Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 9, 1905)
MAIN TENET OF BAPTISTS
Wrd sf God tad Vet Immtnisi sr Clou
STATIMENT OF JOHN H, CHArMAN
Which la Holdla Csarntloa
, ' Here, IpMki Twice
. n may surprise nmf or the youri peo
ple to har what I am about to nay. but It
l a" fact," h said. fcThe Baptist church
dia not claim either Immersion or clou
commur.lon aa a distinctive Baptist prin
ciple. These practices are observed by
f'ther churches. And jr'et how many of
our ynurwr people have always thought of
trterti as distinctive of the Baptist church?
John H. t'hapmnn of Chicago, president
J of the Baptist Young People's Union of
America, thus spoke Sunday momlnt at
laivary Baptist church.
r"Here Is a ' (treat army of young men
and women enrolled under the banner of
the Baptist. Young People's union. They
of Nebraska, are meeting In the city of
Omaha hi annual convention today. They
arc a powerful army.. Yet If. every one of
them thoroughly knew the Baptist teach
Ings, they would bo a greater force for good
thsn they are. . .
Word of Goal Mala Thing.
"We ought better "to teach the young of
the church to teach themselves. They
know the most Important and most dlstlnc
tlve teaching of tha church' Is absolute
dependence on the word of God. What
reason'' Is: there that we should allow them
to think that Immersion and close com
munlon are .distinctive Baptist principles
also? The Bible as the most Important
literature, they should study, but they
should be Instructed also In all the pe
culiar tenata of our faith. Bee to It that
beside reading the Bible, they study the
history of the missionary work of the
church and Interest themselves In the sa
cred literature course provided by the Bap
" 'Who are these young ones,' says a man,
'that we should help them to step before
us in the conflict?' Men look askance at
the coming generation and say that things
will be different when they are gone. The
old man tells of the good old times when
he was a boy. Qod la wiser than they.
He knows the children will look after
things as well as their fathers have done,
The next generation is oomlng. It la ours
to help them, for they are the leaders to
be... Surely If Qod has sent us a chanv
pion, let us not despise him because of his
youth. Rather let us give him the benefit
of our experience, teach him in the faith
and encourage him In his grand endeavor."
In the evening Mr. Chapman spoke at the
First Baptist church, where In the after
noon and evening were sessions of the
Baptist Young People's union, whose con.
ventlon was begun Saturday. Miss Louise
Jansen sang "Angels Ever Bright 'and
Fair," by Handel, and "God Be Merciful,"
Program of C'onveatton.
v Beginning at noon today, the last three
days of the annual Nebraska state Baptist
Convention will be devoted to a conference
, of pastors. Transaction of business, re
ports of committees and addresses by
ministers are on the program. One of the
most Interesting features will be an ad'
liresa tonight by Rev. C. Woelfkln, D. D.,
of New York. Most of the Omaha pastors
are on the program. , The convention of
the Nebraska Baptist Young People's union
closes at noon today, but many of the
young people will stay for at least a part
f the pastors' conference.
Following ia the program for this a( tar-
noon and evening;
Pryr for More Laborers. Led by
ReV. E. E. Dulev. YVavne.
: Conference called to order by Pres
ident iv. u. j. rope, urand island. Ap
pointment of committees. (Discussions:
2:451. The Pastor's 'Relation to the
Henevolences of Hie Church. Opened by
Rev. H. H. Berry, Ord.
8:16-2. What Practical Methods in Moral
Progress Can Pastors Employ? Opened by
H. . Hudson. Hastings.
J:46-4. Where Is the Pastor Moat Liable
to Kail? Opened by Rev. George Jeffers,
4:16 Business, election of officers, reports,
4:45 Address, "Encouragement for Young
Men to Knter the Ministry," Rev. E. R.
7:30 Service of 8ong. . Immanuel Choir.
8:00 Convention called to order. Annual
report of the board. Rev. C. W. Brlnstad,
8:20 Appointment of committees. (1)
Nominating committee. (i!) Committee on
important Items In report of board.
S:30-Addresa. Rev. C. Woelfkln. D. D.,
implacable: fob of the cip
Temperance Lecturer Talks at First
Clinton N. Howard," a temperance lec
turer sent out by the International Reform
Bureau at Washington, made an Informal
talk regarding his mission at the First
Congregational church Sunday morning.
He announced that his subject would be
"The Mtn I Would Choose to Be If I Had
nother Chance." and proceeded to dis
use mostly himself. His conclusions re-
'THE ONLY WAY" TO RIPRAP
1 ' ;
' i.It crfieu no more to riprap with the wire
gist system than it does to fence your farm.
i. It makes a nica smooth bark with a
8. Nature grows it to Cottonwood, wil
lows and underbrush.
i. It Is the only system that high water,
ice or neglect does not affect once put la
It ts permanent.
.J?.,."nt..a"owd rU1 No.
So7.toJ. others pending.
EURIKA HIP HAS CO.
; Office (18 Bea Building, Ongha.
FOR 30 YEARS
has made a SPE
CIALTY of all forms
of diseases and dis
Over J0.0U0 cases
have been cured. 20
years in (Jmaha.
Light fees. .Book
free. Treatment by
mall. 'Call or write
' to Box "o or office,
M 8. lilh St., Outaha
BaK.' - w
" . - fru - niMil
gsrdlng the selection of Identity be would
mske. If poeslb'e, were to the effect that
he would be no one but himself. He said
this Idea was hard on a conviction that
every man In the world has appointed work
to do and must do It or It will go undone.
"I have learned." said the lecturer, "In
whatsoever state I am, therein to be con
tent. The role of the world's great men
Is a long one, but I would not change
places with any of them. If t were to lie
born again I would want to be a man
and this Is no reflection on the women, for
my Invest Ig it Ions hsve shown me that the
persons m-ho Influenced the world for good
got their good traits from the mothers
and that all bad trnlta and Impulses
come from the fathers. Yet I never kne
a man who was sorry he was a man.
"In twelve months the liquor traffic of
this country hss slain more persons than
there were soldiers enlisted in the Amer
ican army In Cuba. I am engaged In a
war of extermination to avenge the chil
dren, women and homes of the land, against
the 2no,Ono accursed rum shops of the
country. I am an uncompromising. In
sistent and . persistent foe of the Intoxi
cating cup In no matter what guise. One
of the highest compliments ever paid to
me was when I waa introduced at a meet
Ing as a 'holy terror.' It Is true there
are n.fln0 less persons In my home city of
Rochester than there were ten years ago,
but the number of saloons Is much less
and what remain are closed on Sunday,
which Is more than you can say of Omaha.
Therefore you need a "holy terror' here."
In the evening Mr. Howard spoke at the
First Methodist church.
AtiK OF TOO LITTLE HOI'fiHT
Absence of Meditation Reflected In
Lalc of Rndnrlng Llteratare.
"Meditation, thought Is what we need to
day. This Is not an age of thought and
meditation. It is an age of fleet-footed
action. People are covering a vast amount
of ground In a remarkably short space of
time. Take, for Instance, our literature.
This age Is producing none that will be
lasting, simply because there Is nothing
to It. A tremendous number of books is
being written, but not that amounts to
anything or that will be enduring in the
world of letters. Our Longfellow Is gone;
Whlttler Is gone; Browning is gone; all
that great race of great thinkers and
writers Is' gone and there Is none to take
their places. This Is an age of production
only of that which perishes with the use."
Thus spoke Rev. A. S. C. Clarke at the
Lowe Avanue Presbyterian church Sunday
His text was from Psalms, clx, 34. "My
meditation of Him shall be sweet."
The theme was suggested from the day
being communion Sabbath. "This should
be true of our while life," he said. "Espe
cially when we approach the Lord's table.
This Is' a scientific age. In the study of
cause and effect. In the olden time they
did not know how causes were brought
about, but knew who brought them. There
is the greatest need of meditation in our
day, particularly In the matter of reli
gion. We want evidence of tangible things.
The pagan wants something tangible or
visible, so he makes an image. The Image
of Buddha has the eyes always downcast
In the attitude of meditation. The Scandi
navians wanted the Image of a strong god
like Odin or Tlior, with a hammer, who
could smash things. The Hebrew concep
tion of God waa a holy being. In modern
Christianity we are somewhat like the
Hinau; we want some visible sign to bring
our thoughts out In. a more vivid way.
The great question is, on what are we to
meditate? The communion la 'In Remem
brance of Me,' salth the Lord. It Is the
occasion for us to meditate upon the love
God has given us. In the partaking of the
Lord's supper the change Is not In the
broken bread nor In" the wine, but In the
person who partakes. It recalls us to tho
thought of the gentle Jesus and fixes our
knowledge of Him In our 'own minds. By
constant meditation we are brought closer
to Christ. Religious life IS like the life
of the Master who went about doing good."
HISTORY OF WAR IN PHOTOS
Record of I,ate Rosso-Japanese Con
flict Done with Camera by
In the introductory notes of hn.
graphic history of the late Russo-Japanese
war published by Collier's an
story Is briefly told of what a difficult time
ine correspondents had In reaching the
scenes of action. Bottled uo In Tnbin fn.
months were more newspaper and maga
zine correspondents than had ever gone to
report the progress of anv war n,i ,.
so this account says, the people of the
worm Knew less, from day to day. of tho
progress of this war than of anv .in. h.
day of the telegraph and professional cor-
James H. Ware. R. L. Dunn tnj vi,.
K. Bulla, correspondents and photogra
phers, who were In the orient, assisted by
others of their profession, have produced
thia photographic record of the .r
Ware arranging and editing It Nest to
being on the ground and viewing the scenes
of this terrible warfare, with it. h.rH.Ki.
and privations. Is the privilege of studying
vivio, pnoiographs or It all such aa thin
work presents. It carries the artinn .
well-rounded completion, pictures of the
envoys sitting around the table where in
ternational peace waa effected at
mouth, being the last one In the book.
Highest Award to Ranker Maid Rye.
PORTLAND. Ore.. Oct. 7 (Sneci.l T.I.-
gram.) At the Lewis and Clark exposition
n. Hlrscn at Co. of Kansas City received
gold medal, higheat award for their Quaker
Maid Rye Whisky.
.J- A- "nry f Fremont Is stopping at
the Henshaw. t
V. J. Kostorvs of Tobias I. . I -.
the Arcade. I
R. J. Tate and E. M. Barnes of Pl.ini.
are registered at the Millard.
The Marcate sisters of London, playing
ils week at the Orpheum, are stopping at
W. y. Clark, reoresentlnr v. AiKri.kt .
Son of St. Paul, fur merchants, Is at the
Her Grand, where ha will
days this week.
H. H. Freeman and wife of Txm.r. i.
are registered at the Merchants. Mr. and
Mrs. Freeman are spending their honey
moon In Omaha.
Charlea K. Walt. r.ahL- n v. r . i.
National bank, has gone to Washington.
u. C, to attend the National Bankers' as
Among the state arrival. nntlr.H v.it...
day at the Merchants hotel were A. L.
Ljneh of Lincoln and C. O. Marshall and
wife of Wood River.
The following Nebraska
yesterday at the Pan ton: A. l Dann
Jrnv; A. L. Adams. Stella; Pleraon IX
Smith. St. Edward: W. T. Auld. Red Cloud.
State arrivals yesterday at the il.r rin,.
were: Thomas Savage, Valparaiso; C A.
Carlson. Holdnege; F. D. Wright. Tecum
seh; O. I Hirkerson, Seward: C. E. Klrk
endahl. Fremont. , ra
The namea of the following Nebraska
sens W.Te Inscribed Sunday nn h r.i..
at the Murray hotel: P. H. Mancy, Lincoln;
E. C. Johnson and Charlea Suf. Orleans;
Carl Miller, Aurora; Minnie C. Paulson, Al-
Charles Clifford, aeneral a.ent , k.
freight department of the I nlon Pacific
with headquarters at San Francisco, accom
panied by Mrs. Clifford. Is In the city on
business connected with his road and will
remain over to the bursa show. Mr. Clif
ford ts well known In thl. -itv t,.ui...
been connected with the freight department
of the Cnlon Pacific htre for a number of
rom mana ne waa transferred to
Butte. Mont., from there to Cincinnati and
from there to 8n rnni-lim
6n Francisco talk so much about native
sons that Mr. Clifford has acquired the
habit and he beaan to tell ihniii
la Omalia rlgbl off Ue ek ai-
HORSE SHOW READY TO OPEN
All Indications Point to Auspicious Bsfjio
ning gad 8ncctiful Ending.
REHEARSAL GIVES FAIR PROMISE
Management ia Showered with Praise
"plendld Work It Has
MONDAY. OCTOBER OMAHA NIGHT.
8 O'clock Clsss 23. tandems; purse K00,
offered by Omaha National hank.
8:20 O'clock fins 1, single trotting horse;
purne Jl.vt. offered by Her Grand hotel.
8:40 O'clock Class 82, high school horses;
8 O'clock Class It. pair park horses; purse
8210, offered by Pax ton Gallagher com
pany. 9:30 O'clock Class 1.1. best high stepper;
purse fKO. offered by the Omaha Gas com
pany. :4n O'clock Class 48, hunt club teams;
1 O'clock Clsss SI, four-ln-hand (road
teams); puree 82WV
10:20 O'clock Class 41, Jumping clsss:
purse $150, offered by Myers-Dillon Drug
Omaha's second annual horse show will
open out In all of Its splendor this evening
at the Auditorium and society will be on
hand to do homage to the horse and Inci
dentally to view the array of beauty and
fine raiment which will surround the arena.
Nothing hss appeared to date to mar the
smoothness which hss marked all of the
preparations under the management of the
directors and Manager Halter, and the
bugle will sound the call for the first class
to enter the arena at 8 o'clock sharp this
Many horses were tried out Sunday fore
noon, and In the afternoon, when a sort of
dress rehearsal was held, the rail, the prom
anade and the boxes were all well filled. As
usual, the expert horsemen from abroad
were most courteous in Instructing the local
women who will drive in the manner of
holding the reins and whip.
Afternoon Rehearsal Good.
The afternoon rehearsal was about aa
good na a show as many classes were tried
out. Murray's entries for the hunt club
class were sent over the jumps three
abreast, with Murray, Ashbrooke and Ham
ilton In the saddles. It Is indeed a thrilling
sight to see the three . powerful hunters
take the bars at the same time, and dan
gerous as well,' for the approach is narrow.
a poio matcn was also played, using the
famous polo ponies of the Rule and Ash
brooke stables. While no regular game waa
played, Murray, Ashbrook and Fred Bourke
gave some splendid exhibitions of horse
manship. They put the genial Murray on a
pony that Insisted on jumping stiff-legged
and Murray Insisted that It was too much
like the king jumps and he would not play
unless they changed mounts with him. It
Is truly a marvel the way that these ponlea
can start and stop.
A few copies of the official program of
the second annual horse show were at the
manager's office Sunday and the encomiums
which were showered upon the management
because of the beauties and compactneas
of the' program-were quite overwhelming.
With a cover of pure white which will not
soil the women's white gloves It Is at the
same time a thing of real artistic beauty.
me entire list of entries for each day's
events is grven systematically for the en
tire week so that purchasers cam use It as a
program during the entire horse, show.
Mr. Murray of the firm of Crow & Mur
ray. said of the program: "I have been to
a great many horse shows, but for artistic
beauty and completeness of detail that pro
gram takes the cake."
The management has found It necessary
to cnange tne program slightly for Tues,
day night. Class No. 44. the polo pontes
class, is advanced from Wednesday night
to Tuesday night, and class No. 57, the
ladles' driving horse (shown by lady). Is
put in tne place of No. 44 Wednesday night.
List of Box Holdera.
Those holding boxes at the horse show
No. 2 O. L. Hammer.
No. 2A William Hayden.
No. 3 J. Polecar.
No. 10 Dr. R. Gil more and A. J. Beaton:
No. 11 Mrs. E. McCormlck.
No. 13 John L. Webster.
No. 14 Fred Mets and Mr. Arthur Met.
No. 15 W. VV. Morsman and C. E. Yost. "
No. 1 J. E. Baum and D. A. Baum.
No. 17 Guv C. Barton.
No. 17A George F. Bid well.
No. 1&-T. C. Byrne.
No. 19 A. L. Mohler.
No. 20 Luther Kountse.
No. 21-George A. Keellne, Council Bluffs.
No. Tl Gould Diets.
No. 23 A. D. Brandels and H. Hugo Bran
dels. No. 24-F. H. Davis.
No. 1!5-J. C. Sharp.
No. 26 W. H. McCord. , ,
No. 27 E. P. Peck.
No. 30 Edward Rosewater.
No. 81 R. C. Howe.
No. 31A J. L. Dougherty.
No. 82-F. S. Cowgill.
No. 33 W. J. C. Kenyon. " "
No. 33A Hoxle Clark.
No. 34 M. L. Learned.
, No. 34 A T. B. McPherson.
No. 35-J. C. Cowln.
No. 36 Mrs. Ben Gallagher andvF. P.
No. 37 F. A. Nash and Dr. Allison.
No. 38-Floyd Smith. '
No, 38A Henry W. Yates.
No. 3i-E. A. Cudahy. .
No. 40 Gilbert M. Hitchcock. '
Ii,41rJ?,y D- Foaier. George H. Kelly
and W. L. Yetter.
No. 42 8enator Millard.
No: 42A C. F. McGrew.
No. 43 Alfred Darlow.
No. 43A Q. W. Wattles.
No. 44 Dr. B. B. Davis.
No. 44A General Wlnt and Major Za
llnskl. No. 45 General Manderson.
No. 48 J. A. McShane.
No. 4 W. T. Burns.
No. bO John L Kennedy and C. M. Wit
helm. No. 51-J. L. Paxton.
No. 62 Edward Updike,
No. 63 Ward Burgess.
No. 64 W. T. Page and S. D. Barkalow.
No. 65 J. H. Pratt.
No. 66-C. Ii. Crelghton.
No. 67 John A. Crelghton.
No. 68 George A. Joalyn.
No. 6 Judge Redlck. A. Remington, A.
J. Beeson and J. R. Lehmer.
Civil Service Cbanees.
The I'nlted States Civil Service commis
sion announces the following examinations
to secure ellgibles for existing vacancies:
November 1 For the position of Syrian
(Arabic) Interpreter (male), at $1,000 per an
num, in the Immigration service at Laredo,
Tex. Age limit. 20 years or over.
October 25 For the position of laboratory
assistant, qualified In electrical measure
ments. vi per annum; position of labora
tory assistant, qualified In weights and
measures. per annum, both In the bu
reau of standards. Age limit, W to 35 years.
November 1 For the position of mono
type machinist in the government printing
office, to be thoroughly familiar with and
competent to repair and care for monotype
typesetting machines. Salary not stated.
Age limit, 20 years or over.
November 1 For tho position of super
visor of native Indian musics. Department
of the Interior, at $1,200 per annum. Age
limit, 20 years or over.
November 1 For the position of Inter
preter In the Immigration service at Haiti,
more. Md., at $1.0u0 per annum. Age limit.
20 years or over. (Roumanian, Polish, Li
thuanian, Russian, German and Magyar )
November 1 For the position of topo
graphic draftsman, at $9(0 per annum. In
the Postofflce department. Age limit. 20
yeare or over.
November 1 For positions aa railway
mall clerks In the states of Alabama, Ari
zona. Colorado. Florida. Indian Territory,
Kansas, Louisiana, Maryland, Mississippi.
Missouri. Montana. Nevada. New Hamp
shire. North Carolina. Porto Rico, 8outh
Carolina. Virginia. West Virginia. Utah and
Wyoming. Age limit, 18 to 16 years.
Dr. Herron Gets Hard Fall.
Rev. Charlea Herron of the Presbyterian
Theological seminary met with a painful
accident by falling from the Walnut Hill
car at Thirteenth and Capitol avenue. He
attempted to pasa from one of the sea la
of the open car to another and In ao doing
his foot slipped off the running board and
be fell on his faro to the pavement. Being
a heavy man. his fall waa a bard one.
IU oar UvugU him Lack to lUe drug
DAILY BEE: MONDAY, OCTOBER J, 1005.
store at Douglas street His lips were
badly mangled and there were bruises
about the upper part of his face of a pain
ful nature, lie recovered so far ss to be
able to walk to Dr. Vance's office In the
Continental block, where hie Injuries were
DEBS ON OUTLOOK FOR LABOR
Snelallat leader I raree Workers to
tnlTe In One All-Comare.
henslre I nlon.
In Washington hall lust night Eugene V.
Deb In the presence of a crowd that com
pletely filled the hall pointed the condition
of the worklngman of -the world a somber
black. It wss Just a year ago that Mr.
Debs Isst visited Omaha and spoke In the
same place, and his reception last night
was the more enthusiastic of the two.
His speech was full of happy hits and he
had fhe full sympathy of the audience.
The salvation of the laboring men. he
said. Is to use their heads Instead of their
hands. In other words, tq.vote Intelligently.
The fact that the capitalists own I he tools
with which the laborer has to work. Is the
cause of the condition of the Istter and the
only way that this condition can be Im
proved Is for the laborer to make such
laws that he can get possession of the tools
which he has made.
He Is opposed to the present order of
labor unions, and urged an organisation
which will Include not only the man who
works on the section, but the skilled me
chanic also. All working men should be
united In one organisation, Instead of com
posing fifty or more trades unions. He
expressed the hope that he would be. able
to lead one more railroad Strike, and said
If he did, and he thought he would. It
would be settled with little violence. That
the Chicago strikers did not win out he
attributed to their Ignorance in not liavlnor
one big organization Instead of several
trades unions. ' .
O. L. Mcllvalne presided at the meeting
and Introduced the speaker.
OBSERVE DAY OF ATONEMENT
One of Most Solemn Functions of
the Jewish Chorch
The Jewish congregations of the city be
gan the observance of the day of atone
ment last night. The services will con
tinue until sunset this evening. There was
a large attendance In all the places of wor
ship. At the Thirteenth Street synagogue
the orthodox congregation waa led In Its
devotions by Rabbl M. Grossman. Many
were attired In sackcloth In sign of repent
ance. The women and the men had each a
separate room where they observed their
fasting and prayer. The ' more Important
part of the service will be today.
At Temple Israel on Ha
more Important meeting was held list night.
a oeauiuui ana impressive service was con
ducted by Dr. F. Cohen. The responses by
the choir In the scriptural readings were
The address was emnasslnneit n nA elo
quent. He rejoiced In the day of atone
ment, mat it nad been preserved so undese
Crated; but he denlored the wlrbiiini nr
the world. Especially he emphasized the
evii or grart" and its, alarming presence
in all positions of honor and Influence.
"Public honor Is a tHing, more and more
unknown. Men .of great .salary and influ
ence are not content. They often ruthlessly
rob the widow and the nrnhin whom
. ... .-.
are chosen to protect. We.ro, it not for the
.latent good In the world, the subtle Influ
ence of the divine spirit of God, life were
not worth living."
BUILDING PLAN.fr- CONFIRMED
All Saints' Vestry Rat Urea "Proposition
to Brect NoW t9&me of
Ratification of the plans adopted by the
vestry for a new hurch was made by
the congregation. o( All Saints' church
Sunday morning at a meeting after the
regular services. Addresses were made by
members of the vestry, who said that after
several conferences among, themselves they
had reached the conclusion that it was
advisable for the church, to erect a new
house of worship, larger than the old,
and to conform In appearance to the par
sonage and to the parish house which la
to be built. After the fiction hv thi ft i n
gregatlon, the vestry held u meeting and
electee, a committee conslsttug of G. W.
Wattles. Victor Caldwell, C. J. Ernst and
Rev. T. J. Mackay to have charge of the
plans for the new building.
A member of the committee aald the
new church would be of brick
enough to comfortably accommodate 500
people. It will be on the present site of
the old structure, which was bartiv
aged by storm In the early part of Sep
tember. The committee will begin work
this week. It ia exneeterf ih.i
the foundation will be completed by cold
weather. Services will he hoi hi.
In the old Congregational church on St.
wary a avenue.
TWO LITTLE BOYS ARE ROBBED
Toaghs Ask for Money and Then
natch Pocketbook of One of
Two little born.
and Castellar streets, and Leo Meldlingor.
ouum cignieentn street, while walking
at the south end of the Sixteenth
duct were met by two older boys of the
irmp Description. The older boya asked
them for 10 cents, and when the boys
started to comply, one of them taking his
pocketbook out of hla pocket, when It was
seised by the toughs, who started toward
Leavenworth. The little hnvi rr.n,.
and saw them buy some sandwiches at the
nonn ena or tne viaduct. Then they fol
lowed them aa far aa h. nkii.. ....
where the older boys aay that they were
being followed and ran up'Farnam street.
The amount taken waa only GO cents; but
the little boys were much Incensed at the
cheapness of the two rogues. They entered
a complaint with the police and aay they
will be able to recognize their assailants if
mey see tnem again.
A. B. Hubermann. Diamonds, own Imp.
E. D. Keck, voice teacher. Davidge Bldg.
22-K wedding nr.a. fcdholm. Jeweler.
Carnival Entertainer Hart.
S. C. Wagner, one of the
carnival entertainers, connected with the
spiral and ball act, received a broken arm
iter me carnival closed Saturday night.
He waa aeststlna In taking rinwn ih. i
and missed his footing and fell about
fifteen feet to the ground. One of the
bones of the forearm waa broken and splin
tered. He was taken to the Clarksbn hos
pital, where his arm waa set. He left yea
terday with the company for Beatrice,
where they will exhibit during the carnival
In that town.
The Best Heated Office
The Bee Building
Don't wglt till cold weather; there are several choice offices
vacant now but they never stay empty long. Some fine offices at
from $15.00 to $20.00 ptr month, Including heat, light, water and
R. C. Pet era A Co.,
CARNIVAL WEEK AT HOTELS
Itrtmont Psriod for Clerks as Ersrj Eoa
ttlry Wat Literally Jammed.
SOME FUNNY INCIDENTS TRANSPIRE
Ont of It All Is Deducted the Conclu
sion (hat Omaha Seeds More
I p-to-Date Hotel Ao
I Last week wss a bumper one for the
Omaha hotels. One and all report a large
business. Some of the hotel men declare
I the total registrations exceeded those of
j any one week In Omaha for many years.
Most of the holels hRd to turn away
' people. Guests were doubled up and the
I willingness of guests to take anything
, that could be offered was of common oc
Many people ceme to Omaha during the
' early part of the week with Intentions
of staying one or two days, but in many
Instances changed their minds and stayed
I until Friday, Saturday or Sunday. Sunday
morning found the hotels still crowded.
"If there ever was a striking Illustration
of the needs of a large modern hotel In
Omaha It was during the last week." re
marked a prominent citizen Sunday morn
) The hotel clerks were a tired, lot Sunday
; morning. They all felt glad the strenuous
week was over and that the days of the
. simple life were about due again. As for
the hotel managers they were busy striking
balances, to find generous figures on the
credit side of the sheet.
The highest number of guests reported
as being cared for at one of the hotels
j one night last week was 495. This was. of
J course, on Thursday night, after the elec
trical parnne. other figures reported were
such as 880, 310 and so on down, according
to the capacity of the hotel. The hotel
men are generally pleased with tho week.
Some Amusing Fentnrea.
Anong the amusing Incidents hannenlno'
at. local hotels during carnival week was
one that caused considerable amusement
to the hotel attaches and some little em
barrassment to the four guests Involved.
The names of the guests and hotel are
withheld for obvious reasons,
A pnrty of four Ak-Sar-Ben visitors were
seated at a dinner table, and expected to
h.V. thai, h.A.1 faMO. -...I. A I
.. . ....... inning, mjio. n. laign
! porterhouse steak was on the order, and
when the large platter waa brought In with
1 four plates one of the party moved the
platter over to his nlace and beaan to msk
I Inroads In the steak, while the others of
ine party were cnanng under tne supposed
delay In not receiving their meat nM.r
The man who had appropriated the whole
steak then went to the office and rents
tered a lustv eomnlnlnt ihniit the. urviu
In the dining room, saying he would boycott
the hotel If orders could not be filled more
A little explanation soon straightened
lng I.nllabys to Rnblea.
This Is One Of the exnnrlenres Clerk Ttnat
Ings of the Murray hotel survived last week
curing tne rush:
Friday afternoon a motherly appearing
woman asked Mr. Hastings If he would
guard her sleeping baby in Its carriage In
the hotel office for half an hour while she
Went down to the Station to meet hr hiia,
band. Having a little baby girl of his own
and thinking his Charae wnnM si en Until
its mother would return. Clerk Hastings
'You are such a good man," remarked
the mother aa she hurrleil nut nf th. km.i
The baby slept only twenty-five minutes
ana men tne perspiration began to rise on
fhe clerk's brow. Mr. Hastings was, how
ever, equal to the emergency. He Just took
the little mite of humanity in his arms,
hummed a few popular tunes to the baby
and at the same time attended to the duties
of the office, to: say nothing of answering
me leiepnone. It was a busv tlma for Mr
The mother was belated fifteen minutes
over the promlBod time for returning Knf
when she did appear In the doorway of the
notei t,ierk Hastings began to sing to the
uaDy, "rTHlse God from Whom Ail r)i.
"You are such a nwui man " r.n.n .- .u-
"I . i .-V. . ...
iona mother when she relieved the tired ho
Joe Keenan Set Right.
Clerk Joe Keenan of the Henshaw mi.v...
to deny the report that he rode on the ele
phant at the King's Hlirhwav with
girls at one and the same time. Mr. Keenan
adds that the report Is merely a canard con
cocted for political purposes. He says
Clerk K. C. Scott of the Merchants Is re
sponsible for the story.
While Mr. Scott's report may be in a
way a compliment, yet I wish to be set
right before my constituents and uv that r
did take a ride on the elenhant unri
only one girl at a time, and that waa the
same girl each time," said Mr. Keenan.
To the Business Men and Labor Or
ganisations of Omaha.
It seems the Nebraska Telephene com
pany has been Industriously circulating
the report that the Independent telephone
company has given up Its fight for a fran
chise In Omaha. I desire to brand ' thla
report as entirely false. The Int-nr,rf.n
company has only Just begun Its fight. This
proposition must be submitted to the peo
ple. We Intend to fight vigorously for our
rignts. ana we know we are bound to win
ultimately. A. B. HUNT.
Correct quality goods, lowest pricesat
Hubermann s, Jeweler, Cor. 11th dt Douglas.
Harry B. Davis, undertaker. Tel. 1238.
In McPherson, Edmunds, Faulk, Potter
and Hyde counties. In South Dakota, will
be sold at public auction to the highest
bidder. For particulars. If Interested, rela
tive to descriptions, appraisement, terms,
date and place of aale. apply to this de
partment, C J. BACH,
Commissioner of School and Public Lands,
PIERRE, SO. DAKOTA.
Building in Omaha is
1 UK KlI.IAItl.K l Olt K.
Why Not Have the Best?
. ; ... .. . ; 5 -
Copyright 1905 by
Hart Schaffner 6r Marx
J yisiuFWHUfp mi n j, 1 1 1 jj "ti rr 1 1 ri 1 ji j i'ai j 11 i sib ji 1 j jsji jj f j j j. , , j x. ..7",j
THE RIGHT ROAD
TO CHICAGO AND DUBUQUE
Two Superbly Equipped Trains Daily, with finest personal ser
vice. The "Great Western Limited" Is Electric Lighted
throughout Equipped with Drawing Room Sleeping Cars, Club
Car and Free Reclining Chair Cars. The Club Car is a most
beautiful, roomy and comfortable car wherein lunches, liquids,
and cigars of the best quality may be obtained. An excellent
uicoivijji setveu a ia carte irom
hist Gars Po?
The idea that an inferior class of people patron
ize the tourist sleepers ia an error. On many
trips only the best class of travelers are
found. They are merely men and women
of good sense who would rather travel
TO CALIFORNIA ......
In this manner and save a snug sum of
money to be used elsewhere. It is begin- -ning
to be understood that it is by no means
necessary to spend a large sum of money
in order to enjoy a trip to the Pacific Coast
If ou cross the continent In one of the tourist
sleepers of the
You will enjoy your trip and save comlderable iponey
CITY TICKET OFFICE-1324 FARNAM ST.
, , . Tbone
The Lowest Rates of the Year
Round-Trip Homesetkers Tickets at
Thrte-FourJhi f the One Way Rates
To Points In ' '
OKLAHOMA, INDIAN TERRITORY,
ARKANSAS. MISSOURI, TEXAS
And Other States
October 3d and I7th
November 7th and 21st
December 5th and 19th
Uenrral i asuenscer Aent
8T. LOUIS. MO.
BEE WANT ADS
' : JT
dation in Oo.S
Power Will be
If that's whnt yoa'r looking fofj
uirj i iifn-. nrurr m tirninnusuip or
mntrrlnls ennnnt hp found In lloailv.ln.
. V. . . ' V. 1 . . J l ! k
Wear Clothing, and they possess a
dlBtlnctlve Individuality In gtyle that
that cannot ho sin passed by even the
best grade of custom tailoring.
You know good quality and style.
We know you do; that's the reason
we are so anxious for you to examine
our great stock of Hand Tailored
Men's Suits, $12.50 to $$i00
Men's Overcoats, $10 to $35.00
A SPF.CIAL MONDAY BARGAIN.
Several hundred Men's High Grade
Suits, sc-cured by us at a bar
gain and worth up to $15.00-
on aale Monday, 7 Cfl
at, choice .' . I.JU
WE'RE HEADQUARTERS FOR
And you'll surely miss It if.you do not
see our offerings before yon buy. The
line we are showing Is unsurpassed In
quality and style, and our prices you'll
And are money savers.
Youth's Long Pants Suits, in single, or
double breasted styles, all colors
and fabrics, at. $10.00, C f(
$7.50, $6.00 and...'. JiUU
Children's Knee Pants Suits, in double
breasted Norfolk, sailor blouse, Rus
sian blouse, and three-piece styles,
at $7.60. $2.95, $2.60 ()C
Ticket Office 1512 Farnam St.
J. C. LOVRIEN,
Ass V Oeu'l. t'aaengr Ant
KANSAS CITY, MO. C
Powered by Open ONI