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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1904)
THE OMAITA DAILY BEE: MONDAY 'ATTOT7&T 15. Iimr.
WORK OF MISSIONS IS CfflNA
j Dr. W. 8. Brewiter Tells of Practical Good
j Being Done.
EDUCATING AND CHRISTIANIZING PEOPLE
! MJmloBirr Bars Erery
feat Donated, to AdTncln Uos
prl Will Be Jadlclonalr
Expended In Orient.
"We are not chasing rainbows In China,
tut are spending every dollar given by
the home people o as to make It a prac
tical business Investment as nearly as tos
alble," said Dr. W. B. Brewster, a well
known missionary to China, at the First
Methodist church Sunday morning;. He
detailed the work of the Methodist, mis
sionaries In the Orient and described the
progress that Is being made.
"Do not think the money you contribute
Is being poured Into a bottomless pit," said
he. "In our missionary school we are
teaching trades and occupations to the boys
and girls that will enable them to earn a
living and we hop eventually to make
their product while In school pay the ex
penses. In fact, this has been accomplished
to a certain extent Weaving and rattan
manufacture are bolng taught, and I have
Just closed a contract with a large Chi
cago house for all of the latter work we
can turn put.
Illustration of the Work.
"As an Illustration of what the mission
aries are doing for China let me refer to
the proclamation recently issued by Huang
Chi Kl,, commander-in-chief of the army,
and the coming man of China. His proc
lamation wns aimed at foot-binding and
ought to discourage It. He advised that
the women learn science and Information
that would be useful to them and to so
ciety generally. When you find a man of
hi character urging the women to edu
cate and become modern It Is certain that
the country Is on' the verge of a great
change or awakening.
"One of the most difficult problems with
regard to foot-blndlng, which is In a fair
way to be abolished altogether within the
next generation, is the fact that If a woman
has natural feet she must work. Now ffio
only way for thousands of them to do so
ha been cut and carry wood to market,
sometimes for a distance of twenty miles.
Buch a life Is not conducive to chastity.
It has been our struggle to provide these
women with other employment so they
could earn what was necessary In their
own homes or in less laborious ways.
Blowly we are succeeding.
"Tha Influence of the missionaries In
China has not been lost. It Is constantly
Increasing and will jrove one of the great
factors In the modernizing of this back
! WRONG TO , PIT ILLS ONTO GOD
Rev. A. G. Beecher Talks of Provi
dence and Calamities.
Kjv. A, G. Beecher preached at Trinity
Cathedral Sunday morning from Matthew
The preacher recalled that "during the
last few weeks, from every quarter of the
(lobe has come news of sudden death to
thousands of people. The mighty forces
of nature have made destructive Inroads
and other causes have produced many
, casualties. From all these happenings we
i turn bewildered and are conscious of the
weakness and helplessness or numan mo.
To what end are these visitations sent. No
human being U capable of answering.
Borne one saved may declare that It Is a
f unlshment for sins. We cannot see where
her Is any consistency In laying the loss
of live during the last few weeks to God,
nor wherein It was a Judgment of God on
these poor unfortunate people. To accuse
God of the responsibility of the mine dis
aster, the loss of lives through the bridge
catastrophe,, the work of the anarchist, the
Clocum and all other disasters to say that
these victims were sinners and conse
quently cut off, would be the greatest pre
sumption. that we were capable of Judging
and that we were spared because we were
saints. It Is wrong to think that God
wuld seek such vengeance. Many of the
things that happen are caused by direct
violation of the laws of nature and nature's
God through the ingenuity of man. We
are paying money to see men do feats that
are dangerous. God did not Inyent the
law that made the engineer go at a rate
of speed that the engineer knew was
dangerous. Just because the time card fixed
It. And yet when the accident occurred
people blamed It to God. It Is quite one
thing to be led to God through these accl-
.rienta and in itand Aal.la dtuI nlalm i a ,
the death Was due to sin."
The minister referred at some length to
selfishness of men In 'the pursuit of busi
ness and disregard of other Interests and
aid: ' "We remember God In our distress
and forget Him In our prosperity; we pray
for what we want and fall to thank HI in
for what we receive.
i succesnrui in me real sense' ana
to do what God would have us we must
' use our talents for making others happy.
If we cultivate fraternal love we need
rmve no fear when we cross the portals.
The uncertainty of the human plan should
tench us to build on a firmer foundation
dom as my Father hath appointed unto
The speaker drew object lessons from the
lives of David and the 8avlor and said
there were many things In their lives that
were common with the lives of Christians
"David," fttld the minister, "had a mar
velous self-control, a kindly, forgiving
spirit, undaunted courage and a noble life
purpose. Though wave-tossed on the sea of
life by many besetting sins he would not
forsake tha service of Jehovah. Arid Is It
any wonder that the watchers on the walls
of Zlon should look for the coming of an
other David? '
"Jesus did not spring suddenly Into His
leadership. He had His period of training,
experience, the Influence of a mother's love,
contact with His brothers. All this entered
Into His life and He grew In wisdom as He
grew In stature. At the age of 12 He dis
covered Himself In the temple and said, 'I
must be about My Master's business.'
"Kingly qualities mature, gradually In th
atmosphere of courageous endurance. The
greut life purpose demands years of faith
ful training and service. The stream of
human life may be clarified as It goes along
through channels of self-control, the pure
and noble heart throwing aside by the way
all that mars the perfect life.
"Jesus went through crisis after crisis
and resisted temptation after temptation,
with His early training to support Him In
the hours of trial. These kingly qualities
that marked the lives of David and Jesus
should engage the attention of every One of
TALKS OP MCOUKMIS' CONVERSION
Dr, Frank N. Hlale of Cleveland
", Preaches at First Prealirterlan.
; Rev. Frank N. Klale, Ph. D., of Cleve
land, O., occupied the pulpit of the First
i Presbyterian church, Seventeenth and
, IDodge streets, yeoterday morning. The
subject of his sermon was "The Conver
sion of Nlcodemus."
, "There were three Incidents In the life
of Nlcodemus that Identifies him as one
of the striking characters of the New
; Testament history," said Dr. RIale.
' They are the bud, the; bloom and the
, fruit of Christ's teachings. Nlcodemus was
one of the Important and wealthy men of
Ms locality. He had seen Jesus and heard
Him and was deeply impressed. Christ's
ministrations were not confined to class or
clique. Though He of Himself was of the
submerged tenth, but here In Nlcodemus
was a man among the very best and most
exalted. Christ's one arm was around the
lowly and the other was around all the
world. Jesus said to Nlcodemus: 'Ye must
be born again Into the kingdom of God.
As Moses lifted up the serpent in the
iwllderneaa, so shall the Son of Man be
lifted up and all that believe on Him shall
have everlasting life.' We must be not
only defenders of Christ, but we mut
give ourselves to His service. We must
be followers in His footsteps. Man was
made for service to God. Heaven and
earth are continually tr!!Sn of thtfr serv
ice to God. They are filled with the
glariea of human life given for His cause
even front the meanest of His creatures."
HAMP1.KI OK DAVID AND JKsrg
Sokllnie Qnalttles In Lives of Savior
and tireat Servant.
Rev. Frederick W. Ltwvltt occupied the
pulpit of the First Congregational church
jtnltidjy morning. In the absence of the
regular pastor, Rev. Hubert C. Herring,
who returns to his charge Sunday aftt-r
. i.txt. Rv. Mr. Scott of Wiener, Neb., will
i prrm h next Etitbtmth morning.
j Iiv. Mr. l.eu.vitt choae for his text.
' I.uke xi U. ,5. "I ci-Lolut unto you a klna--
HOTTEST DAY THIS SUMMER
Sunday, with NlnetyThree as Maxi
mum, Holds the Banner for
Having put the month of July to bed
with a mean temperature of "3 and sus
tained its cool weather record for the first
ten or twelve days In August, Omaha, that
great middle west summer resort, yester
day gave Its people one more taste of the
tropics. Sunday was the hottest day of the
season, the maximum temperature being
93, registered at 4 and 6 o'clock in the after
noon. July 18 showed 93 once, but the 93
yesterday was one-tenth further on toward
94, so yesterday holds the banner thus far
and Omaha people are perfectly willing
to see It remain the champion.
Bunday was a hot day throughout the
Missouri valley and westward, but to the
east the atmosphere was much cooler.
While Omaha was getting Its 93 and Kansas
City Its 96, Valentine and Rapid City their
100 these are the worst Chicago had a
maximum temperature of 72.
Omaha had good warning Saturday and
was as well prepared as possible for the
hot time. Its people were prompt to take
to the black spots wherever they could be
found and thousands of them rushed to
the various parks and resorts In their eager
search. These places were thronged from
morning until night and the street cars
Jammed throughout the day.
The warm weather set In early; In fact,
the great humidity In the atmosphere was
felt almost as soon as the sun got well
over the horizon. The nineties were reached
a little after noon, by ! p. in. it was 91, by
4 o'clock, 93, the maxlmuth, which was
sustained until 5, when the downward
course was Btruck, and by 8 o'clock It was
87. Then a little after 9 o'clock a pleasant
breeze blew up from the south and gave
the relief so gTeatly sought throughout the
The weather man was unable last night
to offer definite advice as to possible con
tinuation of this spell, but ventured the
assertion that loyal Nebraskans and par
ticularly those so fortunate as to reside
In Omaha, would be willing to endure Just
a little more heat' If necessary after the
excellent sea-side summer they have had.
BRINGS THE CHEQUE HIMSELF
The Alert Life Insurance Aarent Often
Secures a New Policy When He
Personally Pays a Death Loss.
"It Is a shrewd way of life Insurance
companies often have of sending a solicitor
with the check for the payment of a
death loss." said a prominent merchant
yejterday. , "The agent thus sees the bene
ficial y In person and pavee the way, after
the peyment has been made, for some new
business. The right of the money bo
promptly at hand Is the best sort of evi
dence of the value of life Insurance, and
many a new policy results from this
method of paying a loss personally. Of
course, tact Is essential In the proceeding,
but tact Is a standard asset of every good
solicitor, and where there Is any sort of
a chance for a new application to be writ
ten he la sure to secure It, directly or
Indirectly, after he has turned over the
check for the old one.
"Where there are sons or other male
relatives of the deceased the matter Is
relatively easy, for nothing can appeal to
a sensible man stronger 'than the sight of
the cosh that has already resulted from
Investment In life Insurance. With the
widow or daughters there Is the feminine
solicitor to follow up the matter If It seems
advisable, and In any case the result Is
rarely unfavorable. No better evidence
that life insurance Is a grand thing can
well be afforded than the receipt of a fine
payment so quickly after a death has oc
curred and the affable, earnest agent who
brings It In person often becomes a per
manent family acquaintance.
"To ask If you do not require some more
Insurance Is second nature, anyway, to
everybody connected with a life company,
and It Is this commendable belief In the
value of a policy, and unhesitating pre
sentation of Its needs' that accounts In a
large degree for the great growth of the
work and the widespread acceptance of Its
benefits by the public everywhere."
FUNERAL SERVICES FOR THREE
Two Solemn Ceremonies Held Sunday
and Third Will lie Held
Funeral service for the late Ira Patchen
was held yeeterday afternoon at Odd
Fellows' hall, which was thronged with
friends of the deceased. Ira Patchen was
a popular barber and lived at room 15
Crelghton block. He was 4f years of age
and a member of the Odd Fellows, Red
men. Woodmen of the World, Modern
Woodman of America and the Maccabees.
Rev. Newton Mann, pastor of Unity church,
conducted the service. An unusually long
cortege followed the remains to the depot
for shipment to Lake Geneva, Wis., for
The remains of Georgo Reven, who died
at Bloux City from typhoid fever, have
been received In Omaha and Interred at
Mount Hope cemetery. The funeral service
was held at Sioux City and the funeral
was from the chapel of Bralley & Dor
rance yesterday afternoon. Mr. Reven
was 66 years of ag and the father of
Mrs. George A. Murray of 2417 Krsklne
The funeral of Mrs. Clura Rentfrow, late
wife of Police Sergeant Lewis Rentfrow,
will be held this afternoon at I o'clock
from the family residence, 1411 North Eigh
teenth street. Interment will be muds at
Forest Un cemetery.
A. U. Hubermann. Diamonds, direct Imp.
MURPHY IS FOR FORT ROAD
president of Street Bailway Company
Beady to Build Line,
SAYS HE WILL MEET CHAFFEE'S OFFER
It Llentenant General Gets niatit-of.
Way Into Fort Crook He W 111
Run Elect rle Cars
It looks as If Omaha may reasonably
hope for an extension before long of the
street car service from South Omaha to
At the reception to General Chaffee at
the Omaha club Saturday night General
Humphreys, one of the army officers pres
ent, complained of the lack of traction
facilities between the points named and
Oe.ieral Chaffee took occasion to say he
might recommend an appropriation to con
struct the line. This brought President
Frank Murphy of the Omaha A Council
Bluffs Street Railway company to his feet
with this statement: "If you do, we will
equip It with cars and furnish power."
tn an Interview last evening Mr. Murphy
said to a reporter for The Bee: "If Gen
eral Chaffee obtains permission from the
government for us to run onto the gov
ern-nent reservation at Fort Crook we will
not only furnish power, equipment and
operato It, but we will build the track
probably a single line between South
Omihin and the fort. I do not believe the
line would be a financial success, but the
people of the fort and of Omaha want It
and we are here to please the people."
Asked as to the probability of the road
being constructed during the next twelve
mo.iths, Mr. Murphy said: "No, I do
not think we will undertake it during the
next year, but It will dome before long.
I believe we have abofct completed our
extensions In Omaha and have covered the
territory fairly well."
JUDGE KINKAID IS PLEASED
Gratified at Bright Republican Proa.
pects and Results of Ills Home
Congressman H. P. Klnkald arrived In
Omaha last night from O'Neill much im
pressed and gratified with the political
outlook In Nebraska and the splendid re
suits of his homestead bill, which has
driven the wedge to a large Influx of new
settlers on the wide-stretching and fertile
plains of this state.
"Politics? Well, now, there Is little need
for republicans In Nebraska to discuss
politics with any degree of apprehension
this year," said the Judge, In his usually
genial manner. "Republicans in Nebraska
have the same assurance on the state
and congressional tickets as republicans In
the nation have on the national ticket.
I think we are sure to win. The action
of the fuslonists leaves me with the im
pression that we have even less cause for
anxiety In Nebraska than before the demo
crats and populists held their conven
"Regarding our homestead entries under
the recent bill, I can say that results have
been more than gratifying. Good citizens
are promptly taking advantage of their
rights to get a location each of this Ne
braska la 1, and their colonization Is going
to help the state very materially. Of
course, many of the homesteads are being
taken by people already living in this
state and many of the old homesteaders
who only got a quarter section aro tack
ing on their three-quarters, but at the
same time no Inconsiderable number of
new settlers is coming from other states.
"The heaviest settlements are being
made, I should say, in Cherry county, but
only because there Is more of this land
there than In the other counties. I am not
aware th any Impositions are being prac
ticed by the cattlemen."
CLAN-NA-GAEL ANNUAL PICNIC
Two Bi Tralnloads Go Over Into
Iowa, to Spend a Hot
That It takes more than record-breaking
heat to keep the Irish at home was shown
yesterday when 2,000 more or less native
sons and daughters of the green Isle from
Omaha and South Omaha and some 500 of
the same from Council Bluffs went to Ten
nant, la., to participate In the fifth annual
picnic of the Clan-na-Gael societies of the
three cities. The outing was held in a
large grove and a general good time was
enjoyed. It was announced that City
Prosecutor Tom Lee would be speaker of
the day, but the committee on arrange
ments decided that it was too hot for In
tellectual effort and there were no formali
ties of any kind. It had been reported that
somebody had prepared a resolution ex
tending sympathy to Russia whether for
the loss of officers, battles and battleships
or Its attitude toward Japan was not stated
but no such declaration was presented
and hence was not adopted.
The Clan-na-Gaels traveled to Tennant In
two Special trains of nine cars each over
the Great Western. The first train left at
9 and the second at 12:40, and both were
crowded, especially after departing from
Council Bluffs. Return was made about 10
o'clock In good order and with every one
declaring he had a delightful time.
The amusements consisted of athletlo
sports of various kinds, which were some
what poorly patronized because of the heat,
and dancing to music provided by Clarke's
orchestra. The committee of arrangements
was composed of D. J. Stafford, chairman;
John Riley, M. J. Kane, George Holmes, T.
J. Kane and John Curtan.
Special Summer Tourist Rata to De
The Chicago Great Western railway will
sell round trip tickets at one fare plus
12.00. Tickets on sals dally. Good return
ing until October 31. For further Informa
tion apply to S. D. Purkhurst, General
Agent, 1512 Farnam St.. Ornnha. Neb.
Lewis and Clark Us posit Ion,
In the last number of the Lewis and
Clark Journal, which is the official bulle
tin of the Louis and Clark exposition to be
held at Portland, Ore.. In Itdfi. the official
router of the officers of the exposition Is
given. Among them are two familiar to
Omaha people, l. c. Freeman, who Is sec
retary lo the director general and pay
master, was In the employ of The lice as
a reiHirter during the Tranninlf llpi'l
and International exposition In INMi, and
will be well remembered by manv Omaha
people. The other Is John A. Wakefield,
who was secretary of the Trannmle-l-s'ppl
and Is now connected with the Loulxlana
l'tircliaao exposition at St. Louis. He la
director of cone. anions and admissions at
the Portland exposition.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
In te Iki f kus
Tea Ua4l ataeel
of Me.lr mm lrMUa Art. Nlilf tm-n.nt InUruo
tt'tm. lH,.U4ln,li.uv Tae.ili.ini trl..i.
alrtuit'!ii Hii.mji.) nu u iUjtfia puullt of iliulUia
"""i Uiml.iMHi.t.i.l.i 1 In. t.l..u.
Jixlfroa. 4itU J. lit I 1 tl imr, IVaal4at.
trrtr kU"kn W
A. . .. If
AT THE PLAYHOUSES
"The Galley Slave" at the Dny.l.
Hartley Campbell brQUght to the business
of ploy writing the experience of long
years In newspaper II f , and out of the
riches of his garnered knowledge of human
nature he gave the choicest to the plays
he produced. On none did he lavish his
care more than on "The Galley Slave."
Campbell didn't write to Instruct; his nrws
ppper life had taught him the futility of
that undertaking. He knew the great pub
lic, when it goes to the theater, wants
to be entertained and doesn't much mind
If Its feelings be harrowed up to some
extent. Just so the essential humor be
poured as a soothing embrocation over the
bruises and lacerations lift by the passage
of the fiercely pnsslonate scenes and
nerve-racking situations he has prepared.
In brief, Campbell wrote plays Just as Mrs.
Southworth, a contemporary, wrote novels,
and the success of both In their fields Is
"The Galley Slave" Is as Interesting now
as It was nearly a generation ago, when
It was new on the stage Its plot has lost
nothing, and, being founded on the eternity
of human nature. Its situations are as
potent to sway the emotions now as then,
and "ever will be, world without end"
The Woodward Stock company, which Is
now offering this play at the Boyd theater,
Is giving It a very capable Interpretation.
It Is well staged, and the several chr
acters are In the hands of people amply
able to render them intelligently. Miss
Eva Lang has the trying role of Cicely
Blaine, and gives It with taste and feel
ing. To the part of Francesca Rimini Mist?
Nettle Douglas brings her best efforts, and
with good results. The Dolores of little
Lottie Salsburg Is good work for a child.
Walter Marshall makes Sidney Norcott a
hero worthy of consideration and Reginald
Barker gives a conventional Interpreta
tion to the role of Baron DuBols, the vil
lain of the play. H. Guy Woodward Is
well remembered In Omaha as a comedian
of ability, and In Franklin Fitts he has a
part that Is quite to his liking. The
others in the .company round out a well
balanced cast and make the piece go well.
Some pleading specialties are given be
tween acts, that of little Lottie Salsburg
being especially good, and the setting of
the play Is splendid, new scenery having
been painted 'for each act,' It being the
plan to make an extended tour In the
"The Galley Slave" will be the bill until
after Wednesday evening.
"The Flsmliig Arrow" at (he Krtisr.
Lincoln J. Carter's object Is the same as
Bartley Campbell's and for the same
reason, but his 'station Is quite 'at the
other end of the line from Campbell. Carter
appeals solely to the surface emotions,
those that can be aroused without stir
ring the depths, and resorts to methods
that touch only the superficial to achieve
his ends. He enjoys the distinction of
being a pioneer In the drama of the water
tank, the, saw mill and the "practical"
locomotive. ; He Is none the less thorough
In his way than . was Campbell, and his
pieces are all prepared to the most minute
detail with great care, so that the effect
aimed at is achieved with a certainty.
"The Flaming Arrow" has neither literary
nor dramatic merit;-nor Is it at all likely
that Its author Intended It should have,
but It does present a series of pictures
and situations that are carefully gauged
from the thrilling to the actually sensa
tional, and which never fall to please. In
the present piece the customary tale of
love and villainy, honesty and hatred, la
filtered through a combination of United
States soldiers, Mexicans, Indiiins, good
and bad, and the customary environment
of a frontier post. It Isn't a blood and
thunder yarn at all, and possesses no
degree of Interest to the auditor.
The company at present enacting this
rlay at the Krug theater Is well equipped
for its mission It contains a number of
capable srtors who are happily fitted with
parts, Is abundantly supplied with scenery
for giving the realistic touches to the
movement of the play, and Is directed by
a stage manager who believes In keeping
things moving to the end that the per
formance goes with a snap that Is encotir.
aging. "The Flaming Arrow" will be the
bill at the Krug until after Wednesday
evening, with the customary matinee on
Xew Maneaer at 1 hf Krna.
Mr. C. S. Breed, who will be the resi
dent manager for Messrs. Hudson &
Judah at the Krug theater, arrived from
New York yesterday, and assumed his
duties last night. He is an experienced
man, and has been with W. A. Brady's
enterprises for the last few years.
See Our Ad.
on Page 9
1T A7 frilfsri7
THE nF.LIABLR STORE.
See Our Ad.
on Page 9
Clearing Sale of Men's and Boys'
Light and Medium Weight Suits
Miss Marie Townsend.
Miss Marie Townsend, 71 years of age,
died Saturday night at the Old Peoplos
home, -214 Wirt street. The funeral serv
ice will be held at the home this morning
at 10 o'clock. Interment at Forest Lawn
A. B. Hubermann, oldest and absolute re
liable Jeweler In Omaha. 13th and Douglas,
Special Summer Tourist Rates to Ken
tacky, Tennessee, North Carolina
The Chicago Great Western Railway will
sell special round trip tickets at very low
rates to Crab Orchard, Ky.; Mlddlebor
ough,, Ky.; Tata Springs, Conn.: Oltvi
Springs, Tenn.; Ashevllle, N. C; Hot
Springs, N. C; Roanoke, Va.; Glade
Springs, va.; Radford, Va.; and otbet
points. Tickets on sale dally, good to re
turn until October SL For further Infor
mation apply to S. D. PARKHURST, Gen
eral Agent, 1512 Farnam street, Omaha,
Special Summer Tourist Hates ta
Points In Illinois, Wisconsin
The Chicago Great Wesern Railway
ell special round trip tickets at very
low rates to points In Illinois, Wisconsin
and Michigan. Tickets limited to October
H. For further Information apply to S.
D. Parkhurst, General Agent. 1SU Farnam
st, Omaha. Nob.
End of Week texrnraion to Clear
Via Chicago Great Western railway. For
trains Friday night and all trains Satur
day of each week round trip tickets will b
old at one fare to Clear Lake, la. Tickets
good returning on any train until the fol
lowing Monday. For further Information
apply to S. H. Parkhurst, general agent.
1U2 Farnam street, Omaha. Neb.
Homeseekers' Rates to Aorth Dakota
Every Tuesday until October 25 the Chi
cago Great Western Railway will sell round
trip tickets to points In the above named
state at a great reduction from the usual
fare. For further information apply to
Geo. F. Thomas, general agent, 1SU Far
nam street, Omaha, Neb.
18 K. Wedding Rings. Edholm, Jeweler.
Speedy convalescence, new
strength and appetite, fol
low the use of
The perfect malt-tonic and flesh
builder. It is a pre-dig;ested food,
easily retained by the most deli
All Drueviats sell it. Prepared only by
Anheuser-Busch Brewing Ass'n
St. Loula, U.S.A.
St. Louis' Greatest Sight is the Anheuser-Busch Brewery.
See it while attending tbe Fair.
r 1 m
Thov Burlington Is the only line with
Its own train service between Omaha
and CMcftgo and St. Loula, and ,ln view
tt the many rotes to the east Ttpplylng
one way ria St. Louis and the other via
Chicago, It can arrange the moat desir
able variable tours of the east.
8t Louis and return tickets good In chair cars (seats CO tl!
free) on sale Tuesdays and Thursdays VUiUU
St. Louis and return, 513 GO
St. Louis und return, one way via Chicago, 320 00
Chlrugo nnd return direct or via St. Louis, In one . 090 Hfl
or both directions daily QaCUaUU
Buffalo and Niagara Fulls and return CO "I 117
dully V I il U
Mackinac Island and return (via boat from Chicago), 20 2S
Iinyvlew. Charlevoix, Harbor SprliiKs and I'etoskey, Mich., gOA Ol"
nnd return (via boat from Chicago), daily V f'bU
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo and return gl"f "
d"y Oaf. 00
Denver, Colorado Springs and Tueblo nnd return Off" ft ft
Tuesdays and Siiturdayn until Sept. 17 QlSDaUU
Hot Springs, S. I., nnd return Aim m
Ogden, Suit Lake City und Crand Junction and return Ann n
amy , v?uUtDU
Yellowstone National 1'nrk and return
Portland, Tacoma, Seattle, Vancouver and Victoria CI" fa flft
and return on sale August 15 to 18 ViwUsUU
Ban Francisco and Los Angeles and return-on sale C Mf n f
August 15 to September 10 .. SWslIU
I can give you all the latest Informa
tion about eicurston rates and furulsa,
free, Illustrated booklets about all ex
cursion resorts- See me or write about
JL & REYN0LD5, City Ps. Aft., 1503 F.rnarn St, Oraaha.
Men's Suits, worth $10 and $12.50,
cn Sale Monday at $7.50 and $5.
We liuve these suits In light and dark
sliades. In serges, cheviots, cassiniens
nnd worsteds, in fancy mixtures and
plain colors, all well ntado r
Willi good linings and trim J)
$7.ro and .
Men's outing coat nnd pant suits in
light, medium and dark shades, in
fancy mixtures and plain f
colors, on sale J eV C
'outha' long pant suits In all the new
shades nnd fabrics, in plain nnd fancy
colors, mode up in single and double
breasted styles, all well tailored and
worth up to $10, our ff
sale price I J 1 1
SPECIAL BARGAINS IN OUR
FURNITURE DEPT. THIS WEEK
Just received two cars of chairs and
rockers, at a big reduction all new fall
styles, at prices that will defy competition
On sale Monday and the balance of week
SPECIAL, SALE OF IKON BklUS THIS
$2.00 Iron beds for $1.W
$2.75 Iron beds for 1.75
13.75 Iron beds for ..... 2 8"
15.50 Iron beds for 3.85
$7.85 Iron beds for 4.S5
118.50 bed room suite for 14. No
120.00 bed room suite for 16.50
flb.W bed room suite for 18.50
132.50 bed room suite for 27 50
Steol couches for 3.75
Made up in sailor blouse, Russian
blouse, double breasted and three
piece styles. In fancy mixtures nnd
plain colors, light, medium and dark
shades, all well made, many of them
linve double seat and knees. Any of
these suits pre worth from a rn
$2.50 to $3.50; our sale price I .JU
for Monday, only
Boys' wash knee pants in ages
3 to 10 years, worth 25c,
on sale at
TO JUGQLC WITH HEALTH
ia deagsrous to one'a bsppisaas sad succeas is Ufa. For it is '
er tsa heslthy man sad woman that wlo t he Uurela f auc
oeas. fhjaieians are constantly recoiamaadlsf
tor thee who need s tonic It ia t be extracted juice of the tin eat malting Parley and
aromatio hopa. It Ula the yelna with rich red blood, and btrilda up tone, muecle and.
tliaue. It 1 Inreluabie for tboae who are anaemic and ran down in health. Walt
la the food for etarvad nerves, the SAnlabar of aleDleaaneaa and tha eon-
auerer of leeeltude. Jtslter telephone Cackley Bros., Dletnbuiere, 121 1st North lain
bt.. Oua&a. mBA u i j.j.ua.x UM.fi..
Illinois Central R. R. .
Round Trip Rates from Omaha, Neb.
- Louisville, Ky., on sale Aujf. 12 and 15
Boston,-Mass., on sale Aug. 11 and 13 ,
Tickets to points below on sale daily until Sept 80th.
October 31 st:
Montreal, T. Q -.133.00
Buffalo, X. Y -.t27.15
Put-In-Bay, Ohio 122.25
Chautauqua Lake roints..27.15
Chicago, 111. $20.00
Chicago, 111.,' (via St Louis
one way)....-. $20.00
Charlevoix, Mich $24.25
Detroit Mich.. .-.$21.50
Quebec. P. Q. $38.85
Mackinac Island, Mich.. $20.25
Toronto,, Out. . . .... ..$27.15
Cambridge Springs, Pa. .$27.15
St Paul-Minneapolis... g!2.50
Alexandria, Minn $15.25
Walker, Minn., (Leach
Rice Lake, Wis ...$15.00
Winnipeg. Man (35.00
Watervillo, Minn $10.50
Madison Lake, Minn.. . $10.50
Spirit Lake (Okobojl). . . . J.5
Waterloo, Ia $11.85
Cherokee, Ia fu.85
Correspondingly" low rates to many other points in Illinois, Michi
gan,' Wisconsin, Minnesota, Ontario, New York State.. Kentucky,
Tennessee, North Carolina and Virginia. .
Attractive tours of the Great Lakes via rail to Chicago or Du
luth and steamer...
Before planning your trip, call at City Ticket Office, 1402 Far
nam Street, Omaha, or ' write,
W. II. BRILL, Dist. Pass. Agt., Omaha, Neb.
NOW AND THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED LINO
BETWEEN , '
ST. LOUIS AND CHICAGO,
SUNDAY, JULY 31. 1904.
Thoroughly Equipped trains leave St. '. Louis and Chhugo nightly (aft
arrival of Incoming trains), arriving either city the fo.iowlng nion.Ing.
Equipment entirely new; lavish in design, elaborate in furnishings.
Ask your Ticket Agent, or address.
PASSENOER TRAFFIC DEPARTMENT.
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