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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 16, 1905)
TTXE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MOXPAY, OCTORER lfi. 1003.
CHRIST, THE LAMB Of GOD
Thene of Dr. B. B. JL VoSrids'i Tint
larmom ia Omaha.
fASTOR CENTRAL UNITCD PRESBYTERIAN
Vmm Ho lo Mistake to Aay Thotfbt
fal Sradeaf bat That Jean
FalSlls Prophecy et Old
Dr. R. B. A. McBrlde, the new pastor
It Central United preehyterlan church,
M unction. A church on Trade street In
Commercial town managed a poor shoe
maker out of the door. A church on Htook
street, run on business principles, managed
woman of sweet spirituality Into the very
hack scat. Trade, commercialism. Is not
religion. Religion streams from the cros
of Jesus Christ. The cross stands for love
and self-sacrifice, not for prudcntlallsm and
safe calculation as to profit and loss. Re
union Is not simply cut and dried srhnlnstlc
Isrri and utilitarianism. It won't stay fixed.
'The letters In the vocabulary of love
have never yet been computed. We shall
never be able to fathom or measure the
divine love, the savin love, until the last
irreat act of love and devotion Is performed.
We are often made to realize that too much
of our love Is behindhand, but the love of
this gracious woman was beforehand. While
MORE FISH IN LAND MI
Willard N. Jones ind Thsddfni Potter of
Portlaid Coivicted tf Computer.
SECURE PUBLIC DOMMN THROUGH FRAUD
Jones la a Former Member of the
Oregon Leslalnt are and rot
ter la an At-torney.
jreached his first sermon there Sunday tm) me waUm, , Bftr doatn to brln)f
morning, ur. McBrlde came umant the.r ,. .nd an(1 .0ic.. ,ne ak
from the First Presbyterian church at ilffMei tne .en,. of the i,vnK ird. It us
Tarklo, Mo. He ia a man who makes a BCa,ter our flowers of tribute before the
fine appearance, either In or out of the ilvng; they are all too often kept for the
puipit, and nis initial discourse met wun tomb of those we love."
a very favorable reception. It concerned
-The Lamb of God," and waa delivered STRENGTH 1 SELF-TESTIMONY
to a large congregation.
"There can be no mistake to any thought- I Dead Chnrch la Dumb Chorch, Says
ful student but that Josua Christ fulfills I Rev. E. R. Carry
the prophecy of the Old Testament lamb," "The dead church la the dumb church,
aid the preacher. "Jesus la for ua tho said Rev. E. R. Curry of Calvary Baptist
Umb of Ood. As the ancient Israelites, church Sunday morning", when discoursing
by command of Ood, had to select their on the value of personal testimony in re-
lamb, to today we have to select our llglon. "The strong; church Is strong In
lamb. Ood provides the lamb In Jesus 1 testimony. Great Is the power of the pulpit.
Christ. It la ours to make the choice people say, and it la true. Tet of how little
to choose or not to choose Him for the power It can be unless the conviction of the
sacrifice. truth of Us teachings Is driven home by the
Safety' In Blood of Lamb. testimony of church members as to their
"Th. only safety of the Israelites waa personal experience. When men become
behind the blood of the slain lamb. It only philosophers the church Is retarded in
was not enough to choose a lamb, but I Its growth.
their passover lamb must bo slain. Many "No one can doubt that the great power
men today recognise the great moral of the Methodist church has been the power
beauty In tha Man of Galilee, and some of Its witnessing. When Christiana were
that He was divine, who do not recognize put to death In Rome, the emperors often
His worth as a sacrifice. I believe the kept ths people away, lest thousands should
Bible teaches tha vicarious and substltu- hear tha martyrs' dying testimony and be
tionary sacrifice of Jesus Christ. I do not I converted
depreciate the value of Christ as a model I "Christ was peculiar In His way of teach
man. He came into the world to show Ing. He did not give a written code of
men how to live, but He camo also to do ethics; He did not do his work in lyceums;
something more than that. I recognize He did not teach from the synagogues. He
the fact that He waa the greatest teacher was paradoxical In all these things, lie
the world ever knew. He transformed so- gathered His disciples around Him and
ciety wherever His teaching waa accepted, taught them; He did wonderful things
Today the ethical teaching of Christ manl- which they might see. All this that they
fests a vital power in Itself that trans- might bear witness to the thing done. So
forms society and the Individual. when John, In prison, and doubtful about the
Christ, Sarrtflce for Men, great plan of redemption, sent his friends
"Rut underneath Christ as a model man to Jesus to see what He was doing, they
and a' areat teacher lies Christ the sacrl- found Him healing the sick and teaching
fica for men. Christ came and suffered the Poor. Go and say to John.' said the
an JiPri In vour law Dlace and In mine. Master, mat tne Diina see. me aeai near,
"Trere Is no more mistaken notion than and ' tne &"Pe ,s taught to the poor.'
that Ood is a great, good-natured elng. Again the Master said to Peter: 'Go forth
benefidently overlooking the shortcomings and tell to the people what you find In
and th. sins of mankind. God hates sin. your own neart. bo. unaer nnsi s leacu
H l a Ood of lustlce and never under- Ing, we find all these men bearing testl
takes to forgive sin until Justice has been mony, telling of the things they have seen
satisfied. There can be no such thing as and heard
universal love without universal justice. "So the Jdea of the power of witnessing
While love Is the very essence of God s took hold on the Apostle Paul, one of the
character. hiBtlce is an essential quality greatest of men. born a genius, with phll
ot t osophy in his being, and oratory and gifts
"Tha moral government of humanity de- of poetry. After the great light broke
mands sacrifices. God's love is manifested upon Paul, he found himself standing be
not in overlooking our sins, but In giving fore the people and simply stating what
ua a Savior to die for our transgressions, happened to him on the way to Damascus
It la not enough to recognize the divinity I He did not put religion Into philosophical
and ths teaching of Christ, but we must statements; he did not essay oratory: he
nnrorrlate Him to ourselves as our told in a simple way of ins own conversion
Savior that we may get behind the blood Before the Romans and Corinthians and the
of tha Lamb of Ood. Ephesians he stood and bore witness to the
- rh,.t love and works of Jesus Christ.
The only nourishment a kindly father "Fu and Pete,r all the disciples
. . ' ... .. hv whirh we found their power in telling what they knew
may grow Is the personality of the Christ, of their own experience. John Wesley.
Jt must be assimilated and taken into our greatest of modem preachers, had his
lives-all that It. personality and Individ- Pwer In the same thing The power of
nallty stands for-and must become a part the church always was and always will be
of our lives. This is what is meant by In ths witnessing of its members. Bear ye
.... tn .at Christ's flesh - and witness 01 me mingo mo i hub uuiiu.
drink Christ's blood. It is as essential There Is nothing which cpmes of God that
that ws feed upon Christ as It is necessary we have any right to conceal
w. KuViin win blood. This feed- I """""" """
in. I. "ecempllshed In studying Hi. word; FANTANA CLUB INITIATION
meditating upon His personality ana upon
HI life; obeying His precepts, communion I Ritualistic Exemplification of This
PORTIAND, Ore., Oct.. lB.-Bhortly after
midnight, after a session of the United
States court which lasted all day Saturday
nd far Into the evening, the Jury In the
case of the United States against Willard
N. Jones, former representative to the state
legislature; Thaddeus Potter, a local at
torney, and Ira Wade, a timber locator,
returned a verdict finding Jones and Potter
guilty of conspiracy to defraud the United
States of a part of Its public domain. Wade
The charge against the defendants was
that they secured persons to locate on
lands In the SUets Indian reservation in
western Oregon and to falsely swear that
they had occupied the land, when as a
matter of fact the land was secured for
the benefit of the defendants.
STERNBERG NOT TO RETIRE
Report that German Ambassador to
United States Wonld Restgrn is
BERLIN, Oct 15. A comprehensive denial
Is given officially of paragraphs appearing
In the German press to the effect that
Baron Speck von Sternberg la likely to re
tire from the post of German ambassador
to the United States on account of delicate
health. The question of a change of am
bassadors at Washington has not been con
Baron von Sternberg never looked better.
He will be given an audience by Emperor
William on October IT and will sail for the
United States on the Kaiser Wllhelm II on
Baroness von Sternberg Is recovering
from the operation performed on her ankle
on October 6. The operation was appar
MANY OF COMRADES ALIVE
Mnety-Mx at Reunion of Regiment In
Which D. I,. Thomas Served
In Civil War.
Dexter L. Thomas returned Sunday from
1. Joseph, Ind.. where a reunion of hi
civil war regiment, the Eighty-eighth Indi
ana volunteers, was held last wwk. This
regiment was mustered Into service forty
four years ago. and In SDite of th .t
lapse of time ninety-six members of the
regiment were at the reunion. Including
twenty-one of Company H, of which Mr.
Thomas was captain. Returning Mr.
Thomas bought with him some butternuts
and pawpaws and other natural products
and fellowship and prayer.
If soma of us fed our bodies as we do
our souls wo would starve to death. Such,
In a spiritual sense, are but poor, walking
EMOTION HEEDFUL TO RELIGION
Mysterions Order Will Bo Seen
at Orphans Fair.
Visitors to the orphans' fair which opens
next Thursday night at the Auditorium are
to enjoy the rare treat of witnessing the
exemplification of the initiation into the
Fantana club Just as It occurs at the
meetings of that mysterious society. Those
"Love" was the announced theme of the I seeing the performance will view a produc
morning discourse of Rev. E. Comble Smith tlon never yet seen outside of Coney Is
at the First Methodist church. The sermon land. Chairman O'Hearn who has charge
ttaslf dwelt most effectively on the short- of the affair has lately received word from
comings of negative love the love that the manager of the company that his peo-
blossoms too late, after the struggle Is over, pie will positively arrive in time to put
after the heavily burdened one Is dead. The I on the production the opening night. His
preacher found his text In those verses of I assistant, Dave O'Brien, who spent a month
Mark Iv which tell how the woman round ot nis vacation in the east looking up
Jesus In Bethany and anointed His head I talent for the other productions, gives as
with tho costly oil of spikenard. Dr. Smith I surance that he, too, will be able to show
gave, special attention to the saying of the remarkable results of his labor that
Jesus when He rebuked tne apostles tor nignt ana every otner night
criticising the woman, "The poor ye have The various uniform Woodmen of the
always with you, but I will not be with you I World drill teams will give a competition
always." drill one company appearing each night
"There Is no doubt about the sweet The order of drills aa announced by Adju-
genlallty and democratic companionship of tant General Mather Is as follows: Thurs
Jesus Christ. In this respect He was a I day. Boys oj' "Voodcraft (exhibition); Frl-
notable exception to the leading men of His I day. Council itnp No. 14; 8rurday. Com
time.' He was at home with all classes of pany E, raited States caa?p Jo. 229; Mon
ths people, and they were all at home with day. Company B, Oman apyaryrir camp
Illm;'bufHe was more especially at home I No. 16; Tuesday. Company A, Alpha camp
with the lowly and the poor. His first No. 1; Wednesday, Boys of Woodcraft;
mlraele was performed to Increase and pro- Thursday, Company C, Druid camp' No.
long the festivities at a wedding ceremony. I 24; Friday, Company D, Nebraska camp
"There was great spaciousness among ths I No. 183., With the exception of Company L
disciples as to their management of the I from Council ramp, which comes from
kingdom of Jesus. There Is itoday great I Council Bluffs, the contesting teams rep-
spsersusness In the Uvea of many church I resent local lodges. The winner of the
people, ' who would leave out sentiment, prise, which Is a purse of $50, will be
InwA MMMlhv n4 Imagination Thra &r 1 Innntinnl fha 1talna- nlvkl tt
depths of 'devotion, heights of Imagination, I The .Unices are to be selected from tho
breadth ot oonfldenos and of love In divine I army officers. Tha Fraternal Order of
woman that cannot be measured by human I Eagles has already signified their Intention
kind or paid In human coin. Men thtnk I of attending In a body on the night of
they know them, but they do not Wednesday, the 28th, and It is expected
"Law tired of hearing ths phrase "busl-1 many other lodges will follow.
nees) principles.' as applied to church man
agsment, There .must be emotion In re- 1 CI flWFRQ CTRFWM flM ftRAVCC
Ugton, Imagination to grasp the Infinite I vnnwwv
thought, and ws must reach heights of fer- tv.jv. P.,d to D,.a Woodmen of
tho World Rnrled at Forest
Laws and Prospect Hill.
Two special committees of Omaha-Sev'
mour camp No. IS, Woodmen of the World
visited Forest I .awn and Prospect Hill
cemeteries Sunday morning to strew flowers
on the graves of deceased members of that
camp burled there. The ceremonies were
merely Informal, a prelude to the more
elaborate memorial and unveiling cere
monies to take place at Myrtle hall Wrdnrs
The members of Omaha-Seymour cam
burled in Prospect Hill cemetery are W. F.
Saunders, who died February 20, 1904. and
Claude G. Browne, who died August 29,
1904. Those of that camp buried in Forest
iwn cemetery are H. H. Beslc, who died
April 38. 1904: J. A. Branlgan. who died
July 7. 1905: Albyn U Frank, who died July
1G. 1906: Edward O. Krats. who died Feb
ruary S, 1906. and Cliff C. Rouser, who died
March 14. 194
Wednesday evening will take place an In
teresting and elaborate program In memory
of the deceased members. The master of
ceremonies will be M. II. Redtleld. The pro.
gram will comprise instrumental and vocal
music, followed by the formal unvellln
THE ONLY WAY" TO RIPRAP
Cite'' r " fe
it costs no mora to riprap with the wire
mat svaiam than It does to fence vour farm.
I. It makes a nits smoom Dar.K wun a raremony vy me oeymour uegree team ana
v gradual alone.
; , t. Nature grows it to Cottonwood, wil
lows and underoruan.
4. It is the only system that high water.
Ice or neglect dues not affect ones put is
, 11 is permaneni.
Pstent allowed July 28. l0t, serial New
; SM.uia, otners pending.
CURKKA RiS RAP CO.
Cfflos Us lies Building, Ouha
addresses by Prof. W. C. VanNess of the
lowa State Normal school and Rev. G. H
8ihleh, lecturer of the Woodmen of th
Not only watches and diamonds, but a
other Jewelry sold below prlcea at Huber-
mana'a store, s. a. cor. Utn and ou-las.
Annooncements of tho Theaters.
On Tuesday evening Frank Daniels, the
merry and only, will begin his short en
gagement at the Boyd theater, offering
"Sergeant Brue," his latest success. It
would take a column to tell all that Danlela
does In this newest of his creations. He
nas tne character of a London police offi
cer, a pusillanimous coward) who is seek
ing for promotion. The various devices he
adopts to uecure attention and official com
mendation afford the occasion for the ac
tion or tne play. Incidental to Its progress
are a number of songs that have made tre-
menaous nits in the east where thev
been heard. Mr. Daniels Is supported bv
an uncommonly good company under the
Direction or Charles B. Dillingham and 1.
equipped, as always, with the best of
scenery and costumes. The engagement is
iur mesaay and Wednesday nights only.
Frensled with Fear
are many who develop lung trouble. Dr.
King's New Discovery for Consumption will
tu mem-wc and il. For sale by Sher
man & McConnell Drug Co.
22-K weddln nnyg. jsonoim. Jeweler.
Why Cnrtla .Was Arrested.
t y1". ru1'"i Vn Nicholas street, was
c- f JaJ.' toS "'"KRfn Charlie Wan
eeuv or the Hon Ton MytanMni i .. . , .
Charlie said the man refused to pay for
meals he had ordered, so he kept a hat be-
Vii lr i. r um" ln,,! D'" "hould be
-inf(j. i in a n nor taiiv with r.,-i-
n f rl?ht' and aftpf "ome disputing,
which Officer Nlelson tried to pacify, he
took a chance at Charlie Wan Seuy's Jaw.
Hence he was arrester! nnrl i-hari4 win.
nrmttMn. rie fhiq trial ne nan paid in full
for the meals he had ordered and this was
nuimiamiaiea Dy otners in the restaurant.
Charlie still has the hat.
Railroad Mm Hart.
John Oleson was brought to Omaha at 18
m. Sunday morning, suffering from a
nrvtro wouna on tne mioa or nia h..H
reived by accident while in the service of
the Union Pacific railroad. He was taken
ii.iii me im n in hi. jnwnn i nnan la
where it Is thought that he has passed the
danger of fatality. He was hurt while
swiicning cars at valley.
C. R. Finch of Kearney I. . k. T,.
' J ". V kill i I.)
John Rratt. mavnr of North Piatt ia
the Murray. '
T. R. Brush of Orrl ia revlatarait at tha
Judge J. J. Sullivan of Columhus ia
.urn ai me iter tJrand.
F. L. But-Well and O. TT Frogman t
r remoni are at tne Millard.
C. L. Dunham of Farnam anI c T wi
Ot Tekamah are guests at the Millard' hotel.
Btate arrivals at the Murray hotel yes-
r'r vv. o. him ana wire ana a. w.
oeuiiB oi Lincoln.
Mr anil Mrs C M TIIaI. k V. n v.
traveling In Kurope since June, will arrive
in mew lor October U.
Among the Sunday arrivals at tha Miliar.
were noticed K. J. Hoenshell and wife and
. a. nrwiun oi lincoin.
t'Ohn Petrle of TJncnln anit Um t d
ThornDSon and riauehter nf Tit,i mrm. 'xr'
uruKu arrivals ai tne fax ton hotel.
W. W. Younff. Brat aAnatnp iim
Nebraxka. and one of the leading attornes
of that place, registered last night at the
Patrick Sullivan, mavor of Buntr. Win
state senator from his district and one of
the prominent cattle men of that state, is
Judge Willis W. Vandeventer of the
EJghth United States Judicial circuit of
Cheyenne, waa a Sunday visitor in Omaha,
a guest at the Paxton.
R. C. Watxke. candidate on the demo
cratic ticket last year for secretary of
state of Nebraska, returned last night from
St. Louis, and may he found at the Murray
G. F. Boyd. Oakdale; B. Richard. Klls
worth: I J. Paramenter. Cosad' were even
ing arrivals at the Her Grand yesterday.
A. and William Nelmeyer of Hastings are
at the Murray.
The names of the following Nebraska
people are registered on the books at "i
Merchants' hotel: John A. Ehrhardt, Stan
ton; J. Coonihs. Spencer; Y. W. Kelly and
wile. Beaver City.
At the Paxton the later arrivals last nhjht
were J. M. Ragan, Hastings: J. M. Dixon.
Fremont; JS. Hlgwnll, Lincoln; H. A. Keler
Kavena; O. M. Catson, Milton: 8. D. Klrk
patrick. Beatrice and Mike Elmore, Alli
ance. At the Merchants, M. M. Huntington,
Gordon; J. T. Poucher. Norfolk; E. D. Way
tun; Lyons; T. Hood. Wayne; George L
Carter. Uncoln: A. B. Wood, Gertng aivl
M. V. Nichols of Beatrice, are evening ar
rivals. Coroner K. F. Brailey returned Saturday
evening from Niagara Falls, where he at
tended the annual convention of the Na
tional Funeral Directors' association aa one
of four delegates from Nebraska. Mr
Brailey reports an enjoyable trip. The con
vention was largely of a routine nature.
TUara wars It delegates la attendance.
kiruz riAY pousn
"All the Comforts of Home" at the
All one has to do at the Burwood this
week Is to hold his face right and he
laughs from the time the curtain goes up
until the orchestra plnys the exit tune.
The comedy Is on broad fsrelal lines with
so many funny complications that a ten
foot pole would he too short If one tried
to record them by notches on a stick.
The work Is shifted around somewhat dif
ferently among the members of the Wood
ward Stock company than in previous
weeks. Large lumps of comedy effort fall
to Hnrry McKee, Harry Long and Flor
ence Gersld and each of them gets the
laugh every time It should be provoked.
Cecil Owens shows how a great deal can be
made out of a small part by a clever actor.
Miss Lang, as usual, is demure and pleas
ing to eye and ear and sense of nice effect
and proportion. Albert Morrison again
has a "gentleman-comic" part which he
appears to relish considerably more than a
role like Bertie Cecil. At least he does
lots better with It
One of the hits is Harry Long's Tom
McDow. a gutter-snipe creation that Is
highly amusing. '
The popularity of the new theater does
not seem to wane. Hundreds were turned
away from both afternoon and - evening
performances and as many as were allowed
took chances at standing during the play.
"All the Cemforts of Home" will be the
bill all week with the regular matinees.
Vaudeville at the Orphenm.'
At the Orpheum this week a bill that
should generally please Is being offered.
All the acts are new, and the only familiar
faces are those of the ever welcome Mel
ville and Stetson. ' When the time comes
that these two women are not sure of the
glad hand, then It will be the day to put
up the shutter., and say "Vaudeville Is
dead." It doesn't matter how long they
have been before the public and neither
Is at all sensitive on the point the hope
is that they may be handed down to com
ing generations Jtist as they have been
handed down to this. For they are alone
in their line, unrivalled, and yet as am
bitious as when they were Just beginning.
Their act this season is mainly travesty.
and tha little burlesques they present ore
most laughable. This Is probably enough
to say for them.. Next to them, and given
the top line on the bill by the management,
comes the Millman trio, a brother and two
sheers, who are doing a little the best
wire act offered In the history of the house.
The younger of the sisters skims along the
wire like a bird In flight, and as graceful.
Some of the things she does are almost
unbelievable, and yet she does them so
easily and swiftly that admiration is more
than challenged. The older girl Is also
very graceful, her entrance at the opening
of the act being quite effective, fehe Is
swung down from the fly gallery, holding
by her teeth to the supporting wire, giving
the effect of a flight quite naturally. The
brother completes the trio and adds to the
general excellent character of the act.
Emit Hoch. Jane Elton and Ella Grover
offer a little farce, "Mile Rice!." that
was well received; Mr. and Mrs. Allison
have an act they call "Minnie from Minne
sota" that is hardly up to the mark; Paul
LaCrolx does some good Juggling and
mixes in a neat lot of comedy; Jacob's
dogs are well trained, and the master
assists to make their performance look
good, and Francis Gerard shows his won
derful muscular' development to tlw best
advantage. The pictures are good.
"Holty-Tolty"' at the Krng.
This Weberfielrltnn Skit la anr.tV.ar h.
good things that 'dld'not die when the firm
dissolved. It nas fallen into good hands.
and Is being offered at the Krug Just now
with all the dash and Vim needed to make
it a genuine go. The essence of this piece
is action, and the staa-e director hu hia
eye glued on the Indicator so that a little
something is doing on the stage every min
ute of the time. A bevv of niwttv -(i-ia
some decidedly clever actors, and three or
tour or tne best character comedians' In
the business make up the company. These
nave been eaulpped with the nrlsrinai seen.
ery and costumes, and the outcome is easy
to guess. A great, big success. Harry
Richards heads the list of funmakers and
being equipped with a good voice as well
as a nne notion of humor, he gets along
swimmingly. Arthur Cole, Nat Bermard
and Max Bloom are a trio of German dia
lecticians that would be hard to beat, and
Tom Moore Is the head and front of vnn
sliouters," so that end of the work is amply
provided ror. Miss Lillian Durham Is the
Lady Grafter In the present Instance, and
she makes good at a terrific rate rtuir
of these principals Is a most capable or
ganization. Twice yesterday the Krug
theater was filled to Its utmost capacity to
hear the songs and Jokes and watch the
dancers, and the laughter and applause
was deafening. "Hoity Toity" will close
1U engagement with a performance this
SLIT FOR LOST CUTICLE
Demand for $10,000 Damage. Grswi Oit
f Skia Ortfiing Optration.
ONE SUBJECT PROVES TOO PROMISING
4ieorae A. I.ovejoy Alleges that Phy
Irian Peeled Nearly All Skin
from Thlhs while he
Was I nrnnirlona,
SPOKANE. Wash.. Oct. 16 Georg'e A.
Lovejoy, the Elk who was selected to
furnish the cuticle to save a fellow Elk's
wife suffering from severe burns, has
brought suit against C. P. Thomas for
S10.O0O as the value of fifty Inches of skin,
which, he says, the doctor peeled oft his
logs while under chloroform.
Mr. Lovejoy asserts that It was repre
sented to him that the surgeon would take
from his thighs only two or three strips
of cuticle, three or four Inches long and
three-fourths of an Inch wide. After the
operation he found that the front of his
legs between knee and hip was stripped
and It was ten days before he waa able
to leave the hospital.
Mrs. Fred B. Scarles was burned In an
accident with a lamp at Lewiston, Ida.,
and was brought here to St. Luke's hos
pital for treatment. A number of Elks
volunteered to furnish cuticle to cover the
burned places, but Lovejoy proved such
a promising subject that while , under
chloroform all the skin necessary except
some supplied by Mrs. Scarles' husband
and brother was peeled off his legs. The
grafting operation was successful, but the
woman was so weakened from long Illness
that she died.
Great Underwear Sale Continues Monda)
The besl, the
TIIK ItKIJAUI.K STOIU:.
Send for our
tree for the asking
Great Exposition of Newest Styles
DIPPING ORDER IS MODIFIED
Secretary Wilson Changes Rnllns at
Reunest of South Dakota
HURON, 8. D., Oct. 15 (Special.) Ac
cording to a letter received by Ben Peter
son, a Dearborn township farmer, Secre
tary of Agriculture Wilson has had the
order requiring the dipping of all cattle
so modified as to only require the dip
ping of those having scabies before ship
ment will be permitted. The order re
ferred to created much 'trouble among cat
tlemen and shippers In this section of the
state, and when Secretary Wilson was
here during the state fair his attention
was directly called to the matter with the
result that the department will now per
mit cattle not visibly diseased with scab
ies to be shipped without Inspection from
points in quarantined areas to Chicago,
Kansas City, Omaha and other live stock
When so shipped they will be submitted
for inspection on arrival at destination,
and if found to be free from the disease
and exposure in transit no further re
striction will be placed upon them. If,
however, they are found, on Inspection,
to be diseased then they shall not be fur
ther shipped until treated as diseased tat
tle, i When uninspected cattle are shipped
In accordance with these ' rules ' the cars
In which shipment Is made must be la
beled aa containing uninspected cattle.
The modification will be helpful to
shippers and stockmen In this particular
locality, as much trouble has resulted from
the order promulgated throe months or
more since requiring all cattle, whether
diseased or not, to be dipped, and so strong
waa the opposition to the order tiiat action
was brought In court to prevent Its enforcement.
Our superb fall stock is now at Its vory best, Hand tailored fcarmpnts thai
have Incorporated within thorn the qtinliflo" of expensive custom tailored cloth
ine. but Bold at popular price. No donht of a perfect tit If you come here, at
we carry a complete line of extra as well aa regular Mscs.
Ask to free out Hart. ScbaiTticT &
Man hand tailored clothes. Examina
tion wtn convince yon of their superior
ity Fn style and qnnllty of workmanship
over an oUur makes of ready-to-wear
clothing, and their wearing and shupe
retalnlng qualities you'll find unmaUJa
able. We cordially Invite yon to timptM-t
onr splendid stock before buying your
winter suit or ovrrtwit
HA NT) TAtLOREn SriTS-Tnjrtirpnss-ablo
in fit, fabric and fashion, in so
STeat a variety of ntyl- and ttolors that
you cannot help bnt tlnd. iust wunt yau
12.50, $15, 16.50, $18
$20, 2250 and $25
IT AND TAILORED OVERCOATS In
all the most popular up-to-date styles
and materials. They have the quality
too along with the style splendid
$10, 12.50, $15, $18,
$20,22.50 up to $35
CRAVENETTE COATS are becoming
more popular every season your ward
robe is Incomplete without one we are
showing a complete line in all newest
styling at '
7.50. $10. 12.50. $15 up to $25
MAURICE GIVES HIMSELF UP
Stoneratter from Gleawood Tells Po
lice StralaTht Story Aboat a
Sheriff Morgsn came to Omaha last Fri
day from Glenwood, la., searching for a
man named E. Fl Maurice, wanted in that
place for having disappeared with a horse
hired from a livery bam. While DetecUves
Mitchell and Davis were out trying to lo
cate the man he gave himself up. He said:
"I heard you were looking for mo. My
name Is Maurice and I don't want to make
you any trouble. Yes, I hired the horse at
Olenweod all right and drove It to Platts
mouth last Thursday. I never stole the
horse. I left Plattsmouth and when I got
opposite the ferry landing on the Platte
river the old mare kicked me out of the
buggy and ran sway. I couldn't steal her.
I couldn't catch her, so I Just got mad and
left her In the road. I guess you'll have to
lock me in If those are the charges against
me. I am a stonecutter by trade and was
foreman of the shop at Glenwood. After I
got kicked out I walked to the nearest sta
tion and came to Omaha."
After the man had been placed In Jail
Sheriff Morgan was notified and rniui
that the man was no longer wanted, as the
mare had been found at Plattsmouth under
the rlrcumstances that Maurice had described.
t'nlom Veterans' t nloa.
TO SPRINGFIELD, ILL.
The Wabash has been selected the official
route to attend the national encampment
held at Springfield, 111., October U, IS
Arrangements for rates are made and
we wish a large delegation In order to
have through car at our own disposal.
Write at once for. further Information, or
call on, GENERAL J. F. HOPPER,
Division Commander, 618 Brown block,
HARRT E. MOORES.
G. A. P. D. Wabash R.R., jsol Farnam
street, Omaha, Neb.
The Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company will pay $26 reward for tha
arrest and conviction of person or per
ons who put obstructions on the track
at 4 id and Dodge, .thereby causing the de
railing of car, on the evening of October
Harry B. Davis, uudertaasr. Xtl UH
FIRST SETTLER '. LAT"'" TAHKTOH
P. J. Uolmtn, Who Built Cabin In
, lfWS, Visits Former Home.
YANKTON, a D., Oct. 15.-(Speclal.)
Pioneers of this city were pleased ' this
week to shake hands with P. J. Holman,
a brlckmaker of Sergeant Bluffs, Ia., who
was the original whit settler of Yankton
without question. Mr. Holman came hero
In March of 1868 and built a cabin at the
foot of Pine street, near the Missouri river
bank. That was before the Yankton In
dians, who gave their name to the town
site, were moved up river to the Green
wood agency, where they have since re
sided. Mrs. Elmer Washburn, who was stabbed
five times in Vermilion. Friday, by her
drunken husband, is a Yankton girl, and
was Miss Maggie von Eschen. People of
this city are therefore much Interested in
Cattle, the total number of which now
runs up Into the thousands, have passed
through YsnkWm the past two weeks, com
ing In from the summer ranges and going
Into winter quarters, which means for most
of the stock the feeding yard. All of this
stock will bo made ready for market in
H. M. Roman of the firm of Remen
Lokken of Volln, general merchandise
dealers, has sold his Interests to Iver
Berke, and the firm will be known as Lok
ken 4 Berke.
Sheriff Charles Wright yesterday sp
pointed James A. Dickson as his deputy
in place of Ed Hileman, resigned.
IXJVKCTIO AOAI3ST PRISTERS
Case of tho Slona Falls Typothetaa
Anntlnned I ntU October SO.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D-, Oct 15. (Special.)
Jiida-a Jones of the state circuit court.
on motion of the sttorney representing the
striking printers In this city and the local
Typographical union, has continued until
Monday, October , ths hearing in . the
rax Instituted by the Sioux Falls Typo-
thetae, with the object of. securing an
Injunction restraining tha strikers or otner
members of the union from Interfering In
any way with the nonunion men who. are
employed by the proprietors of the print
ing establishments which are affected by
the strike. The fifth week of the strlKS
ho. 4ua nrlcd. and it enters upon ths
aiwth week with no material change In
the situation and with no Immediate pros
pect of the difficulty between tne printers
and employers being adjusted.
Mmal Nclinnl Dedicated.
SIOl'X FALLS. 8. D., Oct. 15.-fSpeclal )
The dedication of the new $40,000 building
at the Lutheran Normal school In this
city took place today. Many prominent
riiimltnrlna of the church from points be
tween the Missouri and Mississippi rivers
wars nresent for the purpose of partici
pating in the dedication exercises. In con
nection with the dedication ot tne new
building there will be a conference of the
ministers of the Sioux Falls district, which
will be held Monday, Tuesday and Wednes
day. at Seaaatloas
in stomach, back or bowels are signs of
certain dangers which Electric Bitters are
guaranteed to oure COc. For sals by Sher
man McConnell Drug Co.
Canvrlehf met h.
r - o - - s J I
Hart Schsftner 6 Mars
If you have anything to trad, advertise
it in the 'For Exchange" column on Ths
Bee want ad page.
BRl'HN Johann. October 15, i o'clock a.
m., aged 6a years 11 months.
Funeral Tuesday morning at 1:30 o'clock,
St his late residence, 1KI1 Van Camp ave
nue Interment Dow City. Ia. Friends ln
vu4. Isavsr pi plsass copy.
The Right Road
To St. Paul and Minneapolis
The Great Western Limited leaving Omaha 8:30
p. m., arriving at St. Paul 7:20, Minneapolis 8:00 the next
morning, is the only Electric Lighted Train to the Twin
Cities. The equipment, new and comfortable, consists of
Club Car, Dining Room Sleeping Cars and free Reclining
Chair Cars. Polite service throughout
CITY TICKIT OFFICE 181 t FARNAM T.
You will want your favor
ite newspaper, The Omaha
Bee, to go along with you.
It is better than a daily
letter from home. Before
leaving give your order to
have The Bee mailed to
your out-of-town address.
The address may be
changed as often as you
wish. Telephone 897 or fill
out and mail us the blank'
Ploaso havo Ttio Dally and
Sunday Boo now going to
m - at
mont until , 1005, or
until further ordors, to address
(Out-of-town address) . ir.wi .. -vt
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