nv
J. W. Jennings, D. D., preaching the Ser
mon anu aaminisiering tne sacrament or
the Lord's supper. In the evening at 8
me pasior win preacn, subject, "The New
Evangelism."- Mr. Ed P. Sweelv will eon-
duct the Epworth league service at 7, sub
ject, "Conditions of Christian Dlsclple-
Catholic Clerg-ymen and Laymen Meet
Former . Anostollo Delegate
Upoa Hla Arrivals
NEW YORK, June 11. Cardinal Satolll
was welcomed to America tonight by more
than 700 Catholic clergymen and laymen at
the residence of Archbishop Farley, Pre
vious to the reception Mgr. Lavllle deliv
ered an address of welcome to tho former
apostolic delegate, to which Cardinal Sa
tolll replied, referring to his two previous
visits to America and expressing the hope
that the blessings of American liberty and
American civilisation will spread to all
parts of the world.
Bee Want Ads are the best business
A safer or more reliable remedy for the
oiomacn. i.iver or ivinnevs man tne cele
brated Hostetter's Stomach Bitters. With
a FIFTY YEARS' RECORD of wonderful
cures back of It. no stronger argument for
ii uu chu uo prcseniea.
o Hostellers
has never b e o n
known to fall lu
cases of
Poor Appetite,
Indigestion, r
6emral Debility,
Dyspepsia or
TODAY and test
lis merits for your
i ZiS 'V--
' own satisfaction
The genuine
our own prhate
atamp over the
at -
The difference between auocess and
failure In business life Is due In nine
out of every ten esses to lack of phy
sical manhood. Your growth, your
strength, your ability, your Intellec
tual or business capacity, your skill
as a workman In the usual business
pursuits of life, your popularity with
other human beings, of cither se. tn
all shaken nr.d your future career
blighted If your sexual power Is de
pleted. You an't be half a man stx
ually, and a whole man otherwise. A
chain Is no stronger than Its weakest
link. Upon possessing the essential
elements of manhood depends chiefly
the happiness of marital life, your
success In the commercial world and
the perpetuity of our rare. The loss
of rexual power wl'l bo found a sure
and certain condition In almost every
case of business fullure and poor sue.
cess In life, hence the value t6 a man
We Don't Patoh Up-We Cure Quickly, Safely and Thofot.nhly.
Are you suffering from any hidden drains, weaknesses ' or prlvute dlsc-nsosT
If so. why not he cured? Whv not win back the vim, vigor and vitality 'ost?
The spark of sexual vlta'lty eoldom dies Out. It Is often weakened, Impitlied,
tcmporarllv absent or frequently disappointing, but seldom dies, and It tun be ,
renewed. The secretions can be reawakened, vitality restored anil the functions
agAln made normal, Just the same as a wilting llower can be revived by sun
shine and water. We have been the direct meiins of testorlng thousands of
alfllcted sufferers to complete and perfect health. Years of praetlcul expe
rience, thousands of dollars spent In researches and ;n Immense practice have
enabled us to evolve a svstem of treatment that la a speedy, safe pnd certain
cure. The rhange In thousands of cises Is simply marvelous. Blighted Uvea,
blasted hopes, weakened systems, debilitated and atrophied organs and nervous
'wrecks are perfectly restored by our system of treatment. If you will give us
the opjiortunlty we will prove to you our nklll and ability by curium you of
your ailments. If you need skilled medWal attention, nlve this matter your
earnest thought and consideration, as your future health and happiness may
depend upon the course you pursue at this ttmo. We cure quickly, safely and
Stricture, Varicocele. Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Waste In Urine,
Rectal, Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to Inheritance, evil habits, ex
cesses, self-abuse or the result of specific or private diseases,
rnilCIH TlTim tRCC- Office hours a. tn. to I p. m. Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
tUHoULI AllUn met if you cannot cull - write for symptom blank.
1308 Farnam St., Bst. 13th and Hth Street, Omaha, Neb.
Atlantic city and return
On sale July 0 and 10
bostow and return J
On sale August 11, 12 and 13
Chicago ond roturn
On sale June Id to 20
Chicago and return
On eale every day
Chicago and return (one way via St. Louis)
On sale every day
cihciumati and return . ' -On
sale July 15, 16 and 17
DETnoiT and return
On sale July 5, 0 and 7
On sale every day.....
Indianapolis and return-
On sale June 20 and 27....
LOCisviLLR and return
On sale August 12 to 15.
ogdex, salt lake: city and return
On sale every day
Also very low excursion rates
and New England. Call or write.
An Office In
The Bee Building:
For $10.00 Per Month
We have a very desirable small office, that la vacant today, at the
price mentioned above. There ar only a few of these smaller ofnees In
the bulldlnc. but In point of comfort and desirability they are vary satis
. factory to anyone who needs only a smsll floor space.
This price tncludee all the advantna-ee of the bulldlns perfeot Jani
tor service, all day and alt night and Sunday elevator service, electric
light, water and beat.
These little offices are usually snapped up quickly. Better call today.
Rental Agents
Everybody who entered the building
containing the
at the Omaha exhibition remembers ths
doctors' udvlue to young mothers. Nothing
was used In tho Incubator building simply
bei-auae Its milk producing qualities was
and Is today bettor than any other beer
brewed. Order a case. It Comes In quarts
or pints. A small Rlaaa full , occasionally
will bring quick results.
Sold oa Dlolnaj and BaSfet Cars.
Fred Krug Brewing Co.
Onuaaa'a Model Brewery.
Telephone 420. OMAHA
for am
of regaining hla health. Intellectual
power and vigorous manhood cannot
be measured In dollara and cents. It
Is a power and a privilege that should
endure with man as long aa life Itaolf,
and whenever It Is Impaired or sus
pended through Ignornnre, excesses.
Indiscretions or dissipations, n.ituro
will neert Itself snd every oiher
bodily and mental function wilt. If '
you have violated thla law you must
pay the penslty unless you are agvln
lestored to what nature Intended you
a strong, robust, healthy man physic
ally, mentally snd sexually. It Is use
less to worry about the pnst cau
after ths disease or weukness becomes
onoe established. Tlio fact that the
trouble now exists makes It necessary
that there should be no apathy, no
Telay, no deferring matters until later
. $13.00
. $30.50
to many points In Ontario, Quebec
1323 Farnam Street,
Omaha, fieb.
r IrJJalrWtiwaMaHSflic -i' : -1
Cro und Floor,
The Bee Bu llding.
Omaha. Neb.
jf VVJI yuicaor anu ir
f, :fV UE88 MONEY
V ' vfs. h,,n other
cures all spool! dlseatu
ul uieu kidney. ulJir
nd uUeu of worn it
Blssil Dnlesa eured tor life, soon every si gn
81000 rOISOO Vruntoui. o"s oa body, U
mouth, tongue, tnroat. hair and eyebrowa
(falling out) disappear completely forever.
Viruses Vslss ruptured, enlarged and kao.
leilCOSB TBIDI i, vein cured wllUem cut
ting, pain ur loss of time,. Never full
Quickest cure in the world.
Wmi, Narwoiii Men iZtf.T'tJXi:
aabllity, earl decline, lack of vigor and
Treatment by mail. M years OS" SVC
Ur of lub. and Liwuglae.
Office and Infirmary, 2Uh end Mason Bis.
OMAHA, N Ell. Telephone K-.
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