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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 19, 1904)
TITE 0XIAI1A DAILY BEE: MONDAY. RErTEMHEIt ID. 1904.
CHRISTIANITY IX ORIENT
Influences of Orthodox Religion Bares
Japan, Says Native Methodist.
MISSIONARIES PRAISED FOR THEIR WORK
MInUtvr ys Mined Will Defea
Resslan BuraiM He Hm Hlgnt
an (hrlat on His
The lecture room of the Young Men
rhri.finn association rooms wm crow
yesterday afternoon to listen to the address
by Rev. Yokeshl I'kai, pastor or the Ce
tral Methodist Episcopal church at Tok
Japan. Rev. Mr. I'knl became a conve
to Christianity through missionary Infl
ences In Japan In M and later wai ed
f.utr1 In America, completing his course
Indlanola, la. He Is now In this country
for the purpose of raining money for
rhurrh and school In Toklo. He said:
"Flffv-nne years ago Japan was a pagan
nation and it was through the Influence
of the American naval officer, Commodore
Perry, that Japan threw open Its doors tc
the world. Japan Is one of the oldest ol
nations, yet the newest of civlllied nations
Its Hdvar.cement Is owing wholly to th
Christianising Influences of the mission-
"It labile young men of Japan who are
becoming Christianised, and It Is through
them that the country Is developing ao rap
Idly.. It Is a country of schools and col
lrgts, with bne pf the best educational ays
prr,a nf the world. Christ has done all 01
this for Japan'. Most men under the age
of-Jii vonm In linan are educated. All
great men of Japan of today have become
n limine of the Christianizing Influences
Religious iteration is universal throughout
the empire. The greatest number of con
verts Is among the student class.
Women Strength of Nation.
"I'am tlie son of a Shinto mother,, who
at the are of 79 became converter to tnns
ttanlty.' Our women are becoming Chris
tianised and they aro the strength of the
The Young Men's Christian as
sociation has a wonderful hold upon our
young men and It Is thriving there won-
rierfnllv. Over iO.000 conversions to cnns
tlanlty have been made In Toklo within
the last three years. Among these were
i vn in the student classes alone. In our
rent atme-tle between one of the old and
powerful monarchies of the world we are
seeking to make Russia keep Us promise
and keep out of Manchuria. The Japanese
will not acknowledge defeat until they are
dead. We era fighting for the principle of
right and bellevp we will conquer.
"We have adopted many of the American
Ideas and are rrateful to America for Its
friendship toward us. In our present war
we . bellevo God will help us, for we are
on His aide. ..Americans will always be, wel
come to our shores."
HARVEST . HOME FESTIVALS HELD
Services at , St. Mathlss' Episcopal and
'.''. Grace Lutheran.
Harvest home festival services were held
Sunday morning at St. Mathias' Episcopal
and Grace Lutheran churches. At the
former generous offerings of fruit, vege
tables and delicacies such as Jelly were
trade for use at Clarkson hospital. The
rector. Rev. Philip Davidson, preached a
sermon suitable to the occasion, his sub
ject being "Growth."
"The offerings for the harvest home fes
tlvul today epitomize the purposes of man
to love, to worship and to labor. They illus
trate the development he has made since
he was turned out of the Garden of Bden
and Introduced to a hard, cold world ca
pable of producing something approaching
the luxury of the garden only after long
and arduous toil. But In the loss of the
Paradise man was endowed with a species
ef divine energy, to be ambitious and with
a, tradition of Improvement. So In the
years that followed he worked Incessantly
to restore as far as possible the richness
he bad lost. '
"Some men call the earth mother nature.
In reality, it Is the mother of decay, de
generacy of death. It la only the divine
energy and Intelligence of man that makes
it productive and give forth food fit for
"God., In calling forth our energy, de
veloped In ui manliness, self-reliance and
strength. It was not for punishment that
He placed us In this world; It was to give
us a chance to work out our salvation.
"Through centuries of effort and disap
pointment men t-ve succeeded In develop
ing and perfecting their work, as exempli
fied In the fruits, and products that we have
)ier. today. In giving It freely we see the
real charity the practical love and sym
pathy for our sick brethren."
DAY OF. ' ATOXEMENT AT HAND
Jaws ObaerVe ' Yom Klppar Forgive
nd Ask Forgiveness.
The Jews of the world are praying for
forgiveness today and If they fall not
short of the great ideal, they are today for
giving those who have done them Injury,
Yom Klppirr. the day of atonement, the
most important and solemn festival in the
Jewish religious calendar, began at sun
down Sunday and continues for twenty
four hours. In the temples of Judaism at
other hours than the special services, many
have gone to pray singly for the remission
A NEW PRINCIPLE IN MEDICAL
For years it has been the practice ol med
leal men to treat patients suffering from piles
by Jocal, eiternsl application. These treat
in ems give but temporary relief, but have
never affected a positive cure.
After months of. research and study, ao
companUd by actual experience with various
patients, Dr. C. A- Perrin arrived at a posi
tive conclusion as to the exact action of the
various parts of the bowel system, under
different conditions, and when subjected to
He finally prepared that wonderful Inter
till remedy known as Da. Perhn'i Pile
SraciPic, which Is put up in bottles, retail
Ing at all reliable drag stores for $1.00 each.
This Internal remedy baa been on the mar.
ket for the past ten years, and in all of that
time there has been bat three casea where a
positive cure has not been effected.
Dr. Ferrln's Pile Specific is sold under a
positive guarantee by the druggist making
the tale, to refund the full purchase price,
providing the remedy fails to cure. This la
the absolute proof of its merit. Any man
or woman who suffers from blind, bleeding,
Itching or Internal piles can try thla internal
remedy with the absolute certainty that it
will cost nothing unless it cures. Here is
what one sufferer says of this wonderful
Dr. C. A. Perrla, Htktu, Mont I wis Sa thank
sow tor th cam your wonderful mMbdM aw doaa lot
an. 1 had the pi las Sra run, and uadar th
edvtea ol a doctor had than removed by th kails and
It It Ira fcr awbil. but they ratiunad and 1 at one sot
s bonis of year Parrin's Pile bpadfls and one botUa
bss entirely cured ntt. sad I am u good as I sver .
J ACS Buujvam.
Better get a bottle of your druggist today
gad get relief from present and future
Pa. PjutiM Mxpicai. Co llaLgjt. Mom
of sins. The doors remain open today for
this purpose. The time of atonement is a
faat day and Is observed by all Judaism,
especially In the orthodox synagogues,
where the worshipers abstain from both
food and drink for the twenty-four hours,
At Temple Israel solemn services last
evening marked the beginning of the fee
tlval. The temple was Inadequate In seat
Ing capacity. Rabbi Frederick Cohn spoke
"My friends." he said, "as we come here
tonight, we are nearer to realizing the true
mennlng of atonement. We realize as never
bf-fore how blessed Is the time when
brethren1 dwell together In peace. I do
not know of any festival in any religion at
all like this, or which can match Yom
Klppur. All the festivals of every religion.
no matter how advanced, are taken from
us. But none of them have a Yom Klp
pur, a day of atonement.
"If we have sinned, and who has not.
who la not sorry tonight and Is not ready
to make reparation? IW us pray that In
the future we may be better. Despite the
Indifference and scoffing, In every, man and
woman remains a spark of the divine that
waits to be fanned into a glow. The fact
we have a Yom Klppur Is the greatest trib
ute we can rendor God.
"Oh, friends, while we desire to be for
given, how, as reasonable men and wo
men, ran we expect to be forgiven If we
do not ourselves forgive? Surely there
Is enough we have to forgive, we have
chances enough to exercise that power.
Tonight we art all Judges and as we pray
Ood to forgive us, let us forgive all others.
The attribute of forgiveness Is the divlnest
In man; nowhere else do we give such an
Illustration of superiority as In exercising
this power. Magnanimity is very rare
among men," it demands a superiority in
mental characteristics; a forgiving man Is
superior In moral attributes. Truly the
strong man Is be who controls himself and
can speak the pardoning word. To err Is
human to forgive divine."
A special service at the temple will be
gin at 9:80 o'clock this morning with a
sermon by the rabbi on "The Fast Which
God Chooses." ,In the afternoon comes a
memorial service with an address, "Hearts
FRANK ZELUNGER IS CAUGHT
Striker Who Is Charged with Leading;
Mob Finally Trapped by Fed.
Deputy United States Marshal James Al
lan and Captain Shields finally have suc
ceeded In corrallng Frank Zelllnger, an al
leged striker who has been wanted since
August 4, on the charge of being the leader
of the mob that followed and assaulted
Dennis Cahlll on his return from work at
the packing houses and subsequently made
the assault on the Cahlll house In South
Zelllnger was found last night down In
the Missouri river bottoms near South
Omaha, where he had been in hiding in a
tent since the early part of August. He
was lodged In the Douglas county Jail to
await his hearing befere United States
The two officers have been laying In wait
for Zelllnger for several days. They learned
he had been making his headquarters In
a tent securely hidden In the brush down
In the bottoms, but Zelllnger's friends kept
him posted and he managed to elude the
officers. However, yesterday they got a
pretty straight tip that he was to be there
last night and the officers hid In the brush
to await his coming. He was observed last
evening approaching in a buggy, with a
friend and the officers crawled down
toward the tent, and being armed with
rifles, succeeded In compelling him to sur
After his arrest Zelllnger said he was
glad It was over, as he was thoroughly
tired of trying to keep In hiding longer, as
he knew the government officers would get
him sooner or later.
Panoramic Yellowstone Park.
The Northern Pacific takes pleasure In
stating that It can now supply to all who
have visited, contemplate visiting, or are
Interested In Yellowstone park a large
panorumlo picture of the park. This work
of art Is forty-two Inches long by thirty-
eight Inches wide and is done In fifteen
colors. It shows absolutely the topography
of the park, the location of the hotels,
geyser, baBtns, canyons, roads, lakes, moun
tains and all features of the park. It
gives as nothing eise can a connected Idea
of the region and is a valuable picture and
map combined. Framed, It Is ornamental
as well as usefuf, and Is specially suited
to the school, class room and library.
This panoramic picture will be ready for
distribution In tubes about June 16 and
will be sent to any address by A. M.
Cleland, General Passenger and Ticket
Agent, St. Paul, Minn., upon receipt of 25
cents. Orders will be taken now and may
be sent direct to Mr. Cleland or through
any of the general district passenger agente
of the Northern Paciflo In the larger cities,
or through the local agents In Northern
pedal lianei Toarlsv Rates to Ken.
tacicy, Tennessee, North Caro
lina and Virginia.
The Chicago Great Western Railway win
sell special round trip tickets at very low
rates to craD urcnara, Ky.; Mlddlebor
ough, Ky.; Tate Springs, Conn.; Olive
Springs, Tcnn.; Asheville, N. C: Hot
Springs, N.' C. ; Roanoke, Vs,; Glade
Springs. Vs.: Radford. Va.. and other
points. Tickets on sale dally, s-ood to re
turn until October 31. For further Infor
mation apply to 8. D. PARKHURST. Gen
eral Agent, 1612 Farnam street, Omaha,
(peclal gammer Tourist Hate to De
The Chicago Great Western railway will
sell round trip tickets at one fare plus
12.00. Tickets on sale dally. Good return.
Ing until October JL For further Inform,
tlon apply to 8. D. Parkhurst, General
Agent, 1411 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
920.00 to Chicago.
The Chicaao Great Western Railway will
sell special round trip tickets to Chicago
at 20.00. Tickets good for return until Oc
tober tl. For further information apply
to a D. Parkhurst. general agent, Ull
Farnam street, Omaha, Neb.
Mr. and Mrs. CWansen
Will reopen their School of turning UH
Farnam street, September 23, rowpli.
mentary reception, by card only. Inspeo.
tlon of the academy I to t p. m. Dancing
1:30 p. m. For Juveniles, Saturday, Sep
tember Mtb; dancing 4 to p. ta. Applies
uuue may be made now.
A-M-riuoenrmna, oiaraonas, airoct Importer
An excellent office location, fronting on
Pearl street, only half a block from Broad
way, with a nice large show window which
can be used for display. Bee office, 10
Pearl street. Council Bluffs.
11 K. Wedding Rings. Edholm, Jeweler.
Try .Colfax J-urox water. .
DllflM ThAmnutn .1 1 T . L-
street, was burlad yesterday afternoon from
u.uDniii i nriiiey ar xtor-
Mtivw, nrf, iiarrra vr Daviuge conuucilllg
the services. Interroeut aa made at Laurel
Albert Peterson of 117 North Twenty
ninth street, a young man who died Sat
urday, will be burled from the late home
this afternoon. Interment will ha made
at Sprlngwelt cemetery. Mr. Peterson la
survived by a widow and a lO-weeka'-old
baby. He lived In Omaha sixteen years and
was a member of the Maccabees.
(EUROPEAN BABEL IN OMAHA
Three Hundred Delegate! to Peace Cos..
grew Stop 0er Here.
PRYCE-J0NES OF ENGLAND SPOKESMAN
.track with Vastness, Cordiality and
Enterprise of West -C'ritlses
For a brief period at the Union depot
yesterday noon there was a confusion of
tongues almost ss complete as that which
fell upon the Babylonians at the bulldln
of the tower of Babel. The first section
of the Union Pacific special bearing the
300 European delegates to the Interparlla
mentary congress, reached Omaha at 11:36.
The second train reached the city about
fifteen minutes later and the members of
the peace congress immediately left the
cars and looked, for a few minutes, with
keenest interest at the structures on each
Bide of the tracks which shut out the view
of Omaha. The train came In from Den
The delegates conversed In French, Ita
Han, Norwegian and other languages which
may be familiar on the continent, but
which sounded out of place at an American
station. Although they elevated their voices
above the nolae made by the hiss of escap
Ing steam, they appeared to entertain no
fear that their conversation would be over
heard. The English speaking members of
the party did not hesitate to express their
opinions of everything they saw or had
seen, but if those who spoke In a tongue
foreign to American ears had any opinions
they will not be known this side of the
The party, which was one of the most
distinguished that has visited Omaha, rep
resented parliamentarians from England
and Denmark, members of the Relchsrath
from Austria, deputies and senators from
France, Hungary, Italy, Noway, Portugal
The Netherlands, Sweden, Roumanla and
Switzerland, and members of the Reichstag
In Germany. Some of the visitors had
titles and there were In the party makers
and unmakers of law,' of the United States.
Coin el Price-Jones.
One of the most interesting members of
the party was Colonel Pryce-Jones, whose
name Is not unfamiliar to Americans who
have followed the convulsive proceedings
in the English house of Parliament, par
ticularly during discussions upon Chamber
Iain's proposed fiscal measure, the educa
tional and license laws and the army and
navy problems, which have In view the
reorganization of both. Colonel Pryce-
Jones is a member of the radical party. In
speaking of Chamberlain's protective policy
"It Is a dead Issue, for the present at
least. The people do not want It- They
will have to be educated up to It. I think
Chamberlain's Idea was never more than
a colonial measure, In order to Increase the
demand of the products of England's col
onles. It is a policy which frightens the
masses. They see In the measure only an
Increased cost of food supply. The big
loaf, of which gigantic pictures were dis
played everywhere In England, was a strlk
Ing and effective argument by the govern
ment partisans against any course which
might tend to Increase the cost of living.
Chamberlain Is democratic. He came from
the common people and would do nothing
to injure them.
Yankee Enterprise Strikes Him.
In speaking of the United States. Colonel
Pryce-Jones was most enthusiastic.
"I am Impressed with the vastness and
entemrlse everywhere apparent. Look at
that engine," he said as one of the Union
Pacific's monsters pulled in with the second
soctlon of the Interparliamentary train.
"Everything In this country seems to be on
the same scale. I like your western people
better than those of the east. They are
too stiff In the east. The westerners are
more like the English in their hospitality
and democratic manners.
"We were splendidly entertained in Den
ver. We had a ride over the new Moffat
road and the engineering feats which are
being performed there are marvelous. .The
scenery is majestio and there is something
Imposing to look upon every minute."
Referring to the attitude of England
toward Russia, he said:
"England has no love for Russia. It
distrusts the country. It has never en
tered Into an agreement with that country
which It felt Russia was not ready to Vio
late If It was for Its Interest to do so. In
the present conflict In the far east Eng
land's sympathies have been overwhelm
ingly with Japan. England cannot forget
Russia's Ingratitude and treachery to Great
Britain in the past. England looks with
some apprehension on the Idea of a yellow
peril, but It views wl.h greater misgivings
the danger of a Muscovite peril. The yellow
peril can be held in check. We cannot tell
where the Muscovite peril will spread."
From here the visitors went to Chicago
over the Northwestern. They will be en
tertained at Detroit, will stop a day at
Niagara and view the falls and from there
will go to New Tork to be entertained
later at Washington. The date of their
departure has not been fixed. Among the
Americans on the train were: Richard
Bartholdt, chairman of the committee of
congress on the Interparliamentary union;
Mrs. Bartholdt, R. F. Brouaaard, R..R.
Hltt, T. E Burton, Hugh A. Dlnsmore,
William P. Hepburn, Mrs. Hepburn, Jacob
Ruppert, Jr., Franklin EL Brooks,. S. J.
Burrows, William A. Rodenberg, James I
Bluyden, Mrs. Slayden and John Land,
former governor of, present congressman
from and present nominee for the supreme
court in Minnesota. Mr. Und Is a demo
Father Judge's Condition.
Father Judge, now In St. Joseph's hos
pital, suffering from asthma, Is reported to
be doing well.
Mrs. Mahainmltt, wife of the city Inspec
tor 01 weignis ana measures, wno is a
patient in the hospital, is also reported to
ue gelling along niceiy.
Are You Out of Sorts
Many People, Not Really Sick, Arc
Out ol Sorts The Old-Time Energy
and Spirits Are Lacking.
Something la needed io restore that
animation that characterised the days
before the system had been overtaxed
or weakened bjr care, work, folly, ex
cess or worry. Good, rich blood and
strong, steady nerves are essential to
perfect health and enjoyment of life.
When vitality Is lacking, pleasures
cease and work becomes a drudge
and drag. Blood Is the well-spring
and nerves the main-spring of the
body. With either of thorn impaired
life loses much of its charm. Noth
ing puts animation and satisfaction
into living as quickly, safely and sure
ly as Dr. Chase's Blood and Nerve
Food. It soon brings you out of all
unnatural mental or physical condi
tions due to either blood poverty or
to nervous enfeeblement Weigh your
self before taking it This is the food
that made the name "Chase" famous.
The genuine Is made only by The Dr.
Chase Co., Philadelphia, Pa. Price 60
cents a box, five boxes, enough to give
it a fair trial, $1.00. Book free.
eld ana a-aarnateed hr atyejre-IrU.
lea Dn Ce, Oaaaha Meh.
AT THE PLATBODSES
Vnadevllle at the Crelahton-Orphram
The new season at the vaudeville house
was most successfully started yesterday.
While the attendance was not record
breaking. It was sufficient to denote that
the "light and breety" has not lost' its
charm for Omaha people. Most of the
regulars were present to see the first bill
end alt seemed to enjoy It thoroughly. The
bill Is well selected, snd composed of fea
tures that are certain to prove popular,
Several of them are of the highest order,
while all are good. One of the most en
tertalntng sketches that has been offered In
Omaha in a long time is "Her Last Re
hearsal," given by Lewis McCord and com.
pany. It tells of a girl who has the no
tion that she ran act and the efforts of a
pair of stone-broke actors to get her "up"
In the part of Juliet. Mr. McCord gives a
splendid burlesque of the "artistic" stage
manager, while Miss Elvlan Bates I
screamingly funny ss the girl who thinks
she can act. She Is natural In all her
ways, and her modesty Is apparently not
put on and off with her makeup. Their as
sistants are all good. It Is certain she Is
a much better actor than her rendition of
the parting scene would lead one to be
lieve. This act Is unquestionably the hit
of the bill.
Barney Fagln and Henrietta Byron offer
some songs, some little "footsteps In the
sand" (using an oilcloth Instead of sand).
and a few Jests. The last appearance of
Miss Byron, wearing a dress that is lit up
by a number of incandescent lights, elicited
them the most earnest applause tbey re
Carlisle's dogs and ponies s re. not nu
merous, but they are well trained, and do
a number of very clever stunts. It Is
doubtful If a better educated animal than
Thomas, .the pony. Is before the public at
present. Slnon and ' Paris, "the droll
Greeks," enter the stage as the Greek sol
dlers entered Troy, In a wooden horse, and
do some clever acrobatic comedy. They
are assisted by a dog that understands his
business as thoroughly as do the men. Mc-
Cabe, Sabln and Vera present a funny
sketch. In which Irish repartee, some
songs and quite a bit of good dancing Is
offered. Varln and Turenne Juggle with
Roman axes Instead of Indian clubs, and
If they would use one of the axes on the
act, dividing Its length about In half, they
would improve it Their work la well done.
Josle DeWItt furnishes a treat for lovers
of good aausic. She sings very well, using
her fine voice effectively, and she plays
with much spirit and admirable technique
on her violin. She was warmly received
last night. The motion pictures give a
series of scenes from the life of Chris
topher Columbus, posed from historical de
scriptions, that are Instructive as well as
"Arlsona" at the Kraar.
This most popular! and In a great many
regards the best pf the Thomas series of
state" plays, drew two very large audi
ences to the Kxug theater yesterday. Its
local popularity has been well established.
and is certainly well deserved, for the piece
Is not only conceived and constructed along
rational lines, but the men and women who
appear in It te oi the west western, and
are not the caricatures that usually make
folks acquainted with the cattle country
and the cavalry arm of the service laugh
at the author's Ignorance of what are to
us familiar facta Thomas gives us real
ranch people, add genuine army people, and
we try to repay him by patronizing his play
and enjoying every minute of It.
In the present Instance Mr. Francis Jus
tice has the cart, of Lieutenant Denton,
and presents 11 with a fine regard for Hi
opportunities. e Is manly and conscien
tious, ana impresses me auuience witn nis
sincerity. Miss Carol Arden makes a splen.
did Bonlta, and forms a very effective foil
for the work of Miss Clara M. Langley as
Mrs. Bonham. ' The rest of the cast Is
excellent, the work of James Kirk wood as
Henry Canby, of Charles E. Graham as
Sergeant Kella'r and Eacamlllo Fernandez
as Tony being 'especially good. The piece
Is mounted perfectly and Is given In a most
acceptable manner. The bill will stand
unchanged until after Wednesday evening,
with the usual matinee on Wednesday.
"A Runaway Tramp" at the Boyd.
Two very fair audlencea were at Ihe Boyd
yesterday afternoon and evening to wit
ness the presentation of the farce comedy.
'A Runaway Tramp." The company hav
ing the piece In hand Is quite equal to It
requirements, and succeeds In eliciting
laughter and applause from the audience,
The engagement was for the one day only.
JIM SHAW LANDS IN JAIL
"Feathrrlegs," Alleged Notorious
Bootleerger, Brought from Pender
to Omaha Prison.
Deputy United States Marshal Sides re
turned from Pender last night, bringing
with him Jim Shaw, a white man known
"Featherlegs," an alleged notorious
bootlegger of that section, and lodged him
in the Douglas county Jail In default of
J600 ball, which was assessed against him
by United States Commissioner Tom Sloan
for his appearance before the federal
Jim Shaw, or Featherlegs," was on the
point of being arrested several weeks ago
at Pender, but he took to the woods with
the deputy marshal In pursuit, and the
latter fired a couple of shots at hlnv one
of which graced Shaw's skull. However,
he made good his escape at that time and
Marshal Sides has been watching for htm
since. Several days ago Marshal Side
got a tip that Shaw was coming to tow
and finally succeeded, In arresting him and
locked him up In the Pender Jail.
Before the time for his hearing had ar
rived Shaw had been provided with an iron
bar and had again almost succeeded In
breaking out of Jail, but Marshal Sides
happened on the scene at the opportune
moment and prevented the escape. The
following day Shaw was arraigned before
Commissioner Sloan and falling to procure
ine requisite bond Marshal Sides put the
irons on him and brought him to Omaha
lor safe keeping.
"Featherlegs," It is alleged. Is the leader
in the bootlegging Industry at Pender, and
the efforts of the authorities heretofore to
arrest blm have been unavailing.
Ead of Week Excursion to ri
Via Chicago Great Western railway. For
trains Friday night and all trains Satur
day of each week round trip tickets will be
sold at one fare to Clear Lake, la. Tickets
good returning on any train until ths fol
lowing Monday. For further Information
apply to S. H. Parkhurst, general agent.
IU2 Farnam street, Omaha, Neb.
kS Tries to Kill His Mistress.
Because she rWused tn aurtnAr him .
longer, Fred Smith of Chicago Is charged
y ine ponce witn assaulting Nellie HlgKina
f Xl North Thirteenth street nftor h ulntr
gagged her. Detective Dunn, who made the
"". sua uiai wnen he entered the room
ie found th ftirnltiiPM urtu. th. .kulp.
broken and a hammer and a huti-her Lnir.
on the floor. The woman was moaning In
one corner, the blood streaming from her
face and head. To the nolle Ml.. Hinint
said that Smith, who is her lover, had been
living off her for some time, and as she
was In rather straitened rlrrnnnlanrfi
rself she rrmnmlrat.il with him In a
fit of anger he began to aaaault her and
threatened to take her life. Lulu Cherrlng.
ton, who shares the room, was arrested as
staie witness, and Smith charged with
CONQUERING HEROES HOME
Victorious Woodmen of the Wsrld BeceWe
Oration on Return.
WIN EVERYTHING IN SIGHT AT ST. LOUIS
Teams Are Met at Talon Depot fey
Praters and Escorted to Hall
Where Order Was
The prtie-wlnnlng Woodmen of the World
teams have every reason to believe their
successful efforts In the international drill
contests at St. Louis are thoroughly ap
preciated by their Omaha friends and
brethren In the cordlalty of their reception
on their return home yesterday morning.
The train bringing the party was scheduled
to arrive, at 8 o'clock but did not reach
Omaha until 10:30.
A large crowd of frlonds. Including rep
resentatives of ramps of the winning teams,
Seymour No. 16, Alpha No. 1 and Bohemian
camp, with Dlmick's band, were at the
Union station to welcome the winners
home. When the train pulled In a great
cheer arose, and after the first greetings
were over the victors and their fellow
Woodmen formed In parade In front of the
station for a brief review. With them, too,
was the camp of Boys of Woodcraft. In
their pretty souave uniforms, who were
the only representatives of the Junior class
of Woodmen at St. Louis.
The procession, escorted by Bohemian
camp, marched north on Tenth to Jackson,
west to Twelfth, north on Twelfth to
Douglas. The procession stopped for a fe
moments In front of the Millard hotel.
where Banker Mike Kelser of Alpha camp
decorated each of the members of Alpha
team with a bouttonlere of an American
Beauty rose. A handsome bouquet of the
same floral beauties was presented the Sey
moiir team. The march then was resumed
to Myrtle hall, where an Informal recep
tion was tendered the victors.
Consul Commander Elsberry of Seymour
camp acted as master of ceremonies. The
proceedings were opened by all uniting In
singing "America," with Miss Stevens pre
siding at the piano. Sovereign Bonier of
Seymour camp followed with a fine barl'
Sovereign Charles Unltt of Alpha camp
delivered a brief address of welcome on
behalf of Alpha camp No. 1 In which he
expressed his pleasure at being assigned
the honor. "It was In this very hall," he
said, "that, thirteen years ago, the order
of the Woodmen of the World had Us birth.
and It was very fitting that In this hall
should be welcomed the victorious teams
In their contests of peace with, representa
tives of the $50,000 members of the order
at tho International gathering at fit.
Sovereign D, Channel welcomed the vic
tors on behalf of Druid camp No. 24, and
Sovereign Lancaster discharged a similar
function for United States camp No. 229.
A response was made by Consul Com
mander C. L. Mather of the Boys of Wood
craft A response also was made by Sov
ereign Mel Redfleld of Seymour camp No.
16. He told of the great gathering of
Wodmen at St Louis and the reunion won
"Omaha was on every tongue," he said,
"and our camp was visited by great throngs
of people, congratulating the teams on
their fine work. This oup won by Seymour
oamp was ordered two years ago by the
Sovereign camp at Milwaukee. Its value
Is 1200, but it is not for Its Intrinsic value
alone that we regard it We have got to
The address of Sovereign Redfleld con
cluded the program of the reception. Three
rousing cheers were given for Bohemian
camp for turning out to escort the boys
to the hall and cheers were also given for
Alpha and Seymour camps.
Company B Sweeps Field.
Company B, First regiment Woodmen of
the World, swept the field in the competi
tions finished Friday evening at St. Louis
by taking two first prizes of $500 each, and
In addition won the $200 trophy cup offered
for the "best degree team" by the execu
tive council of the order.
The awards took place on the Plasa of
St. Louis at 5 p. m. Friday, President Fran
cis making tho presentation speeches. .
A protest was lodged against Company
B being awarded the first prize because
the men did not take part in the parade of
Wednesday. This protest was not allowed,
as Captain W. E. Stockham, commanding
Company B, (the Seymour camp team), ex
plained his men reported for parade, but
were not allowed to take part as they were
In khaki uniforms, their blue uniforms
having been drenched in Tuesday night's
Friday was reception day in the Woodmen
of the World camp at St Louis and fully
6,000 members of the order ,and friends
passed the receiving lines to meet the sov
ereign officers of the order.
The teama receiving prizes were: Class
A, mlllltary drill: Company B, First regi
ment, Omaha, Captain W. E. Stockham, 97
per cent, prise $500; Company A, First regi
ment, Omaha, Captain A. J. Hugglns, 81.8
per cent, prize $300; Company E, Eighth
regiment, St. Louis, 80.8 per cent, prise
$125; Company' A, Twenty-third regiment,
Niagara Falls, N. Y., 78.2 per cent, prize
$75. The teama of Sioux City, Davenport,
Colorado Springs, Coffey vllle, 'Can.; Iola,
Kan.; Osceola, la.; Webb City, Mo., and
Chanute, Kan., were awarded prises In ths
Class B, degree teams, Company B,
Omaha, first, 94.4 per cent, prize $500; Com
pany A, Niagara Falls, 86.9 per cent, prise
$300; Company A, Sioux City, 82 per cent,
prize $125; Company E, St. Louis, 79 6 per
aent, prize $75.
Colfax Pnrox Water,
Bottled at ths springs. Gladstone Brea,
iwn-imt) Douglas street
If MacCarthy makes your clothes they're
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Ordir a Fret Bottlf
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Mr. and Mrs. Morand's
Daaelag and Physical Caltnre
For children on Saturday, Beptember M.
Beginners. 10 a. m. Terms Season, Septem
Ler to May. 115. Advance. 110. Adults'
classes begins Tuesday, September (, 1 p.
m. Private lessons dally. Opening as.
sembly nest Wednesday. For particulars
call or telephone lotL
(Torae FUteeatfc and (fanes; treats
Tnm RBLIAITLB STORK.
Copyright 1904 by
H&rt SoKaffrMir id Marx
THREE GREAT SPECIAS
MEN'S VNDERW EAR Heavy fleeced
dui sngntiy sonea special, at per garment
MEN'S HOSE in blacks and fancy colors 300 dozen of them, worth
15o a pair Monday per oalr
LADIES' KNIT SK I RTS Jersey ribbed,
HA VE YOU PAPERED?
If not, don't miss our sale on' Monday. September 19.. .
All our 4c and 6c papers, at, roll 3c
All our 6c papers, at. roll tc
All our 8c papers at, roll 5c
Very popular are the Burlington's ITOME VISIT
ORS, EXCURSIONS each autumn to the middle east,
embracing large sections of Ohio and Kentucky, as
well as all points in Indiana,
v RATE: One fare plus two dollars, round trip.
DATES OF SALE: Each Tuesday in Septem
ber; also Tuesday, October 11th. Good thirty days.
STOP OVERS IN ST. LOUIS: These tickets carry
World's Fair stopover privileges in St. Louis within
final' limit of the ticket.
A large section of the middle states can be
reached cheaply on these low rate excursions. For
exact rates and. all particulars of your journey, for
berths, folders, etc., write or call:
J. B. REYNOLDS, City Passenger Agent, IS02 Farnam Street, Omaha
Ft Wayne. Ind 810.20
South Bend,. Ind... 817.30
Logansport, Ind 818.25
Kokome. Ind ......818.65
La Fayette, Ind. ......... 817.85
Terre Haute, Ind...'.. 818.35
Vlnclnnes, Ind.,..; 818.35
Evanavllle, Ind 818.50
.Indianapolis, Ind .819.40
Richmond, Ind...., 821.00
New Albany, Ind .-821.25
Muncie, Ind '. ...819.90
Elkhart, led 817.75
On sale September 6, 13, 20, 27, October 11. lteturn limit 30 days.
Correspondingly low rates to many other polnta In Ohio, Indiana,
Illinois, Michigan, Wisconsin. Minnesota, Ontario, New York, Ken
tacky, Tennessee, North Carolina and Virginia.
Full particulars cheerfully given at City Ticket Office, 1402 Farnam
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w. II. BRILL, Dist. Pass. Agt., Om eh a, Ne1
INVEST YOUR MONEY WITH THE
Omaha Loan and Building Association
1 For Bafety. All mony deposited with this association i loaned only on first
mortgage homestead real estate security worth double the amount of the loan. In
surance policies required with Mich lean.
For your profit. You will receive six per cent Interest per annum January
ead July 1, an auouunls ot il.cW to lump sums of fl.u or more. -
a For your accommodation. You can have your money on 30 dnys' notice.
Offlca, Be Building.
a W. LOOMI5.
You never will find a snappier
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We carry an immense line of
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find the best here.
IN FURNISHING GOODS
worth from 60c to $1.00-
8 1 3c
assorted colors 2Sc
i All our Wc and 12Hc papers at roll So
WALL PAPER CLEANER, at, can ..lho
i All our 16o and 20c papers at, roll 12u
Illinois Central R. R.
ROUND TRIP RATES FROM OMAHA
Toledo, Ohio. 121.25
OolorobUB, Ohio, 823.10
Dayton, Ohio 822.00
Cincinnati, Ohio 822.50
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Marion. Ohio 822.50
Flndlay, Ohjo $21.55
Gallon, Ohio 822.75
LouUnrMe, Ky 821.50
Oweneboro, Ky 824.90
Pr. a M. NATTINdBR, Seofy
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