Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, MAY 21. 1WMJ.
SAVE SOULS FIRST MISSION
3lTation of Othen Prime Dutj of Chris
titni, Etji Ret. A. J. Tnrkle.
FORMER PASTOR OF KOUNTZE MEMORIAL
r.riacallon anil II relosme af
I'rmrk the Kospel.
"Our mission .ten Is t ve souls. Home
.hink we arc here In educate and develnp
:.ur nture. but 1 want to tell ynn there
.s iinotlirr existence where I lio spiritual
isture will have time Hi siiw and develop
tiil.-flnltely. ehile there Is nnly one exlst--tire.
and a short one, to souls."
Thus poke Itev. Alciimo J. Turkle. f oi
lier paslur of K limit o- Memorial Lutheran
hurrti, at the Knnnise church Sunday
iiornlng Dr. Turkle s remarks were on
I hrlst's words, as chronicled by John, "As
thou ha si sent mr Into the world, even so
lave I ent them inlo the world."
"What, was the wuk of t'hrist. which
i!lM- His dmlh HiH disciples, wci e im
msslonrd to do. and which has hern trans
mitted through tlirm to us?" asked Hi.
Tutkle. "That work was essentially the
fvrlatlon of God and the redemption of
man. thiist rmnr Into the world that Hp
miuht m.ikc (; known to mrn in all the
Blory of His divine nature, lie revealed
(Sod In His teaching;; He revealed God In
His deeds, for His miracles were the un
folding of divine beneficence. He was the
divine made flesh. He was the word, the
nieana of communion between OSod and u,
the medium of our knowledge of the good
ness of Otid. Bo here we find our first
mission to keep In fellowship with God
and make Him known to men The (great
est revelation we can make is to live a
Christian life. We must be Hlliles, livlnn
epistle s read and known .of all men. They
may doubt loud professions of faith, hut
they oannot doubt the truth of the llvltia
example. Mandate from Christ.
"Revealing Jo4 In our Uvea, our next
mission la to (to out and save mens souls.
Christ says, 'Go ye Into nil the world and
preach. Go seek and save that whlrh Is
lost. Make known to all men the all-loving
father and the sanctifying spirit.' That Is
what Christ did and what He expects ua
to do. To carry on His work, we must
have something of His spirit, must get
into His way of looking at things, must
have something of the passion of His
heart, must feel something of His love.
"Sacrifice is necessary. There was great
virtue In the life of Christ, hut He come
to die, and the full significance of Ills
mission on earth la merged in the cross.
This vicarious sacrifice runs through all
life; fathers sell their own strength to
save their sons, mothers pluck the roses
from their checks and set them in the
faces ef their children, the rock decays
for the mess, the moss dies for the trees
and trees give way to corn, and the corn
gives its life and strength to man. To
save souls for God even by sacrifice Is the
least we can do for Him who honored us
higher than the angels by giving Ills com
mission to us."
ril 4R At'TEIt F MEVS MOVEMENT
Oatllae of Work Ulren br Rev.
K. R. A. MrRrlrte.
I:ev. R. B. A. McBrlde ut the Central
fnlted Presbyterian church Sunday morn
ing spoke of the men's movement In the
denomination. He said:
"The movement Is not exactly peculiar
to the United rresbyterlan church. A sim
ilar movement Is on foot In the Presbyte
rian church and many other large denom
inations. Nor is the movement new, for
there have been men's clubs, leagues, etc.,
In many congregations and denominations
fur years. ,
"The men's organization la the outgrowth
of Sabbath school work and young peo
ple's work. In the later years men trained
In this work are forced to drop It because
they are no longer young. There remains
tin specific, work assigned them and .trained
to work along the lines of organization ttiey
find themselves with nothing to do. Nat
urally and logically the men have looked
about for some organisation whereby they
might tarry on a work of service for the
"The Men's league Is not another organi
sation In the church. It Is simply an ar
rangement by which the men In the church
are enabled to render service. The Men's
league proposes to help every man to find
and then to perform a definite task. There
are many objections to the league. We are
told churches already are overorganlsed
that many pastors and layworkers find all
their time taken up In keeping the wheels
of the machinery going.
"After a careful study of the church
needs I am prepared to say most emphatic
ally that In my Judgment the church Is not
"I venture tu say the church Is Ineffi
ciently organised. The church never will
be efficiently organized until every Indi
vidual in It is conscious of responsibility
In some definite tank. At prevent it is too
often true that the burden of the church
work falls upon a small percentage of the
KILLS BED UI'GS,
KILLS A NTH.
KILLS ALL INSECTS,
HAS NO ODOR
Does Not Burn or Explode
Kill the Eggs, Too. Koe the Point?
"GREEN POISON" Is easily gpplled
with brash or feather. A 2 5 -cent bot
lOo ct "GRKEN POISON" from your
'Arugtlst alU. kill a million bug. . .
L Sailing S
l Powder I
Tu&i Law of j ftUat. TV
io j-vc -y.y
mvm i ass s sju&bigra
!rmum asterwl lusim TsJ" TUtL I
TM m liUMOwr - I. w I
C""s Srruaa, CM. J.
congregation. Tm majority of the members
eontrlhirtV flrlancls'llv and" attend' services,
litit "beorid"''thav do'tlttle or nothing.
"All the orssnlsrfrfon possible can never
tike the place oMhe power of the spirit
of God.' Out 'it la unfortunately true there
are men in (h church who seem to lack
the capacity to open their, hearts and re
ceive the power of the. spirit. They must be
"Figures show, that our denomination Is i
not keeping up lis Increase In membership
Is proportion to the Increase in popula
tion. The financial showing Is not grati
fying. As long as these conditions exist
there la Immediate need for the earnest
work of every man connected wlih the ;
I PETKB t(TS l IK OF CHRIST
Power of tltsraef from Jraas Test of
Rev. P. II. MeHowell. 1
"With power of attorney from Jesus'" j
whs the subject of the sermon yesterday
morning by Hev. P. H. McDfrwell of fui- (
mnnuel Baptist church. He look Ills text j
from the story of the healing of the lame j
man by Peter. In part he said:
"Peter acted not In his own name, but !
In the name of Jesus snd he acted with
authority. He goes henceforth to act with
power of Bttorney. and this right was given
to the rest of the disciples snd has dc
Bi ended to you snd ne. It Is not confined
to the ministry, but It belongs to sll of
those who are in Christ. We are not to
pray In our own name nor to preach remis
sion of sins 1n our own name, hut In the
name of Christ.
"Peter said: 'Why gnse ye at us? We are
but men. We are only humble followers
of Jesus, hut by the power of Jesus this
man Is made whole." It Is better to stand
In the name of Jesus than In your own un
worthy name and your more unworthy
"While Peter acted In Jesus' name he
acted with authority. There Is a grandeur
In the words of Peter here. He knows lie
is acting within his rights. He knows he is
not exceeding his authority when he says,
nise and walk." When we go .out to preach
In the name of Jesus Christ we go with the
seal and ss net Ion of the Godhead. We are
acting within our pf.wer of attorney when
we guarantee to a sln-sb-k soul eternnl life.
Jesus has given us the right. Would He
send us out In the world to do His business
without clothing us with the suthorlty?
Jesus has a work and an authority here
and the church Is here for the express put-
pose of doing that work.
"You act as an attorney for Jesua In car
rying comfort to sick souls and In giving
promises of eternal life. But eternal life.
comfort and' forgiveness of sins Is not yours.
but you are acting for Christ Whose they
WHKM OlD ELIJAH DEFIED BAAL
Re. E. H. Jeaks RelleTes He Has
Located Historical Spot.
Rev. Fl H. Jenks last night related to the
members of the First Presbyterian church
some of the interesting experiences of his
trip to Palestine early in the spring. His
talk was one of a series he Is giving on
In his lecture Rev. Mr. Jenks laid
claim to the honor of discovering the place
where ,the prophet Elijah killed the priests
of Baal on Mount Carmel.' He said he
believed Mount Carmel mentioned In the
Bible meant not only the mount Itself, but
the foothills around It. It was upon one
of these foothills he located the spot
where he believes the defying of the priests
took place. Before It stretches a targe
plain where he said he could Imagine the
chariots of Ahab drawn up. Mount Carmel
was visited on the way from the sea coast
to Nazareth. The Journey was undertaken
under a number of difficulties so great
that some of the party turned back before
It was completed. The method of travel
was largely on horseback.
One of the Incidents of the trip was
sail on the Sea of Galilee, which ended
In race among the boats in which the
members of the party were making the trip.
The natives, he said, think more of the
Mohammedans than they do of the Chris
tians, -declaring they are more honest and
truthful. The party visited the traditional
localities of a number of the incidents In
the life at Christ and many places where
Incidents mentioned In the Old Testament
Palestine, he said, la In a deplorable condi
tion In spite of the fertility of the soil In
many parts, owing to the excessively high
taxes demanded by the sultan. The tax
on olive trees Is so heavy that In many
places the people cut down the trees to
avoid the payment of the duty. Large
orchards of mulberries are being planted
In order to furnish food for the Milkworm,
which Is being Introduced fnlo the country.
The silk Industry' promises to be an Im
portant one In a few years.
TOO MICH EMOTION IK KKLItilON
Christian ftkoaldl Serve God aad tut
"The Religion of the Will" was the sub
ject of Rev. U. O. Baird's discourse at
St. Mary's Avenue Congregational church
Sunday morning. "We are living In an
emotional agf," said Dr. italrd. "Each
age has Its emphasis. Christ made his ap
peal for religion not upon the emotions,
but as a religion of the will. He said. 'If
ye love me keep my commandments
"There are three governing things which
control our religious or religion. They are
that of emotion, Intellectual understand
ing and the demand of Jesus for obedience.
With Christ the supreme thing wss obli
gation. In the old testament the religious
feeling was an appeal to fear, which was
succeeded by Intellectual wisdom, which
was the religion taught Slid influenced by
the prlestB. Solomon had that wisdom that
would fill a dozen motto calendars with
wise aphorisms, yet he could not bring up
his sun to fear God.
"Jeremiah called upon the men to base
their religion on something deeper than
this, a religion which exercised loving kind
ness. Judgment and will. We are governed
loo much by emotional and too little by the
obedience of religion. The Christian should
not n hey his feelings, but his Masur. The
work of God Is not measured by some
body handshake. We are too prone to
make our creed fit our conduct, rather than
I that our conduct fit our creed. Obedience
is the origin of spiritual knowledge,"
K. f'omble Baaltk Leaves Town.
Rev. K. Comble Smith of the First Meth-
! ndist church, who goes to Buffalo soon,
i made a farewell talk at the Young lien's
I Christian association yesterday afternoon.
j Srlatlca Cared after iwtslr Years
i Kor more than twenty years Wr, J. b.
Massey of 2 Olnton 8t.. Minneapolis,
j Minn., was tortuied by sciatica. Ths pain
and suffering which he endured during this
lima Is beyond comprehension. Nothing
gave him any permanent relief until be
used Chamberlain's Pain Balm. One ap
plication ef that linament relieved the pain
and made sleep and real possible, and less
than one bottle baa effected a permanent
cure. Mr. Massay relates bis experience for
the benefit of others who may be similarly
strutted. If troubled with sciatica or rheu
matism why not try a -eent bottle of Pain
Balm and sea for yourself bow quickly It
relieves the pain.
Ipeelal He messes, era' Kssorslens
Via Chicago Great W est rt. rtuwsy. Tick
ets on sale April H, May I and 21 at greatly
reduced rate for the round trip. For
full tnformatlen apply to H. H. Churchill
q. 4., Ull raraaw street.
MULATTO WHITE MAN'S HEIR
St. Joseph Woman Clr'tni Fortnne u
Dmcbter of Prominent Jobber.
MOTHER IS MRS. LULU WILSON OF OMAHA
Latter Aapporte Her Davagater as to
. Her Parentage aad Right to
Flftr Taoasaaa Cellars
Left by rattier.
Mrs. l.ulu Wilson, a colored woman past
the merldlsn of life, living In a dismal
little hovel at the reer of 1WW Burt street
Rsmcst alley is flouring conspicuously
In a remarksble suit in which Mrs. Nannie
G. rmrrsll. the woman's daughter, of Pt.
Joseph, seeks to break the will of Joseph
8. Roberts, white, who wss a prominent
Jobber and bachelor of Buchansn county,
Missouri. If the plaintiff wins her suit she
will secure half of the estste, which Is
valued at SlflO.OOu.
Mis. Parrall claims she is the Illegitimate
child of Roberts, which contention Is
borne out In a sworn deposition given by I
Mrs. Wilson before George C. Thompson,
notary, room 10, Crelghton Nock. March
X in the presence of St. Joseph lawyers
representing the estate snd Mrs. Darrall.
Roberts died st St. Joseph six months
ago snd left his property to his brothers
snd sisters. The property is located at
Newcastle, K. and St. Joseph. Mo. The
estate Is represented by Culver A Phillips,
while the plaintiff is represented by J. G.
Parkinson and 'James W. Mytton. all St.
Mra. Darrall Brings Molt.
When the estate was to be settled Mrs.
Darrsll Immediately brought suit for S0.0"O.
contending that Roberts promised her half
hla property. March S lawyers for both
sides came to Omaha and secured Mrs.
Wilson's deposition In Mr. Thompson's of
fice. That deposition Is now on file in St.
Joseph and Is to be amplified here on June
S. at Mr. Thompson's office. In pursuance
of an order of Judge Mosman at St. Joseph
last Saturday. On Saturday Judge Mosmsn
also ordered that Anna Martin and Emma
Gaines of Newcastle, Ky., sisters of Mr.
Roberts, be made party defendants, to as
sist Frank N. Devorss, executor. In defense
of the will.
In relation to the deposition taken In his
office In March, Mr. Thompson yesterday
"Mrs. Wilson wss questioned for several
hours by the attorneys. The woman said
she met Roberts at a hotel In a town near
St. Joseph, where she - wss working. I
hsve forgotten the nsme of the place. She
said she was 16 years of sge and Roberts
was then traveling out of St. Joseph, stop
ping at frequent Intervals at the hotel.
The woman declared she became Intimate
with Roberts snd when she told him of
her condition he sent her to Creston, la.,
where the child, now Mrs. Darrall, was
born. The woman's deposition further
states Roberts provided for herself and
child for years until she moved to Pawnee,
Neb., when, according to the deposition,
Roberts ceased his remittances on the
ground Mrs. Wilson hsd moved out of
Iowa and therefore was out of the Juris
diction of the courts."
W'omaa Brlags Roberts to Time.
Further regarding Mrs. Wilson's deposi
tion Mr. Thompson said:
"The woman said that when the girl was
10 years old and she was at Pawnee she
wrote Roberts a letter to St. Joseph, telK
Ing thr man she wanted support or she
would begin action. She then told of Rob
ert's hasty trip to Pawnee and described
how Roberta picked the girl up In his arms,
kissed her and then begged her never to
say anything regarding their relations,
promising her half of his estate. Mrs. Wil
son said Roberts took her and the girl to
t. Joseph and secured a house for them.
In Mm ths trl married a man named Dar
rall nd Mrs Darrall has claimed Roberts
took care of ber and husband to the time
of his death."
The amplification of Mrs. Wilson's depo
sition to be taken in Omaha June 1 will
be on the grounds that her statements
regarding writing a letter to Roberts from
Pawnee to St. Joseph and of an alleged
contract made between the girl and Rob
erts at Panwee In 18S9 may be Impeached as
it is alleged Mrs. Wilson cannot read, write
nor spell. In contravention of that Notary
Thompson of Omaha hss Mrs. Wilson's
signatures taken In duplicate at the time
of the deposition. Mr. Thompson says he
knows the woman can at least write har
own name. At the time of the taking of
the deposition here the woman was asked
by Attorney Phillips for the state whether
she could spell "cat." which was promptly
objected to by one of the lawyers for Mrs,
Darrall, so the woman did not even try to
spell the word.
daises Roberts I -eft Deeds.
"After the deposition was taken Attorney
James W. Mytton told me Roberts had
actually left deeds for Mrs. Darrall and
Mr. Mytton declared that Kxecutor De
vorss wsnted to override the wishes of the
deceased by trying to cut Mrs. Darrall out
of the estate," said Mr. Thompson yester
Mrs. Wilson was seen at her home In
Ramcat alley. The woman promptly ac
kuowledged she was the woman referred
tu aa Mrs. Lulu Wilson In the case, but
would not commit herself In detail. She
said she had msde all her statements In
i the deposition, which had gone to St.
Joseph, Mo. She emphatically refused to
say whether she could read, write or spell
and appeared more occupied with a chal
dron of bean soup thsn with her daughter's
It wss reported from St. Joseph yester
dsy that to meet any opposition regarding
her ability to read, write and spell the
woman la to be put through a rigid cur
riculum between now snd June 'i. when an
other chapter of the famous case will be
closed lu Oiuaha.
Mrs. Wilson Is 46 years of age and a ne-
( grass of the dark type. Her daughter Is
a mulatto and about years of age. Rob
erts died a bachelor.
IN GOD'S GREAT OUT-OF-DOORS
Oasaaa People Take Advantage of
Pretty Weather Sunday to
Sunday waa aa excellent day tor outdoor
I amusements and not only did the ball team
draw the largest crowd of the season, but
the- psrks as well. Manawa will not open
Its gates to the public until next Sunday
and Couriland Beach will probably remain
closed all season. Krug park did all the
business Bunds)- and the Walnut Hill cars
were taxed to handle (hose bent on a little
fresh air and recreation. These were well
entertained by ths new sights which Man
ager Cole has provided and by the Royal
Canadian band, which bas been strength
ened for this engsgement by ths addition
ef some world renowned soloists.
A few thousand went to Rivervlew park,
where .Concessionaire Connolly, hss every
thing in readiness for the reception of the
public. This Is a favorite resort for picnic
parties and the Park board caters espec
ially to these. The menagerie has wintered
well snd sll the little monks were mote
than pleased to see so many smiling chil
dren. The csr line to Florence also did a rush
ing business This suburb is slwsys sn
attraction In summer with if splendid
woodland suoUs and Ute waterworks' sta-
tlnn as in objeetfve point for sightseers.
Automobiles wsre pressed Into service and
the country roads were lined with tourists
going and coming. The club run to Fre
mont was well attended and much enjoyed
by all the participants.
FIGHTING THE FLAMES COMES
Talhot'a His Organisation Will t.lie
Omaha, Poar Daya of nvel
Fat retain spent.
An event of . unusual Important e for
the summer season Is promised In the
forthcoming visit of. the most novel of
sll out-of-door amusement enterprises.
Talbot's "Fighting the Flames." which
will receive its Initial presentation here
on Wednesday ldKht. May IS. and con
tinue tint II Saturday night. May This
Combination of circus and drama, com
bined with an exhibition of the workings
of a great fire department, will furnish n
series of exhibitions for the benefit of
the police ami tire relief fund. The en
gagement Is limited to a night perform
ance on Wednesday and matinee and
night performances on Thursday. Friday
Excursions have been arranged over
every transports iim line running In and
operating In the vicinity of this city and
a scheduje of prices Rnd time so reason
able has -been made that everyone should
take advsntare of them. Big reservations
of seats have been made by peoplp In
Omaha and It looks like the members of
the two departments will receive n sub
stantial, In fact, munificent sum to apply
to their relief fund.
Those who have Keen this representa
tion at I.una Park. Con- Island. N. V..
will be astounded to lenrn that the road
show is infinitely larger snd contains
ninny new and costly features not shown
In Its grest prototype.
Talbot's "Fighting the Flames" Is a new
snd original combination of drama, vaude
ville and circus; It carries a full work
ing department of fire fighters and fe
savers, sufficiently large to supply pro
tection to property and life In a town of
Sn.000 persons; requires a company of
ROO people and 200 horses to enact It; ii
presented on a stage 4.V) long by eighty
feet deep, act with scenery seventy-five
reet nigh and builds a vast amusement
city In order to house its players and
seat the enormous crowds It attracts.
This stupendous enterprise owns it own
train of thirty-two cars by which It Is
transported from 'town- to town. A novel
street parade nearly .a, pile. In length,
will be given' oil Thursday at 1:30 p. m.
was the state of ,A. C. Stlckel s daughter,
Miletus. W. Vs., With a leg -ore. Ruck.
len's Arnica, Salee cured her. 26c. For
sale by Sherman ft McConncIl Drug Co.
OXE FARE PUS OXE DOLLAR.
Chicago to Boston Jk Retnrn Via New
lork or Direct Route.
The Lake Shore Will sell on Mav si
June 9, Inclusive, tickets to Boston snd
return at above rat. Return limit, hy de
posit, July 15 stopover of ten days at New
xora on return trip on tickets reading via
New York. Writ M. 8. Giles. T. P a
Chicago. '.' .
WAJtREN J. L.YNCH.
Passenger Traffic Manager, Chicago.
Go to New !' on tn Lehigh.
Double track scenic hlsrhwav. rnnau
t Buffalo or Niagara Falls with all lines
from the wast.. .
Write passenger department, Lehigh iVal.
lay R. B., zU South Clark 8t., Chicago, IIL
tow rate to Boston and New Hav
Conn., and return, via the ERIE RAI11
KOAE Plcturesquerunk line of America.
Apply to ticket, agents, or J. A. Dolan,
T. P. A., Chicago," '
DlAJiOlTCg EdrroliB, mh llamsr sta
Special Suit SaJe
UNDERMAN & IIERZOG
MERCHANT TAILORS 1415 DOUGLAS STREET .
$20 Two-Piece Summer Suits $17.50
$25 Two-Piece Summer Suits $20.00
$25 Three-Piece Summer Suits $20.00
$30 Three-Piece Summer Suits $25.00
$35 Three-Piece Summer Suits $30.00
$40 Three-Piece Summer Suits $35.00
I H t. MAKE Ali, OUR CLOTHES
InTI l.n.in ili ii ..iilnlm1 .1
Are served on the Dining Cars between Omaha and Chicago.
Supper is served on the train leaving Union Station at 5:00 p. ra.
and Breakfast before arriving at Chicago. Both of these meals
are "a la carte," with moderate prices. The service is prompt
and polite. Entire train of Pullman Sleeping Cars, Club Car,
and Free Reclining Chair Cars electric lighted.
CITY TICKIT OrriCS. till rarnam Stri.
Go this Summer
Atk SsshicI Larwtf,
attni e.. (MiUMs
M tt . Is.,
far "A CslsrsM
New Proceeding to Be Taken Aroimt the j
GRAND JURY WILL . INSERT ITS PROBE
eieral Important Witnesses tome
to Omaha from Northwest Ne
braska to Testify In These
The federal grand jury is expected to
take up this morning further Investigation
Into the Rlchards-Comstock land fncina
It was the conviction nf this pair of de
fendants that caused the removal of I'nlteil
States Marshal Mathews and Dlstlrct At
torney Baxter hy the president of the
I'nlted States. At the time it wss said
that other proceedings would be taken
The trains from the northwestern part
of the state yesterday morning and even
ing brought In witnesses to be exatnin-d
by the grand Jury. From Alliance came J.
B. Kennedy. K. J. Ileitleln. J. G. Moore. C
F. Green, ,f. W. Newell. Mrs. Margaret
Pavls. Margaret Haggerty. K. Stewart, .1.
H. fnntlln. Thomas O'Keefe. land commis
sioner at Allian'-e; C. H. Murphy and W.
O. Barnes. Other witnesses are from F.lls
woith. Chadron, Crawford snd other towns
up that way.
VERY LOW nTF.
To Boston and Retnrn.
via the Michigan Central, (.the "Niagara
Falls Route." For complete Information
call on or address Mr. C. C. Merrill, travel
ing passenger agent. Tenth and Walnut
streets. Kansas City, Mo.
W. J. I.TNTll.
Passenger traffic manager. Chicago.
a 13. fVO to St. Pool -n( Minneapolis
From Omaha, via Chicago Great Western
Railway. Tickets on sale dally after May
HI to September W. Final return limit.
October 31. Equally low rates to other
points In Minnesota. North Dakota. Wiscon
sin and lower Michigan. For further In
formation apply to H. H. Churchill, general
agent, 1612 Farnam street, Omaha.
In Mar and Jane
Boston, New Haven, Irfititaville, St. Paul,
Chicago, Milwaukee and others.
The only double track line to Chicago.
Electric lighted trains to Chlcsgo and St.
Full Information at city ticket office,
Hfll-03 Farnam street.
Ankle Broken by Fall.
William Coulman. aged M years, a laborer,
until a few days ago employed on the new
I'nlon Pacific station at South Oman , fell
down while wandering about at the north
side of Jefferson squsre at 9:30 o'clock
Sunday evening and suffered a Potta' frac
ture of the right ankle. The police were
notified and tne Injured man was taken
first to Clarkaon hospital, but admittance
being denied because of lack of room, he
was taken to the police station and later
to St. Joseph's hospital. Coulman's injury,
according to his own statement, wss the
direct result of a loosening of the Ud on
the Snbbath. "I'll tell you the truth," he
said to the police, "I got to drinking and
became unsteady on my feet, so I fell
Redmond Almost Loses Ear.
Abe Redmond. ITU Jackson street, colored,
spplled to the police late Sunday night for
medical attention, showing a nearly severed
ear which he wished to have fastened on
more securely. When questioned as to how
he came so near to losing the member, he
said some black man had thrown a brick
at him. the mlssle taking effect on the right
ear. "I was Just passing along the street
at Thirteenth and Chicago, peaceful and
quiet," he said. -"when some nigger shied
a brick or something at me. I don't know
who he was or why tie did it, but I'd know
him If I saw him again." Redmond was
assisted by a police surgeon to retain the
IN OUR OWN SHOP IN OMAIA
Very low excursion
rates on the Santa Fe
When vacation time comes, pack
your grip and go to cool Colorado
for an outing in the Rockies.
Take the Colorado Flyer.
ECTRS FOR UEGv
HONEST. CAPABLE AND RELIAOLE
Nou-silays ;.p.-. lnlty work Is . ailed for and demsnded; notar.lv so when the
sufferer's life or health is endangered, it t,Pri best treatment medical
science iifTorilM should he sought for. private diseases and weaknesses. wMch
are so prevalent among men. lire their worst enemies. Thev produce startling
weknessea. cause debilitating drains and great physical and mental torture.
They evenl usi 1 1 v deal rov sexual Instincts, cause sgoulrlng nrlnarr troubles snd
, r.t men nf priceless manhood and strength. Neglect or Improper trestment
have heen the means of blighting the mnsi rndinnt hopes, rendering marriage
itnhnpp hikI huelnsss a failure.
Many sufferers from this class of I roubles are buying rendv-msde reme
dies st cling slorcs. and then wonder why thev don't get well. Others experi
ment with "free Treatment'' and "yulck Cure" s. hemes, and In the end find
their disease much aggravated. Hn you no now reallxe that the onlv war
you can hope to get cured to receive the Individual attention of specialists
of rerognlxed ability snd experience, such as we are? The physicians con
nected with the State Medical Institute are eminently qualified to advlsa. di
rect and treat such cases as come within our specialty, and when you avail
onrself of our services yon are assured of honest, skillful and successful
We cure safely and thoroughly:
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to evil habits, excesses, self-abuse
or the result of specific or private diseases.
FREE" CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
BOSTON AND RETURN One fare plus $1.00
for the round trip. Tickets on sale May 31 to
LOUISVILLE, KY., AND RETURN-$19.75 for
round trip. Tickets on sale June 11, 12, and 13.
NEW HAVEN, CONN., AND RETURN One
fare plus $2.00 for the round trip. Tickets on
sale June 1 to 4.
Liberal retnrn limits.
Have your tickets read via the
& Sf . Paul RaHway.
Three fast trains to Chicago leave Omaha Union
Depot at 7:55 a. m., 5:45 p. m. and 8:35 p. m. every
day. Close connections at Chicago with eastern
lines. For full information cail at City Ticket
Office or write to
F. A. NASII,
GENERAL WESTERN AGENT.
1524 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb. .
Boston, 'Mass., and return.
On sale May .'ilst to June 9th.
New Haven, Conn., and return.
On sale June 1, 2, ', and 4.
Louisville, Ky., and return.
On sale June 11, 12 and 13.
.Springfield, 111., and return.
On sale May '.11 and .June 1 and 2.
Chicago and return.
On sale daily after June 1st.
Buffalo or Xiagara Falls and return.
On sale daily after .Tune 1st.
Petoskey or Bay View, Mich., and ivturn.
On sale daily after .1 une 1 st.
Colorado and return.
On sale daily after June 1st.
Salt Lake City and return.
On sale daily after June 1st.
California and return.
On sale daily after June 1st.
California and return.
On sale June 25th to July 7th.
Mexico City and return.
On sale daily after June 1st. ' '.
Mexico City and return.
On sale .June 25th to July 7th.
Mexico City and return.
On sale June 5th and 19th.
Galveston, Houston, Austin, San Antonio,
Corpus Christi, Texas, and return. .
On, sale June 5th and 19th.
Office hours: I a. m. to . p. m.
Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
These are only a few of the excursion
rates that the Hock Island ham placed in ef
fect. For further information, call at 1323
Fa main St. F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A.
Powered by Open ONI