Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 24, 1905, Page 8, Image 8

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Oetn Bescbsr of Holy Trinity Preaches on
Head of Lot for Keighbor.
T. C Wlaa, Mlssloaarr, Tells of
the Esteaslea ef tarietlaaltr la
tk Klaffdesa Ik
Rev. George A. Beecher, Oun of Trlnltr
rsthedral, preached his farewell sermon
before taking hi summer vacation Sunday
morning. He took for his text, "Bear
on another burdens and ao fulflll the
lit of Cbriat." Dean Beecher ftald In
"The greatest and moat gratifying part
of true Chrlptlanlty la human sympathy,
an Inward sensitiveness for the sufferings
of Other. Thla we must have and feel
to know the. efficacy of the Chrletian re
ligion. Christ's flrat effort waa to teach
men to feel an Intoeat In each other. Hla
own dally life waa an example of thla
teaching, a manifestation of neighborly
love and uncomplalnlnr self-sacrlflre.
Jeaua ahowed Himself to be a true friend
of all men. Unselfishness la the flrat
requisite In the attainment of a true
Christian character.
'The law of Chrlat'a life waa service,
the doing of good as well aa the preach
ing of It. Benevolence la the Jewel that
enrlchea our dealre to be of service to
others. The attainment of purely aelflah
enda la a very poor ambition. Religion
la pre-eminently a social fact. The age
of hermits la past and social Interde
pendence la the rule. We are bound to
take some Interest In one another's affairs,
because our personal growth and prosperity
la conditioned on the state of those about
.'There in. unfortunately, too great a
tendency at times to rejoice In another's
misfortune. We can all of ua recall In
stances of young men and women caught
In the devil's gilded nets to whom no
hand ho been extended In aid. There
are professing Christians today who alt
looking over the ahoulder of the evil one
without one word of aympathy or regret
for his victlma; who never lift a finger to
snatch them from his grasp.
'Those who In a spirit of contempt speak
aneertngly and in derision of the weak
brother will fare no better now than they
did In the daye of Christ. To take the
fallen one by the hand and lift him up
la the very essence, the enlivening In
fluence of an aggressive Christianity.
Christ sought out the needy and the out
cast one and tried to bring them back
to Hla way. Bo we will find our greatest
consolation In going to God In prayer,
that, we may be enabled to bear each
other's burdens. We can make the burdens
lighter and life brighter by helping when
our brother falls, and thus cultivate the
real brotherly love."
Dean Beecher left Sunday evening for a
two months' trtp to England, Ireland and
Scotland. He will not be In Trinity pul
pit again until the first Sunday in Oc
tober. In the meantime the pulpit will
be filled by Rev, Percy Silver, chaplain at
F6rt Crook.
Preceding his sermon the dean expressed
himself aa deeply Impressed by the kind
ness of the parishioners of Trinity. 'There
Is .nothing eo aweet and ennobling aa
friendship," he said, "and my hope Is
that what I see and hear will enable me
to be of more service to my people."
Retsjrnc Missionary Tells of Prog
ress la the Ialaag Empire. "
Rev. T. C Winn, for the last twenty
feven years missionary at Osaka, Japan,
a the speaker at the Westminster Pres
byterian t churcb Sunday morning, using
(er Ms subject "Effect of Missionary Work
n Japan." He said In part:
, '"Prior to 186 there were no mission
aries In Japan, the first going In that year
prior to the treaty which permitted for
eigners Into Japan had become effective.
Then It took six montha to go to Japan.
The two or three missionaries with their
families who went at that time had an
old temple with Its compound foi1 a resi
dence. Their first work was to study the
language, or rather the discovery of it,
for the Japs would not help out In the
work. "Nothing could be attempted at
first, but finally the curiosity of the Japs
got the better of them and they ventured
Into the compound. It was unsafe to ven
ture outside.
."The Japs wanted to learn the English
language and this was the first opening
toward the teaching of Christianity. That
aystemf Is still In rogue. They are taught
tfc English language on condition that
they will devote a ahort period to the
study of the Bible after the language lea
son Is over. One of the first missionaries
waa made professor of English In the
University of Toklo. . A second' has com
piled a Japanese-English dictionary. An
other began the translation of the Bible
Into Japanese, but fire destroyed hla ef
forts and he had to do his work over.
During the first eight years only four or
five were baptised. Now Christian bap
tisms are of weekly occurrence.
, 'The government formerly required state
ment from heads of families that there
were no Christians In the household. The
uropean dress became the rage and con
stitutional government waa granted. The
government abolished the official priest
hood, which was Buddhist. This stirred the
Buddhists to act and they are now work
ing more along the lines of the mission
aries, Their teachings, however, are di
rected mostly against the Inroads of Chris
tianity." V.
Rev, Dr. Carry Dwells ea Vsrralaess
" 1 at Limited Kaowledge.
"We know in part," was the text from
Corinthians which furnished Rev. E. R.
Curry with hla aubject of discourse at
Calvary Baptlet church Sunday morning.
"It la true that all of us. In sn accom
modated sense are. agnostics," said Mr.
Curry. "If Qod Is Infinite it Is Impossible
for' us to know Him fully. We must be
lieve that there are things which we lo
not know and cannot know. Just as In
astronomy and other sciences, in religion
there must be the realm of the unknowable
"We know' lo part, and what good would
It do ua to know In full? What would It
profit men if they knew thla morning
how many there are to be saved? What
would It profit "them if they knew what
was to be the condition of those who
were not saved?
'There are some things we can know
' some things about which w can be pos
itive. They are of greater moment than
those other thlnga which we are neve
te know. They stimulate us to sn attempt
to discover the truths of what Is beyond,
ad they give us our Ideas of God. tue
Vnlverse and Immortality.
"Spencer wrote a book 'of twelve chap
ters, and ten of these chapters are writ
ten to show that It Is almost Impossible
to And a man who Is not filled with preju
dice, one who will look at truth with
an opea -mind The scientist observes
nature and learns, and he learns accu
rately. Let us approach with a fair mind
what we know In part. Let ua study It
and observe the laws of God and the se
crets, will be opened unto ua By expe
rieaoe je U1 ttt Uitse truths and we
will know by the touch of the spirit of
Ood that we have pained from death Into
Followers ef Jesas Slay Real Assared
la His lltlmale Victory.
"We cannot eHect any day, station or
place In life and sey we will erect build
ings and remain fnri'rer," said Rev. S. D.
Ijutrher at he Klrst Christian churrh
Sunday morning. "We are faced by the
problems of life and each day's work. The
true philosophy of life Is to accept It as
we are taught In the Lord's prayer, 'give
us this day our dally bread.' strength for
esch day's work. This Is the only sen
sible view of life. We would like to desl
with God's grace very much like corpora
tions deal with money. We would like to
get a very large supply of the grace of
God to enjoy the roinfqrtabln ferllng of
having it stored up ahead. I am not sure
but that it would be used speedily In
wastefulness and riotous living. There Is
Indeed much wlsdotn In the arrangement
of the Creator whereby we trust to Him
for strength for each Uay's work. This
is the kind of a life God Is trying to teach
us to live.
"We anticipate trouble and look for-'
ward to the hard places ahead, but we have
the promise of God that we will have the
strength for each day. You should not
shrink. If you are true to God you will,
when the day of test comes, have the
strength and the means to accomplish
your task. Specially helpful la this as
surance to the hundreds who are following
conscience against their temporary and
personal interests."
Tower Operator at Gflmore Caasee a
Alex F. Drebert, a commercial traveler
from Chlmm tells of a m
Union Pacific passenger train No. 2 had
irom Deing wrecked wnile coming into
Omaha about three miles east of Gllmore
Saturday afternoon. The train was pull
ing past the station at Gllmore. the switch
being thrown for' the main line train to
pass the Missouri Pacific train, which was
Standing on the sldinr. The man In th
tower had thrown the switch and was
waning to throw it back to let the Mis
souri Pacific train out. but nulled th lvr
in the tower before the Union Pacific train
naa got clear of the switch, thus throwing
the two rear Pullman enfs Inin h niii
train. The two sleepers were almost com
pletely demolished.
Although there were at least inntv
sengers in each of the Pullman cars,, for
tunately there was no one who received a
scratch. It seems as though the passengers
were an on tne opposite side of the car
to that which was struck by the train. Mr.
Drebert says excitement ran high among
the passengers on board the train, and all
were surprised that there was no
killed outright -by the accident.
Maa, Daring Hla Little Day on Karth,
"hoald Try to Make Others
"Rev." Jack D. Clark r-am - r, j
Island -to Omaha yesterday morning and
had his trunks and hat ho urn t i
Merchants hotel. Mr. Clark has been a
"road agent" for twenty years, and has
sold everything from hairpins to threshing
machines. Speaking of the present end-seat-hog
agitation in Omaha "Rev." Mr.
Liar a earn:
"I think this end-sest-hnr r,,,n..t i. .
paramount Issue. Out at Grand iir ihi.
form of the sus family has not been dis
covered, out I understand that he ' is
numerous here. A man who will i..,,r
the end seat of a street car all to hlm-
seir and make others climb all over him
should be ostracised. We are nnlv hra
on this earth for a brief span and should
get together on these matters and make
things pleasant for One another. I h,.
always believed that one should eat, drink
ana De joyrui, Decause tomorrow the elec
tric ngnis may re out and our money no
aood. I think we ahnuM An th. i
i"i" ana , move over in tne street car
Asked whether Pat Crow had hn
recentlv In Grand latunri M- pla.u 1
pnea mat tne aistinguisned Umahan had
ni Deen seen mere lately.
When not sellina a-oods "Rev" Mr
Clark preaches the gospel of cheerfulness,
oeneving tnat "a merry heart doeth good
like a medicine."
Base Ball Eaenralon to Iowa Capital
Over Rook Island Attracts
Blar Crowd. "'
About 450 people took advantage of the
base ball excursion on the Rock Island to
go to Des Moines on Sunday, Not all of
mere wir guuia merely 10 see tne game.
In which Omaha lost by a score of t to 0.
Many of the excursionists went to spend a
day with friends in the Iowa capital. There
were no accidents to mar the trip and the
crowd came home at 11 o'clock Sunday
evening In good humor despite the loss of
the game.
Caaaaberlala'a Cotie, Caolera asl
Diarrhoea .Remedy.
Thts Is unquestionably thu moat success
ful medicine in use for bowel complaints,
and it Is now the recognised standard over
a large part of the dvlsed world. A
few doses of It will invariably cure an ordi
nary r'txck of diarrhoea. It has been
used In nine epidemics of dysentery with
perfect success. .It can always be de
pended upon, even In the more severe at
tacks of cramp, colic and cholera morbus.
It la equally successful for summer diar
rhoea and cholera Infantum In children,'
and Is the means of saving the lives of
many children each year. When reduced
with water and sweetened It is pleasant
to take, which is important when medicine
is to be given to small children. Every
man of a family should keep thts remedy
in his home. Buy II now. It may save
L1-K wedding rings. Edhulm, Jeweler.
W. W. Young inscribed his name on the
Millard hotel register yesterday.
N. B. Frleaen of Jansen, Neb.. Is In the
city on business. He is registered at the
W. P byron of Gothenburg and Charles
E. Allen of Cosad -are stats arrivals at
the Her Gland.
Among the Sunday guests at the Murray
hotel were E. G. Weal. Gotheuberg; L. t .
Km In. Hastings; J. Dugan and A. Moi
riaon. Pspllllon, and O. C Rogers ut Hold
leg. In the lobby of the Merchants hotel yes
terday were noticed E. D. Iglon, Lyons;
v . c wrown, Murray; E. C Pierce and
wife. Blair; B. K. and L. R. Johnson,
Maaon City, end George O. Bengrr, Calla
way. D. J. O'Donohue of the firm of O'Donohua
& Redmond, proprietors of the dry good a
department of the Uvnnott store, left yes
terday afternoon for a business trip to New
York. Mr. O'Donohue will atop al Carthagf,
N. Y , where his wife and family are visit
ing. . ..
W. J. Hamilton, superintendent of the
American Hmelttng and Kt-rftilng company s
filant at Aquaacaltt-nira. Mexico, is reg
stered at the Her Grand hotel. Mr. Ham
ilton Is returning from a bunineas trip
througit the eaat, and while in Omaha, is
visiting the smelting works. This morning
ha will attend the funeral of Edward W.
Nah, late president ol the American
Smelling and htsrtuiug vuiupau.
"Pigeon-Hole Man" ii Employed to Hold
Up Claim as Long m Posiible.
Systematic Methods Kmployed In Gov.
eminent Departmeata to Keep Ills,
paled Cases from Reaeblag
a Settlement.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, July 13 (Special.) Did
you ever hear of the "pigeon-hole man?"
Probably not unless you have knocked
about the government departments In thla
city for several years. There are many
odd things about the executive departments,
but one or the most unique of Uncle Sam's
time-honored institutions Is this genius
who presides over these particular pigeon
holes. He is somewhat analogous to the
silent partner who Is blamed for every
thing that goes wrong and never gets credit
for anything that goes right. The "pigeon
hole man" is usually a person In responsible
position. His principal duty la to hold up
disputed cases as long as possible. At best
the government Is a bad debt payer and if
men in private life were to attempt the
same policy they would soon, lose their
business credit. Uncle Sam never pays
anything until he haa to. Thousands of
American cltlsens have money coming to
them and Uncle Sam knows It; knows their
claims are Just, but unless the particular In
dividual knows it, too, and presents a claim
so thoroughly prepared and so Invulnerable
to attack that It will do no good to pro
crastinate, the government will not en
lighten him. Thus It happens that thou
sands of dollars are in the government's
strong box that ought to be out in circula
tion buying shoes and frocks for American
babies Instead of lying Idle In the vaults
here In Washington.
Policy of Lalsses Falre.
But to revert to the 'pigeon-hole man."
He acts on the theory that in nine cases
out of ten these disputed claims if left
alone will settle themselves. Therefore he
labels them nicely, puts them In a Jacket
tied around with a profusion of red tape
and hides them wher the cobwebs can
decorate them until such time as some In
fluential congressman makes an Imperative
demand to see them. Whenever all trace of
a document in any of the departments Is
lost. It Is usually attributed to this par
ticular individual. Sometimes when inter
ested parties come to the department and
demand to see the papers In their case for
the purpose of once more pressing for ac
tion, they are requested to make them
selves comfortable until the papers (ure se
cured from the files. A messenger is sent
ostentatiously to the file clerk for the
paptrs. Patient "search" in the files pro
ducts the papers usually after the waiting
party, tired of the delay, has gone In dis
gust. Some times all parties will get to
gether and reach an agreement rather than
wait until such time aa the "pigeon-hole
mnn" will permit them to move. This par
ticular government employe may fill a use
ful and necessary niche In the government
economy, but he undoubtedly comes In for
his share of "cussing" by other officials of
the government.
Boats for Tse of Enroys.
The Mayflower and Dolphin, two of the
handsomest ; boats in the navy, are now
being prepared for the use of the Russian
and Japanese envoys when they assemble
in this country to arrange terms of peace.
Both yachts have been designated for this
duty so that it will not be necessary for
the peace plenipotentiaries of the two
countries to come together; eoclally as such
a relation during the pendency of the ne
gotiations would not be pleasant for
gentlemen charged with the duty of get
ting the best possible end of a diplomatic
bargain. The trip from Oyster bay, after
the plenlpotentiariea have met the presi
dent, to Portland. N. H., will be made In
these vessels and during the negotiations
the boats will act as the conveyance of
the foreigners between the government
Island and the city, where the envoys will
be housed. The ldeai of the government
in providing quarter on the island in
Portsmouth bay Is unique. It will guaran
tee absolute secrecy and privacy, for no
person .will be permitted on the Island
without a pass and these will be exceed
ingly difficult to obtain.
Society Is greatly Interested In the com
manding officer of the Mayflower, who is
to be Commander Cameron R. Wlnalow,
U. S. N., now on duty In Washington.
Ha will leave late this month for the
Brooklyn navy yard to take over the com
mand of the yacht. Commander Wlnalow
married the daughter of Theodore A. Have-
meyer, and through that relation haa a
wide circle of friends in New York society.
The ship he will command will have an
Independent chsracter generally lacking In
a vessel, as It will go here and there at
the bidding of the envoys to whom It has
been assigned.
John Paal Joaes' Descendants.
The story telegraphed from New York
thla week that an old German by the name
of Morlts Paul claimed to be the grand
son of Paul Jones, the American admiral,
recalls the fact not generally1 known that
the late General Lew Wallace was the
grandson of a sister of that distinguished
sea fighter. Th s slst .-r was born near
Kirkbean, Scotland, and subsequently came
to this country settling in Pennsylvania.
H?re It waa that David Wallace, after
wards governor of Indiana, met and mar
ried her daughter. General Lew Wallace,
the son of the governor, waa therefore the
grandion of the sister of Paul Jones.
About this relationship there can be no
possible doubt, as the official records prove
It conclusively.
Caearthlag the Grafters.
Not in years has Washington been so
stirred up as It has been, during the last
month or six weeks over the charges of
graft on the part of officials connected with
the several departments of the govern
ment. When the president directed an In
vestigation of the Postofflce department
neither he nor his associates ever dreamt
of the wide swathe the grafters have been
cutting in nearly all the branches of the
government service. The dismissal of the
assistant statistician of the Agricultural
department waa hardly concluded when the
special commission appointed by the presi
dent to conduct a systematic Investigation
of all' the departments began their Inquiry
with the government printing office and
already have developed a moat lamentable
condition of affairs, to say (tie least.
Shortly after the dismissal of Holmea.
assistant statistician of the Department of
Agriculture, and whom President Roosevelt
denominated a "scoundrel." rumors were
afloat to the effect that Secretary Wilson
would resign because of the gross frauds
connected with the bureau of statistics, and
cabinet reconstruction was once more
brought into prominence by reason of the
persistent reports that Secretary Wilson
would get out soon after the crop report
troubles are settled.
Among other things they are saving
against the secretary is that he la a better
scientist than disciplinarian and that his
failure to systematise the work of his big
department is looked upon as a weakness.
"The difficulty about organising the De
partment of Agriculture is a fundamental
one," said a scientist connected with this
department today. "You know we scientists
and probably the estimate Is not very far
wrong. It ) a difficult matter to organise
this class of workers, Investigators and ex
perimenter Into an effective machine.
Releatlsts Hard to Haadle.
"For Instance. I recall one case that Il
lustrate (his difficulty as It Is experienced
In the Agricultural dcfartnient. There Is a
bureau of soli sti'dy or something of that
sort, which has done excellent work. The
ecreta'iy discovered a man over in Mary
land who had accomplished some excellent
restina m the direction of soli inquiry and
naturally wanted that man. After some
effort he Induced the Marylander to Join
the department, but It was only on condi
tion that he should be the head of a bureau.
So the bnreuu of agricultural soils, I think
It Is called, was establtrhcd for his accom
modation. The Idea of having two such
bureaus Is, of comae, arrant nonsense. But
it wss necessary In order to satisfy the
man whose services promised mucli real
This is said lo be typical of conditions
at present exlutlng In the department and
It Is cited to show that the organisation Is
unquestionably loose and unbusinesslike.
But Secretary Wilson Is hardly responsible
for the exIxteiM-e of these unhappy condi
tions. In the larger sense It may be that
the secretary Is cjiarged with the duty of
making his department a business one, but
congress Is primarily responsible for much
that la objectionable regarding the depart
mental bureaiia In uhmttllnv tn h,ln
booxeled into creating bureaus and divi
sions with Increased salaries nnrt nnt dis
continuing those already created having
cnarge or virtually the same subjects.
Secretary Wilson may get out of the cabi
net In the fall or early spring, but he will
" v,i ma, uwn ITU it I fin ana nnr at anv sug
gestion from those near the presidential
tonscieiice. president Roosevelt genuinely
likes Secretary Wilson and looks upon him
In many particulars as the very ablest
secretary of agriculture we have had since
the department waa ereated. Then, again.
Senator Dolllver, who, like Secretary Wil
son, Is an lowan and a thoroughly loyal
friend of the head of the Agricultural de
partment, Is slated for the head of the
senate committee on agriculture, and this
act Is being noted lately as one of the
easons for confidence that the secretary
will not relinquish his Job unless he Is
peremptorily ordered tn An mn tw r..i..
Row Over Printing. .
The Inquiry no
tost of printing In the government print
ing office has developed into as pretty u
quarrel as you ever saw between the Mer
genthaler and the Lanston typesetting ma
chine companies. And as the inquiry pro
ceeds It Is Involving 'a number of men who
up to this time'have been "above susplc
Ion." The name of Public Printer Palmer
has become Involved and the mmnr is
eral that Just as soon as the special com
mission, of which Assistant Secretary Keep
of the treasury is chairman, makes Its re
port that a new public printer will he
amed. .Jacob Slelrher
Oscar J. Rlcketts. foreman of the. govern
ment printing office, and John 8. Lee?h,
public printer for the Plilllnnin
among those whose names are most talked
oi as a successor, to Mr. Palmer.
it is expected that the Keen commissi
will not content Itself with mi,in. .n
aminatlon Into the cost of printing, but will
also delve deep Into the cost of material
and the selection of certain machinery,
firaiies aim eiecincai apparatus of certain
makes at higher-' figures than quoted by
firms whose, products are looked upon as
equally good.
A quiet tip comes that Just as anon a.
the commission finishes Its work connected
witn me government printing office it will
urn ite .attention to the bureau of printing
md engraving and then the Smithsonian tn.
stltution. The commission is conducting its
Inquiry secretly ; and It is thought it h.
enough work mapped out for It that cannot
possibly be completed before he meeting
of the Fifty-ninth congress. Altogether,
graft' la uppermost seemlnalv in all th.
department and pnly a resolute commoner
like Theodore Rnnsevelt will be'able to
throttle th hideous shape. i ,
Two Horses o Badly Ranted They
Had to Be Shot aad the Canvas
Fire, presumably starting from the sparks
of an engine, communicated Sunday after
noon with a tent at Seventh, and Leaven
worth streets and owned byM. Hyatt, a
grader. Two of the four horses In the tent
at the time of the fire were burned so
they had to be shot,, while two were saved.
The tent Is said to have been unoccupied
by any person at .the- time of the fire.
Hubermann, the pioneer Jeweler. Everv.
thing first-class. Beautiful stock. Expert
watch and Jewelry repairs.
Selllag "Phony" Jewelry.
Yesterday afternoon na riles Hvinr in h
vicinity of Fifteenth and Burdette. streets
telephoned police headquarters that three
men were trying to sell valuable Jewelry
at prices that aroused suspicion. Detec
tives were hastened to the address given
and arrested He nry Ott. Georae Dav and
John Moore, all .of whom have been charged
at the city Jail with being suspicious char
acters, wnen searched the prisoners had
a quantity of cheap ringa and watches
Known to tne ponce as ' phony goods.
' '
HEAFEY-Mrs. P. C. McDermott, aged
37 years. Saturday evening, July 22, at
6 p. m., of uraemic poisoning.
Funeral Tuesday, July 25. at i a. m.,
from Mercy hoapltal. Council Bluffs, to St.
Patrick's church. Twentv-seventh and
Leavenworth streets, Omaha, at 10 a. m.
Interment at Holy Sepulcher cemetery.
In Every. Towa io Sell
It contains 18 pages of special magazine features, Including
10 colored pages with BUSTER
pages, and is a big seller everywhere on Saturday afternoon, when
the farmers are in town. .
Kit wiir send any bay
For Full Particulars Write to
The OmahaL Bee,
Omaha. Nebraska.
Mtynard Eicklej Lotet Life Trying to
Sate lounger Fred.
Traaedy at Seymour Lake Marked by
Heroic Kffort of, Dead Roy to
Preveat the Death of His
Whlfe trying to save the life of his 14-year-old
brother Fred, Maynard Rlckley, a
17-year-old lad living with his uncle. George
Burke. 192 South Thirty-fifth avenue, was
drowned In Seymour lake about t o'clock
Sunday afternoon. The two boys went to
the lake for the purpose of going In bath
ing, but neither could swim. The younger
boy got out too far In the water and was
unable to get back to land and his brother
started bravely into the water in the hopes
of saving his life. The younger boy man
aged to get ashore, but the older was
The dead boy Is the son of Charles Rick
ley. a traveling man. The father was out
of town at the time of the accident and late
last night had not been found to be notified
of his sons death. The boy's mother Is
dead. He had passed hla third year In the
high school.
Dr. George L. Miller, who owns the farm
on which Seymour lake la located, was the
first to learn of the accident, and was
much' grieved to learn that it occurred on
his property. Attorney S. A..Searle was
passing the lake at the time on his way to
Papillion In a buggy and saw the accident.
He Immediately went to where the boy
had Just been taken out. Mr. Searle made
all efforts toi resuscitate him, but to no
avail. . ,
Drowned In Lagoon.
John Eames, 14 years of age, living with
his mother at 09 North Sixteenth street,
was drowned yesterday afternoon In one
of the lagoons recently formed during tho
high water south of Courtland beach, about
four blocks north of Locust street. Young
Kernes left his home at p. m.'lo go fishing
and was accompanied by Arthur Smiley.
After getting to the place where they
thought would he some fish the boys de
cided to go In bathing. Young Smiley came
out of the water saying that It was too cold
and then started to fish Just a short dis
tance from where the Karnes boy was still
swimming. Smlley's attention was turned
for a few moments and when he looked
around he could not see his companion.
H. Wlesen, a passerby, wss called and
waded Into the shallow water and got the
body of the boy. Life was extinct when
he was taken ashore. Coroner Brailey was
summoned and took charge of the remains.
An inquest will likely not be held.
John Eames lived with his mother, Mrs.
Violet Eames, who Is a dressmaker. His
father Is employed at the Union laundry
at South Omaha, He haa a brother and
one sister living.
Red Willow County Men Coming; to
Omaha to Fnirage In Cigar and
Hotel Business.
Two prominent McCook business men will
arrive from Red Willow county this week
to engage In business in Omaha. John H.
Hennett. formerly county commissioner of
Red Willow county, will go Into the cigar
business here. He does not cVe tn dis
close the details of his plans for a few days
jet, but has Intimated that the present
prosperity of the Gate City has Induced
him to come here.
It 'is reported thnt Oeorre RerV.
prletor of the Commercial hotel At McCook,
will take charge of the Midland hntal e
this city. Matthew J. Pranck, at present
proprietor of the Midland, la In Chicago.
The report of the change at the Midland
could not be confirmed at the hotel yes
terday. One of the clerks there said he
knew nothing of It.
Over 1,000,000 acres of land in the Uintah
Indian reservation In eastern Utah will be
opened for settlement August 2J. Regis
tration for homestead entries will com
mence August 1 at Grand Junction, Colo..
and at Vernal, Price and Provo, Utah, and
continue until 6:00 p. m., August 12. The
drawing for these lands will be held at
Provo, Utah, August 17; making the entries
will begin at Vernal August 38. The short
est route to Grand Junction and other
points of registration from .Denver and all
points east is via the Colorado Midland
railway, this line being seventy-two miles
shorter than any other. For parties de
siring to outfit -to enter this reservation, i
Grand Junction Is the best point from
which to make gtart. For information as
to train service, rates, etc., write or ap
ply to F. L. Feaklns, T. F. and P. A., C. M.
Ry., Room 608, First National Bank build
ing, Omaha, Neb., or C. H. 8peers, General
Passenger Agent, Denver, Colo.
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. Tel. 1224
Bosse Blebraskana la Lack.
J. 8. Harrington, twice mayor of O'Nell,
Neb., and now interested in the Clipper
Mining company, operating near Seattle, Is
In the city in the interests of the Clipper
mine. On August 2 Mr. Harrington will
take from Omaha a party of Nebraslrans
as prospective investors in the Clipper
copper mine. This will be the third party
Mr. Harrington will have taken from the
state this year. He says the mine is mak
ing a barrel of money for Nebraska own-
BROWN COMICS, altogether 30
the first 10 COPIES FREE.
Ma7 Orders
Promptly Filled
and Satisfaction
Great sk Men's Clothing
yur clearing sale values are undoubtedly
winners. No. trouble to sell these gar
ments. The variety of style and fabric Is
so great, the values so enticing, that to
(iU,l!,l iv Hn Pi,".v proposition.
v,?5,2:Lm1,'',, "l,Hk ODD COATS
, irom our IllKll
grade stock
S" a i prices wiucti spell
large K.
economy with a
Men's Sum n r Sulls,
$7.50 to $12.50 Val
ues, at $5.00
Come In three-piece, single or douhle
breasted and two-piece outing styles, are
all latest styles and .are tailored In a
first-class manner throughout-values
you should not pass up If you a f i
need a summer suit choice of S I J II
an Immense line Monday sW
Men's Summer Suits,
$12.50 to $15 1a
ues,ai$l.S0. If you want something fine, snappv In stvle
unsurpassed In material and workman
ship, perfect In fit see these suits Mondayall-
have self-retaining haircloth
fronts, hand-padded shoulders and are
tailored throughout In the mm f f
most perfect manner SI I
choice f V
Two Stupendous
Men's Odd Coats and Vests
Actually worth up to $7.50, for $'J.,"
Black clay worsted frock coats with
vest from suits of which the pants
have been sold a great lot of splen
did garments, mostly sizes 34. 35. 3(1
and 37 If we ran fit you, np
a great snap wt &JO
B9 I
Lewis and Clark
Tickets good to '
Return Through California
For Illustrated Guide to the Exposition
call at or address
It is cool to-daj
in Colorado
Block Signals
Alltha Way
Ask So. C. Cham
bers. Pass. Ant.,
t" Equltsble Bid..
Dee Moti. Ii..
for "A Colored
lumawr" book.
'"Pi W
a c
Mail Orders
Promptly Filled
and Satisfaction
Bargain Events
Men's Odd Pants :
From milt that sold at $7.50 to $18.00
rome. in all the newest fabrlrg and
very best patterns come In all sizes
and would be worth In a regular way
from $2.50 to $4.50 thn greatest
snap ever shown in 1 C C 1 Crt
Omaha, at I.iJ'lJU
Fortland. Taeoma, Seattle and return.
On sale dally.
California and return via Portland in one direction.
On sale certain dates July, August, September.
Salt Like City and return.
On sale dally.
Colorado and return.
On sale dally.
Colorado and return. On sale August 12th, 13th and
Oklahoma, Indian Territory, Texas, Mexico. New
Mexico and Western Kansas and return. On sale
1st and 3rd Tuesdays of each month. 1
Chicago and return, '
On sale dally.
Detroit, Mich., and return.
On sale August 13 and 14.
Pittsburg, ra.. and return.
On sale August 17 and 18.
Above Bates Apply From Omaha.
For descriptive matter1, maps and other infor
mation call or write
F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A., 1323 Farnan St., Omaha.
Why not take your Si Timer
Outing in Colorado Rockies?
The Santa Fe is arranging some
lowrate excursions to
Go on the Colorado Flyer, the
train that's as fine as the