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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1906)
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TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, AtTOUST 27. 1906.
HILLS TYPICAL OF TRUE LIFE
LiT. Thorn Aidanaa Dwlutt Thy In
I Ud to Spirituality.
ItrrOUI HCCESSARY IN REAL 6R0WTH
Telia CsMsgi laallia te ! Mlal
.Tatters f IaMar Cllassj
ta Mlrrtessl Moaatalu
Jtv. Thomas Ande.-on, pastor or tne
JTtrst Baptist church of Wheeling, Vs.,
oeuplea hit old pulpit at Calvary Bap
tut ohurcb, Twenty-alxth and Hamilton
si lasts. Sunday morning. He npoke from
th Uxt Matthew vll;l.
The Man of NasareUj waa passionately
j fonsl f the hill where He feund refresh
j meat and reet for the aou! and body by
' lirna thing the pure atmoephere of those re
' aiona." said Dr. Anderson. "Christ was
often found on the summits of those hills
watch -were typical ef the habits of His
inmost life. He was constantly seeking,
meditating, and Hvmg In the heights, de
rtvlnc Inspiration there from the EJverlast
lug Deity, to say nothing of His Inherent
Deity. The world would be Impoverished
to an fnoompareWe decree but for the In
spiration of Its mountain rnen and women.
The true artists are mountain men. From
the mountains come the life giving streams.
Exalted Is the mind that receives its In
spiration from the spiritual mountain
heights. It speaks of health of mind and
body. Tet how poor we are when we
seldom reach the mountain height of
spiritual Inspiration. There should be more
mountain climbing to get above the sordid
world. ' The mountain heights of Christian
experience are difficult to climb, but once
attained the inspiration comes.
Life Is Coastaat dlsabla.
"Life in but, climbing to greater heights,
the evolution of rising, and all things of
earth ere on the upward march. Have we
but the confidence to asoend the confidence
increases as we mount to greater heights.
When we cease to climb our Intellect dlea
as does our business and spiritual efforts.
To rllmb enlarges our vision to yet greater
heights. We cannot slide up hill; but It
is easy to. slide down. We cannot dream
or sing ourselves to the top of yonder hlU.
It require effort. The remedy for splr
itusl ills is to get. out where the air Is
pure end stHl. rather than In the malaria
and miasma of the vallsys of Indolence
and Indifference. The treasures of Opd
grow richer If we would only take the time
to go up after the treasures of beauty and
knowledge, u Get away from the detracting
annoyance f earth; get away to the 1 eola
tion and meditation of, the spiritual hills.
Do, la the great word. Try., try, work,
work, be constantly on the go for better
spiritual things rather than material
I sometimes think that the presxrtiers
preach too much. .We do not see things
tn their right perspective.. The mountains
peak of Strength ' and security. God's
love Is like the mountain heights. Below
the mountain's summit are the clouds an
storms; above them are the realms of ever
lasting light and life, silent and pure.
Christ came down Into the valley pleading
with us to come with Him Into the heights
of glory. As tn the material world so It Is
In the spiritual world, the hill men and
women are the true men and women." .
AT THE PUTHOUUJ
TRIBVLATIO AWD JOT VALCABLB
Varied Experiences ' Are ' Best. - Bays j
Iter. J. Addison Selbert
Varied experiences. Including disappoint
ments and sorrows, as well as triumphs and
Jers, are fcseeasary to true success and the
0)1 dsvtlopmnt of character, according to
fas- observations of Rev. J: Addison 81
tert of the Old First church at-Kansas
City, who preached Sunday morning at St.
Efsry's Avenue Congregational ehuroh. The
panka that are most, read and valued, those
that are placed' In the bookcase where they
aan be found on the instant, are not those
which contain the superficial observations
of some Inexperienced mind, but those writ
tan by men who "have-reached both the
enlth and nadir of emotional life. And
the' men who apeak most forcibly to the
world, declared Mr. Setbert, are the men
who have come victorious from the widest
experience In excitement, battle, disap
pointment, tribulation and trial.'
"Tou complain that yours hss been a hard
Jtfe. that the door of opportunity has al
ways been shut to you." said the speaker.
Hut wait a .moment and consider, no' one
kg over ministered to the world who has
not bad the experience common to the
world. U ..
"The great comfort, that comes with all
the trials' la the assurance of divine sym
pathy, the pledge that Ood will be with us,
will work with us.,. Trials may be bitter,
but when . the work Is over we will wel
come the tribulations, through which we
have passed and welcome them because of
this divine sympathy. The mother lingers
long aver her. .crippled son and says, 'It
i may be sinful, but I love you best.' And
so It is with 3od; to the one who most
I needs Him He is most present.
"When Christ walked on the dusty plains
of Palestine, though He could not give' a
moment to the proud Pharisee or to any
I ether. whq was happy and satisfied. He al-
ways found time to stop when some poor,
f weak one touched ths hem of Hla garment."
FAITH M COD JATIOri' MOTTO
la Set Written ta Ooaatltatlaa, . bat
, rraaetea Nsrflenal Life. -Rev.
Frank r. Rials, pastor of the Tenth
' Presbyterian church of Chicago, preached
I yesterday morning at Lowe Avenue Pres
" byterian church on the subject, "Faith In
j Ood aa Our Nation Peek) It".
I i "Christ summed up .the whole secret of
' lite when He said. 'Have faith in Ood.' It
I . would seem that the people of our great
; nation'' are becoming more and more, to
realise this- not so muck consciously as in
oor unconscious doings. - Some aay trust In
Ood has never been expressed In our con
stitutions; but I sometimes think it Is bet
ter not to speak of these things. But In
the woof -af the nation ia woven this motto
that la. -God wa trust. The supreme court
baa repeatedly recognised It. and trust In
Goe haa. permeated the blood of the nation
through aad through.
.'In-times of stress the commonwealth
more aad more deeply trusts In God. The
BtMe directs us ta love God with all our
mind, all our strength and all eur heart
and J think the whole nation Is coming to
believe that' Faith In Ood la the very core
.. of eur nation! Ufa. It la only when the
areas and the flag draw close together that
. the .satanlc In the nation's life takes Its
, leave. Many people prnfeas to believe they
' sV now growing further and further apart
f rtth all of the corruption that has been
exposed recently. But it Is merely a atgn
mt a loaning conscious and a drawing nearer
to the Ideal at Jesus. I doubt if we have
any mora great upheavals, but instead we
wtll witness a gradual unfolding of Jesus
Christ tn the Ufa of the nation."
The. Rye WKaeee" the Km,
A typical Lincoln J. Carter play. In
which the poeetMUtlee are In nowise oul
rsged, but which brings together. a meet
wonderful combination of etrcumstsnoe,
la "The Eye Witness," offered at the Krug
for the tint half of the week. As Is cus
tomary,' Mr. Carter provides for ths most
novel and startling of mechanical effects,
utilising tn this play a lire, a drowning and
a daring rescue, a wild race In an auto
mobile, with a jump across the -opening
of a Jack-knife bridge, and a tornado. All
of these are presented with most startling
realism. The race of the automobile and
the opening of the bascule bridge is prob
ably the meet haJr-ralalng scene of all.
The heart fairly stands still as the ma
chine rushes up the Incline on the' one side,
topples at the top, and then clears the gap
and glides down the other 'side, bearing
the rescuers to the train In time to get
back to the old farm and thwart the vil
lain In Ms flnsl effort. Ths electrical ef
fects arc very appropriate, and the whole
la the culmination of the author's great
capacity for producing real thrills.
The company Is practically the seme as
offered the piece here last season. Mrs.
St. George Hueeey Is still' with the or
ganisation and gives her enjoyable ' Im
personation of a busy, bustling Irishwoman
with much seat Some very enjoyable
specialties, are Introduced during, the
progress of the play. The audience last
night was all the theater could accommo
date ' and the applauss was ..' tumultuous.
The piece will stay until after Wednesday
evening, with a matinee on; Wednesday
Vaadevlrte at the Btloa. - .
The Conley sisters are the bright spot on
the bill at the Bijou for the current week.
This pair of dainty little soubrettes gives
the most satisfying turn that hss yet been
seen at the house. They, sin well and
dance well and look even better. Their
songs are carefully chosen and proved an
Immense hit last night Beaty and Price
have a comedy sketch that enables them
to Introduce some pleasing specialties and
make a good dtal of enjoyable' fun. Ahern
and Baxter, comedy acrobats, did not reach
town In tlms for the shew and their place
on the bill was given to ths Bell ' trio, a
feature of last week, who furnished some
new songs and some good fun. Pauline
Courtney sings her Illustrated ballads, as
usual, .with the. customary success.' "The
Great" Lloyd has a tenor voice of limited
range which he uses On ballads that call
for little musical effort 'The Fortunes of
War." a one-act play of the cMl war times.
Is presented by the stock company, Mr.
Trueedell, . Mr. VanDyke, 1 Mr. O'Donald.
Mr. Durkee and Miss May taking part.
Tha piece gives Mr. Truesdell and Mr. Van
Dyke fine opportunities, and waa much
enjoyed, by the large audiences yesterday.
COOL SUNDAY AT KRUG PARK
Maay People Kajay Bead Concert aad
Other Attractions for'
the Day. '
The cool weather of .yesterday, somewhat
diminished the usual Sunday attendance at
Krug park, and even at that there were
several thousand gate admissions during
the day and evening. The concerts by the
Royal Canadian band were very enjoyable.
Lade Brothers, trapese and bar perform
ers, msde their first appearance vesterdav.
and were cordially received by a large circle
of spectators In the arena. '
The balloon was sent 'un at about i
o'clock. One of )th,e. giant crackers (thrown
by the aeronaut from the basket jat the
balloon fell at the. feet of ... Dr. Ernest
Kelly of the office force lust before.it ex
ploded, as he waa standing in front of the
general omces watching . the progress of
the balloon, and the sprint that the youn
surgeon made for a place of safety would
nave won mm a prlxe in a flfty-rard pro
Today will be Grand Army-dav at Km
park. A big stage har been erected at the
west end of the arena and it has been
handsomely decorated with the national
colors. The' evening Camp fire and the
speaking will be of gTeat Interest to all the
veterans. The Woman's Relief .Corps will
have charge of the afternoon program,
which Include an exhibition of relics of the
civil war and the cooking and serving of a
camp meal aa It was done in 181-85. The
military tournament, under the auspices of
Company I. N. N. O.; will commence to
morrow and will continue daily to and In
cluding Saturday next. -
DH WESTIM'S SEIIIIA
LIVER PILLS '
s asoe aad easy. Ma
at fceentme, aad aeat
sua Iko. fwtluii
NORTH PLATTE. Neb.. Aug. M.(Spe-
elal.Wohn Neary. a pioneer resident of
this city, died at hla home Wednaadav
morning of apoplexy and hla funeral waa
held from St. Patrick's church here yes
terday. The deceased was born In Ireland
on April S, 1844, and cam to New Tork
when about years old, and ten yeara
later came to North Platte, where he
opened a shoe shop, which he waa con
ducting at the time of hla death.' He w..
a devoted weather prognostlcator. an
while he waa at times aa uncertain as those
who market suoh unreliable things as the'
weatner, yet ne made a consistent atudv
and was wall Informed of the thlnge which
onng anout weather changes.' A wife and
four children mourn his departure, aa w.ii
as a large number of friends.
Mlsa Laalsa Blake.
Miss Louise Blake, daughter of tha lata
Louis Blake, died yesterday after an Ill
ness of over a year. While she had been
In poor' health for soma time, her condi
tion was not considered urinm unfit i. -
Wednesday, when alarming symntoms de
veloped. She waa a native of South Nor.
walk. Conn., though aha had lived in
Omaha ainoe she was a child. Her father,
at the time of his death, was prominent
In educational circles, being the head of
me commercial department of the Omaha
Deepoadeat Maa Trtea galelde.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D.. Aug. M.-8DectaL
Having squandered In riotous llvlna a
mall fortune recently received from his
mother's estate. Edward Swanaon. aged 21,
of this city, attempted to end hla life by
swallowing a quantity of strychnine. After
taking one dose of the poison he hastened
to a store where hla brother waa employed
and Informed the brother of what he had
done, adding that to make sure of ending
hla life he would take another dose. He
drew a small bottle from his pocket and
attempted to swallow the. contents, but be
fore he could do so the bottle was forcibly
taken from him and a phyaloian waa sum
moned. Etnetloa were administered and
the poison waa removed from hla stomach.
Although very weak, the attending phy
sician expreesea the opinion that the young
maa will recover.
gl.nO ta St. raal aad
, . aad Retara
From Omaha, via Chicago Great Western
Hallway. Tickets a sale daily after May
n to September so Final rteurn limit
October O. Equally low ratea to ether
points In Minnesota, North Dakota, Wis
const n and lower Michigan. For further In
formation apply to H. H. Churchill, general
agent 1U1 raraam street. Omaha,
DUXOADar-rrMaar. su aad Pada ata
BENEFITS OF FREE ALCOHOL
AdTinttcM Are Painted Out by EoUitiit
with Bpeoihl Interest U Nebruka.
DENATURED FROM CROPS OF THIS STATE
Looka far Rapid' Development af la
dastry af Maaafaetarlag; Cheat
' leals aa Reaalt af Free
The matter of" free alcohol Is pressing'
Itself upon the attention of scientists and
educators of Nebraska and the west just
now in a remarkable degree. Here la a
statement prepared by a leading agricul
tural college professor who, for private
reasons, asks his name be not ueed now.
He has made a comprehensive study of the
subject and is still delving Into it;
Ordinary alcohol, which will be termed
simply alcohol In this bulletin, ta a product
that results from the fermentation of sugar
or. of any subeeance, such as starch from
grain or potatoes, which has be'en convertod
Into sugar. The alcohol thun formed Is
obtained commercially, more or lena mixed
with water, by distillation of the mash In
which fermentation has taken place. Hence
alcohol factories are usually termed dis
tilleries. The distillers are required by law
to place their product In bonded warehouses
from whlrh It may be withdrawn on pay
ment ef 11.10 per each proof gallon of
spirit. Proof spirit consists of equal quan
tities of alcohol and water. The revenue
required for each gallon of water-free al
cohol Is 12 JO. The tax of course varying
between these limits in proportion to the
relative amounts of water and alcohol In
the mixture. The strongest alcohol of
commerce is usually about 96 per cent of
alcohol and the price varies from $2.30 to
t2.D per gallon, showing that the greater
part of tha cost - la due to the revenue
levied by the government. The greater part
of the 60.000,000 gallons of alcohol con
sumed In the United States le used In the
mnnufneture of whisky and other bever
ae. . The revenue tax prevents the use of
alcohol to any extent In the 'industries of
the country. A certain amount la employed
In the manufacture of perfumes and medi
cine. Some Is withdrawn from bond free
of tax under the prenent law for the pur
pose of manufacturing vinegar, for scientific
purposes, for the manufacture of sweet
wines snd for the export trade. Such Is
In brief tlie situation at the preeent time.
.The bill which has Just passed congress
and which goes Into effect January- X. 1007.
la deeig-ned to promote the use of untaxed
alcohol in the arts and as fuel.
Detrlmeat ot Wood Alcohol.
Owing to the tax upon alcohol In this
country, wood alcohol has been used very
largely aa a substitute. This is a very
poisonous substance and Is used largely in
the srts to the detriment of the health of
the workers. Ordinary alcohol is much
better In all respects. There is hardly an In
stance where wood alcohol Is used, such sa
a eolvent In the manufacture of paints,
varnishes and shellacs, that untaxed al
cohol would not be far superior and at
much less cost. The first effect of the free
alcohol then will be to supplant the 12,
000.000 gallons of wood alcohol which are
used In the Industries Just mentioned. For
this purpoee some foreign substance, such
aa 10 per cent wood alcohol will be added
to prevent the alcohol's being used as a
beverage. The addition of such a poison
ous substance will effectually prevent such
use, except poeslbly, among specimens of
the most degrsded type of our population.
This denaturislng material will in no way
Injure the solvent action of the alcohol.
The exact nature and amount of the de
naturislng material Is wisely left to. the
secretary of the treasury ana the commis
sioner of Internal revenue, who may use
considerable discretion In the matter, pro
vided always, that the alcohol, on being
withdrawn, from bond, shall be oo -treated
that- it cannot be used In oomnoundia
The second use that we may expect of
denaturised alcohol will be In the manu
facture of certain products, ss dye stuffs
snd chemicals, which cannot be manufac
tured 'commercially at prenent In this coun
try, and which are Imported almost' solely
from Burope. We may look for a very
rapid development of the Industry of man
ufacturing chemicals aa the result of free
Industrial alcohol. .
A further benefit to be derived from free
Industrial alcohol la the following: In the
manufacture of alcohol there la slwaya
formed as a by-product a certain amount
of f iill oil. This substance cannot be
made Independent of the alcohol Industry.
It - is -exceedingly useful In manufacturing
the lacquers which are used on metallic
substance, fine hardware, gas fixtures and
similar articles. The Industries manufac
turing these wares will undoubtedly receive
a great stimulus as the result of cheaper
Deaatarlsed Alcohol as a Fuel.
'The use of denaturised alcohol as a fuel
Is one of which we cannot speak quite so
confidently, it is hoped that this sub
stance will find a large use for heating
and lighting purposes and as a fuel for
Internal combustion motors. Although
alcohol haa only about half the heating
power of kerosene or gasoline, gallon for
gallon, yet it haa many valuable properties
which may enable it to compete success
fully 'In splto of its lower fuel value. In
the first place. It is very much safer. The
heat radiated from flaming gaeoline is usu
ally sufficient to set. woodwork on fire at
some little distance. Alcohol haa a tend
ency to almply heat the surrounding va
pors and produce currents of hot gases,
which, however, are not usually brought
to a high enough temperature to Inflame
articles at a distance. In addition to this,
alcohol may be readily diluted with water,
and when It Is diluted to more than one
halt It ceases to be inflsmmahiA Usnr... i.
msy be readily extinguished, while burning
gasoline, by floating on the water, simply
spreads Its flame when water Is applied to
it. A sain, although alcohol haa f-r ,..
heating capacity than gasoline, the beet
experts behove that it will develop a much
hiicher percentage of efficiency In motors
than does gasoline. It is generally consid
ered that for internal combustion motors a
gallon of. alcohol will be found equal In
motive power to a gallon of gasoline. While
It may then not compete at once with gaso
line, It should be remembered that h
possible supply of alcohol la unlimited.
Since gasoline represents only about 2 per
cent of the petroleum which Is refined, its
"KF'y vwuiiibijt umiiea, ana Its Dries
must constantly rise, in view ni th. Z
mous demand, mads for It hv iitnmnv.M
and gasoline engine In general. There
win men aouDiiesa come a time In many
parts of the country when d.n.tnri..j
alcohol will supplant gasoline aa a motive
Aa Illamlnatlaa- Sabataaea.
The farmer has up to the present time
been practically obliged to dispense wUh
,h,.Jux,i,,,T wof ,'"'" f hts of the type
pf the Welsbach burner. Induatrlal alcohol
Is now used in Germany In small portabio
lanipa which give all the effects of a man
tel burner heated by gas. The expense for
alcohol la only about two-thirds as muoh
per candle cower as Is tha mat nt k.r.
eene In an ordinary lamp. Even at X cents
' -iie a. Ballon, aenaiurisea aloohul
can successfully compete with kerosene as
a meana of lighting.
.The greater part of the alcohol made In
thia country is made from grain, espeolttlly
eorn. In Germany the potato ia the usual
source. Undoubtedly our first Industrial
alcohol will be made from grain. The sta
tistics presented to the committee on ways
and means of the house of representatives
would seem to show that there are many
places where alcohol can be at once made
at a cost of 2t to cents per gallon. In
the opinion of. the writer, there are no
places in the country for the location of
factories superior to numerous sites along
tha lines of the Burlington railway. Many
of these locations have excellent water;
grain is very abundant and coal for dis
tilling the alcohol can be obtained at
reasonable ratea. Occasionally, in carta In
sections corn Is damag-ed by an early frost
ana suca corn, wnue not nt or storage,
could be converted at a profit into aloohul.
An enurmous potato Industry could be de
veloped if the farmers were sure of a mar
ket for the potatoes in times of overpro
duction, or for inferior potatoes which are
not desired for household consumption. At
me neorasaa experiment station duo busrj
els of potatoea ir acre have been rataed
on numerous occasions, a bushel of po
tatoes will make a gallon of alcohol. The
expense ot manufacture Is not heavy and
would. In part be paid for by the by
products used aa cattle feed. If alcohol
can be made cheaply enough to compete
with gasoline In automobiles and other mo
tors, the demand will be almost unlimited.
Our progressive fanners will undoubtedly
be able to develop a coarser variety of
potatoes, which, although not adapted for
domestic consumption, will give an ex
ceedingly Urge yield and be admirably
fitted tor the manufacture of alcohol.
The wisdom of providing for untaxed
alcohol In the arts and aa a fuel has been
recognised by all the most proafrewlve
modern countries The very liberal legis
lation passed by the last congress will un
questionably in a comparatively short time
mske the United Males the greatest alco
hol producing country In the world. In
the resulting prosperity the whole people
will share, especially the farmer. He will
find in the alcohol industry a more stable
market tor bla products. Aloohol will, with
perfect safety, light his home, and supply
hire with a motive power for pumping; his
; waits', tuniinf aV cream opamat aad tut
the many other purposes for which power
is neeood on the modern farm.
MAN MY A GETS A BIG CROWD
aaday at the Lake Enjoyed by
Maay Thoasaada of
Manawa was little affected by the cool
weather Sunday, the usual large attend
ance visiting the park afternoon and even
ing. The band concert by Nnrdtn's organ
isation was one of the most popular fea
tures, the late operatic hits winning much
applause. Bos ting did a big business,
many taking a row on the pretty lake.
Manawa's patrons seemed to be taking ad
vantage of the last few days of the season.
Judging from the way they patronised the
roller coaster, all cars being run during
trie evening. The vaudeville theater gave
a . pleasing bill, the Illustrated songs and
comedy acts by Mat Dee receiving much
Madame Devere was visited by many at
her gypsy camp, this mysterious fortune
teller appealing to both young ' and old.
Th Rocky mountain burros are very popu
lar with the children, all seven ot these
little Jacks being kept busy.
The bowling alleys, Japanese ball game,
shooting gallery, ejectrio studio, penny ar
cade and all other features enlisted their
share of attention.
MANGLED FIST DEAD GIVEAWAY
Albert Llndqalst, Arrested for Drank,
eaness. Admits Breaking"
Because Albert Llndqulst got drunk and
became disorderly 8unday afternoon he Is
to face the more serious charge of ramming
his fist through a plat glass at the Sara
toga pharmacy at Thirty-fourth street and
Ames avenue. This latter Incident of Und
qulst's career happened some days ago
since which time the officers had been on
the lookout for the guilty man. Sunday
when Llndqulst vras brought Into the eta
tlon his hand was bound up which occa
sioned comment. The prisoner, after a short
sweating process, admitted he had de
stroyed the property of the drug store be
cause the clerk refused him a bottle of
Shot Serbia's Kin.
Tlie following are some of the compli
ments dally offered to King Peter by the
"Abominable polypus! Our unfortunate
land la at last in the grasp of your san
guinary claws; but we will shake It free!"
"Murder and govern, monster! Tou went
to Switserland to. study and returned a
criminal. Thin ia the morality you have
brought us from Geneva."
"Reptile! Seest thou not the looks of
hate that follow thee In the street? Feur
est thou not the hand fated one day to
wring thy cursed, neck?"
Otadjhlna says: "The article In which
we. said, 'Flushed with blood, you ap
peared In our midst reeking with alcohol,'
has been pronounced wrongfully sup
pressed by the court as it contains no
mallgnment of King Peter. Our mild and
Just exposition of facta aa they are shall
One on the Cardinal.
Cardinal Jamea. Gibbons of Baltimore,
the highest Catholic prelate In America,
haa a keen sense of humor. Recently he
was the guest of a. layman friend, Frank
Murphy, In Roland Park, Baltimore's most
beautiful residence suburb. In ths Murphy
home Is a butler . of Mrs. Partlngtonlan
proclivities, and on the church dignitary's
former visits to the Murphy home Its mis
tress had been .under the necessity of re
minding tha obtuae, servant that the dis
tinguished guest -was to be addressed al
ways as "your eminence." On the present
occasion when the. cardinal rang the bell the
man of Impaaalva countenance answered,
received the card and, turning, announced
to Mrs. Murphy: ."Please, mum, your rem
nants hag came.'' No one enjoyed the
joke mora thoroughly or laughed more
heartily at It than the genial) cardinal him
self. . . .,(..... '
Bee Want Ads for Business Boosters.
Concert at II an scorn Park.
A large crowd listened to the concert by
Green's band at Hanscom park yesterday
afternoon. Among the popular numbers on
the program waa the duet for cornets by
Dr. A. D. Llrd , and Oharlea Ncpodnl.
George Green, Jr., only 12 years old, waa
enthusiastically cheered after his Xylo
phone solo and he was forced to responi:
to three or four encores. At the requet
of those who heard him yesterday he wil:
appear on the program next Sunday, The
religious selections on the program .wore
also heartily applauded. The last concert
of the summer at Hanscom park will be
given next Sunday and an exceptionally
good selection Is promised.
Negress Charged with Taking- Rill
Ida Brown, a dusky Individual, who re
sides at 1006 Capitol avenue, was hauled
Into police court Sunday because one James
Holt complained that she had robbed him
of a 110 bill. Holt works at a livery stable
at Twenty-first and Cuming streets and
in strolling around the city called on the
Brown woman. The police found the
Slabaaarh Goes tor Walker.
County Attorney Slabaugh left last night
for Ies Moines, where he will attend the
hearlnr before Governor Cummins on the
requisition of C. H. Walker, president of th.
Oninha Umbrella company, who Is under
arrest charged with embexsllng 12,000 of
the company's money. Walker has indi
cated he will fight requisition to the end.
The hearing will be held this momtng.
T. M. Orr. assistant to Vice President
Mohler of the Union Pacific, is suffering
with typhoid fever at his residence, 27u
Farnam street, but Is holding his ground
Prof. B. Slmek of the Iowa State uni
versity, professor of botany, biology,
geology and conchology. Is In the city, lie
Is Investigating lness formations along the
Missouri river and taking elevations of the
Father P. J. Judge, pastor of the Church
of the Sacred Heart Is still very sick,
though he had-made some improvement
yesterday over his condition of Saturday,
which was alarming. He is troubled with
asthma and the physicians are guarding
HOW MACK BROKE INTO FAME
Lincoln Hotel Clerk Impersonate Rinrlinc
and Aid Tired Mother.
BECOMES HERO OF BIG CIRCUS CROWD
Gallant Jnha Thompson Carries Rahy
Safely Throaah Stampede at the
Mala Ratraaee and Mack
Geta the Thanks.
The People's Bar wss the center of at
traction for a number of Idncoln cltltens
Sunday who had come to Omaha to see the
sights and get right down close to real
progress. Sergeant Marshall very kindly
dloptayed the bar for the sake of the capital
visitors, and they were duly Impressed with
its Importance to the community.
"I wish Mike McDonald could see that."
said one of the visitors.
' "Who Is Mike McDonald?" asked Ser
geant Marshall. "I don't believe I ever
henrd ot him."
"He's the night clerk at the Llndell
hotel," answered the stranger In surprise.
"I thought everybody knew Mm and had
heard of the time he Went to Rlngllng
Brothers circus he tA John Thompson
down there. Mike has been the clerk at the
Llndell so long he owns the place, so far as
bossing Is concerned. Tears ago, when the
Llndell consisted only of bed space for
half a doaen cots, Mike first broke Into
"A traveling man drove up to the door
one cold night almost frosen to death. He
waked up McDonald and asked for a bed.
" Tes sir, we can fix you out,' answered
the obliging clerk. 'Got a good warm bed
for you: two traveling men Just got out
of It to catch the train. It's still warm.'
"But Mack made his great hit when he
went to the circus. It was muddy as all
out doors and a hnlf ton of earth was lifted
every time a foot was raised. For some
reason the showmen failed to let down the
ropes so the crowd could get Into the main
tent and hundreds of people were almost
suffocating in the Jam.
" 'Confound that fellow. I told him to let
down that rope at 1 o'clock and here It Is
1:30,' said Mack In his stage voice. 'I'll
fire that fellow.'
"Of course the crowd looked around at
the man with the big voice.
" 'Mister, are you Mr. Rlngllng.' sadly
asked a tired-out little woman who was
holding a baby In her arms.
" 'Tes, madame, what can I do for you?'
unblushlngly answered Mack.
" T wish you would get your man to let
us In. I am almost ready to faint. I have
been standing here holding my baby for an
" 'Madame, let one of my men hold the
baby for you. Here, you. (turning to
Thompson) carry the lady's baby for her."
"Thompson very gallantly took the child
and Just then the man let doiyn the rone
and the crowd rushed throug-h, and In the
crowd was Mack and the lady and Thomp
son and the baby. And the woman whs
profusely thanking Mack because he had
helped her out."
DROWNED IN SHALLOW POND
Willie McQolaton Palls from Raft
While Playing: with
Willie McQulston, son of a traveling man,
W. A. McQulston, 2788 Burt street, was
drowned In what Is known as Cotton's pond
at Forty-second and Ixard streets at 3
o'clack Sunday afternoon. The body was
found an hour later In three feet of water
within fifteen feet of the back of the pond.
The unfortunate lad, with a brother aged
12 years, wna playing on a raft on the pond,
when he lost his hold snd fell Into the
water. The brother became excited and ran
to his home at Twenty-eighth and Burt
streets, before notifying any one of the
accident. Mrs. McQulston, with neighbors,
at once went to the pond but It waa at
least an hour after the accident occurred
that the body was found. The father of the
boy was not at home at the time of the
accident. Coroner Brallcy w,as notified of
the death and had the remains removed to
the home of the boy's parents. No Inquest
will be held.
RED OAK WANTS DOG FANCIER
Prisoner with Liking; for Canines Is
Sought by Iowa
A. C. Hillman, now serving a thirty-day
sentence In the county Jail, Is said to be
badly wanted In Red Oak, Ia., for making
away with a valuable dog. Lynx-eyed
Sergeant Vanous had heard somewhere
thnt Hillman was a great dog fanoier and
talked dog whenever the opportunity "pre
sented Itself. He then dug down In the
records and found a report from the Iowa
town that a man answering Hlllman'e de
scription was wanted there for dog stealing.
Captain Mostyn received a letter Sunday
from Red Oak saying Hillman also liked
chickens and hogs which didn't belong to
him and had done a number of people there.
Including the writer.
KREISLER TO GO BACK TO WIFE
Maa With Two Jtamee Will Retara
Homo with Spoase's
Ben Krelsler, known among a few Omaha
acquaintances as H. Middleman, waa ar
rested Sunday on a charge of deserting his
wife In Scranton, Pa. Instead of going back
to his old home In Irons, however, Krels
ler will go back a free man with an uncle
of the woman aa a companion. After the
arrest the uncle appeared at the station
for a talk with the prisoner. He then an
nounced Krelsler had agreed to go back
home and live with his wife. They had
been married only a short time.
CHICAGO 1 HEW YORK
August 28th and 29th
Good to return until September 4th, inclusive, Apply to
Local Ticket Agents, or
J. A. DQLAN, 555 Railroad Exchange, CHICAGO
If you are interested in secur
ing honest dealings nnd suc
cessful medical treatment, wo
advise you to
ment of - the
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
. for men in next Sunday's Bee.
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th EU., Omaha, Neb.
e" H nj'""M . ilinill
Far West s Northwest
DAILY UNTIL OCTOBER 31ST.
TO Puget Sound California Butte s ka '
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Omaha.... $25.00 $25.00 $20.00 $2150
Lincoln... $25.00 $25.00 $20.00 $22,50.
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daylight ride via the Rio Grande Route through Scenic Colorado
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Dally Through Tourist Sleeping Car Service- to California via
Denver, thence the Rio Grande Route through Scenic Colorado and.
Salt Lake City; Southern Pacific beyond Ogdeh. .Thursdays and
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Two Daily Trains to the Northwest From Omaha at 4:10 p. m.
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Folders and descriptive matter, rates, berths all Information ot
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A LIFELONG CURE FOR
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and in nowise interferes with your busl
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Contagious Blood Poison
It may be In Its primary stafe or 1
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NORTHWESTERN MEDICAL & SURGICAL INSTITUTE,
Northwest Corner 18th and Farnam Bta., Omaha, Neb.
GOOD 15 DAYS
Tuesday, Aug. 28. 130B
Black Hills Excursion Train
From Omaha 3:00 P. M.
CITY OFFICES, 1401-3 FARIIAM ST.
behind the unsurpassed home circulation of
The Omaha Bee
is what makes advertisers know that it pays to use
The Bee advertising columiia liberally '