Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 03, 1906, Page 8, Image 8

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Dr. Clart Takes Theme frsra Aotivity of
Mr. BosewaUr.
hows How Strong Ma a Can Baring
from Ohocarltr lata Onniii
Plato la AITalra of
1bo World.
Tho death of Edward Ro9wter wan takrn
tho theme of the evening by Rev. A. S.
C. Clarke, D.D., at tho Low Avenue Pre
byterlan church. Sunday night. Dr. Clark
ulng for hla text -8o then every one of
Ua Shall tlve account of himself to God."
"It gave me the (rente ehock to learn
' of tho death of Edward Rosewater. the
founder of the moat Influential newepaper
west of Chicago," Mid Dr. Clark. "It
brought many thought to me. for there
waa a man of tremendous force and all at
one hi life I gone out and he ha de
parted. Stream of Influence hav been
started and w can't tell whore they, will
land. A I pondered on hla life of Influence
" and power and how from an obscure be
ginning b had risen to a place of esteem
and force In the council of the nation, the
thought came to me that life was a great
truat. When God created man and placed
tilm on earth, hla work was but begun,
for he had then to develop the human race.
We should place a higher value on our
live when we think of It a a trust from
Ood." and our talent should be used to
the best possible advantage. Life mean
more today than In the time of our fore
father. "Knowledge Is being thrust upon us for
the law now Compels u to attend school.
This Is the day of democracy, the day of
privileges and we should feel bound to
give full reign to the latent Impulses In
us. It I due to God to seek our own
highest development. We should constantly
struggle for good, for this 1 the age of
the survival of the fittest.
Mistakes of Aaeleats.
"The Greek gave attention to the de
velopment of the physical man and then
turned a little to the culture of the mind,
but not to the moral or physical culture of
man; they dabbled a little In aesthetics.
The Roman developed Ideas of law and
government and the art of moral life, but
It remained for Jesus Christ to teach the
well-rounded man. W should seek to make
ourselves the best men possible. Cultivate
character and lay by stores of virtue, but
we should not stop with ourselves. We live
a a part of society, and are more and more
learning the fact of dependence. We will
find the normal life In the multitude.
"Take the life of Edward Roaewater. We
think of him as an Influential man, but
ome say he had unusual advantage for
doing good. In that he had a splendid news
paper, which was a mighty Instrument,
which gave him the power of the press.
BUt we must also, remember that It take
a man at the end of any lever to wield It.
"We will be called to give an account
of this trust which has been bestowed upon
us. Wo dwell too little on the thought of
Anal Judgment. Judgment Is going to be
according to the truth, and we will wonder
If we have, been as kind as we might. God
will be the Judge of our works and this
thought should Influence us In our work.
Think of ' the hours and days we fritter
away. I do not spenk against amusement
which Is nil right In Its proper place. We
should seek to redeem tho time."
Theme of Sermon by Iter. Hnmmoa at
Konntso Memorial,
Lubor and th laborers were subject of
general discussion In local churche yester
day. "Labor, Its Necessity, Utility and Dig
nity," wns the topic of a special sermon
In recognition of the approach of Labor
day, delivered by Rev. John E. Hummon
nt Kountse Memorial Lutheran church
yesterdav morning. In part he said:
"Work To now, always ha been and al
ways will be the law nf life. Christ was a
man of toll and if no other proof of the
dignity of labor were offered the fact the
Bon of God was a laboring man would be
eminently sufficient. That labor has true
dignity Is evident from the fact God has
provided work for every man and designed
that mat) should work. There Is hardly a
page In the Holy Word that does not Im
press One that he should be actively work
ing, changing. Improving, not alone for
what he can get out of it, but for the
glory of God.
"God ha given work suited to the talent
of th various worker and we are Im
pressed with th necessity of all kinds tf
' work In the maintenance of civilisation.
Labor brings It blessing. God add a
blessing to the performance of duty. Labor
ll In the very foundation of human hap
plnesa. . , . .
"As essential a labor 1 there are those
who cast slur on the laborer and they
speak, ot those who are rich and do not
need to work a carrying a mark of su
periority. But It 1 not so. Lack of work
Is a mark of physical, mental and moral
flabblnes and the Idls-person becomes n
prey to mental, moral and physical In
firmities. He becomes a parasite. I am
, glad today I am a laborer and am serving
the great Capitalist of the universe.
"One conception that ha led to much of
the trouble between capital and labor la
that labor 1 a commodity and nothing
more. It 1 true It I a commodity, but It
la more than that. It la sacred service.
Th laborer put Into hi work hi soul,
hi emotions and hi lit. It should not
b said by th laborer, 'I am doing all I
am paid for, or on th part of th em
ployer, 'Let him Buffer, I -am paying all It
Is worth.' This attitude Is responsible for
th discord between employer and employe.
"All honor to the man who toil. The
man who I marred and scarred by toil la
beautiful. . It 1 th idle sluggard who is
. His Dootrlao Solatloa of All These
' Dtmealtleo.
"Th Message of the Oospel to the La
beling Man" waa the theme of the sermon
of Rev. R. L. Purdy at Clifton Hill Pres
byterian church Sunday ' morning. "We
are all brothers In this world, whellier
rich or poor." said Dr. Purdy. "The Bihle
message to him who labors I on of love.
blessing and glad tidings. Th poor and
the laboring men are term that might be
characterised a ynonomoua, not in a
patronizing sense, but as a reality. I am
not competent to speak upon many of the
labor problems, nor am I an advocate of
, the socialistic propaganda, though many
of th proposition of socialism are good,
a many of them are Impracticable.
"I am not unfriendly to labor unions.
They are capable of great things and
hav accomplished great things. Th in
evitable tendency of th time I com
bination and organisation. Th Btbl
consistently and constantly advise that
' work I the natural vocation of mankind,
Th old religious orner recognised that
- labor was the moat Important factor of
human organisations. These religious
, order recognised the dignity of labor.
Jeau Christ Himself was a laborer and
. th companion ot laborers, and His Is th
example for all laboring men to follow.
Thi princlplca advocated by Jeau
Christ mean th adjustment of wagea
tobo mx to wertnjc o Ug
hire. Truth and transformation are the
only Solution of the labor problem.
"I cannot ubrrlbe to the doctrine that
the saloon la the worklngmsn' club. I
believe If atl club were eliminated more
good would rome to both employer and
employed. The church of Jesus Christ I
the true friend of labor. The heart Of
the church beat In- sympathy with th
laborer, and may God bles the laboring
man In this city and elsewhere through
out the world. The Presbyte1an church
la undertaking to bridge over or fill tip
the chasm between the church and the
laboring man through the medium of It
home missions organisations."
Coraeratoae I-alg for " Two Xif
A dual cornerstone laying wss observed
at All Saints' church Sunday afternoon at
t o'clock, when the cornerstone of the new
church and that of the new parish house
wss put In place. One stone snswered for
both on which was Inscribed, "All Saints'
Church and Parish House. A. D.,
The service wer read by the rector. Rev.
T. J. Mackay, Dean Beecher of Trinity
cathedral laid the corner atone and W. P.
Gurley delivered the address. All Saints'
choir, under th direction of Mr. Slmms,
sang an anthem and led In the singing of
several hymns.
Mr. Gurley spoke of the work of the
church In the past and of thex generosity of
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Wattles, who gav the
money to build the parish house.
The new church 1 to cost $50,000 and the
Wattles Memorial parish house 117.000. and
both will be model of beauty with every
modern Idea worked out for the best con
venience In the services. The rector of
All Saints Is Rev. T. J. Mackay, the war
dens C. 8. Montgomery and Victor 8. Cald
well. The vestrymen arn John 8. Brady,
F. A. Ewlng. C. J. Ernst, F. P. Klrken
dall. Arthur C. Smith, P. H. Updike and
G. W. Wattles. The organist 1 J. H.
Slmma and the secretary Alexander E.
Miller. The sexton I John Bruce.
The buildings are being constructed under
plan prepared by Thomas F. Kimball and
the contractors are: Carpenter work, Wal
ter Peterson; brick work, J. R Merrlam!
stone work. Schall A Foil; windows. Mid
land Paint and Glass company of Omaha,
Heaton, Butler A Bayne of England, and
Harry B. Goodhue pf Cambridge, Mass.
Among the article placed In the corner
stone were the church directory, containing
name of all the members of the parish.
parish organisations and the history of All
Saints' church, copies of the Omaha dally
papers, The Bee, World-Herald and News;
copies of the Church end Home, the parish
paper of All Saints' church.
The erection of the new church waa
hastened by an act of Providence. The
wind tore the old church to piece while
It was on stilts ready for repair. It had
been moved from Its old position to the
west side of the lot to make room for the
construction of a new parish house. With
the destruction of the churcn the vestry
decided not to try to rebuild the old build
ing, but to construct a new church and
a parish house at the same time.
The services were Impressive and beauti
ful. Pamphlets had been prepared from the
book of rites and ceremonies a prepared
by the Rt. Rev. I. I Nicholson, D. D.,
bishop of Milwaukee. These pamphlets
were distributed among the gathered par
ishioner and the response wer given
loud and clear. The day was perfect and
a large number had turned out to take
part In this ceremony.
The parish house, the gift of Mr. and Mr.
Wattles, is one that 1 appreciated by the
whole parish. ,
Micrwla-Wtlllam, Paint and Varalsh
Makers, Will Open tcnaMcra
In O sua ha. '
E. E. Dunn of Kansas City Is in Omaha
In the Interests of the branch Jobbing
house to be opened In a week by the Sher
win-Williams company, paints and varnish
maker. The company will occupy the
building at 1810 Harney street, formerly
used by a shoe company. The Sherwln
William company will carry a large stock
hose and supply the trade In Nebraska,
Wyoming, Iowa and South Dakota from
thla point. The Sherwin-Williams company
is one of the various large manufacturer
which have come to realise the Jobbing
Importance of Omaha, Percy Thornton of
Dallas will have charge of the local house
for the Sherwin-Williams company.
J. F. Hommel, who ha made Omaha his
headquarters for eight yesrs as traveling
salesman for the Sherwin-Williams Paint
company, left last evening for Cleveland,
where he will enter an executive position
for the same company. Mr. Hommel has
traveled throughout Nebraska eighteen
year and has a wide acquaintance iu busi
ness circle.
DIAMONDw Tenser. 16th and Dodge t
Wlth His Wife Goes to Chicago
Eater I'poa New
Mr. and Mrs. W. If. Hodge left Omsha
for Chicago last night there to make their
home. Mr. Hodge, for the last four years
and more city hall reporter on The Bee.
ha accepted th position of assistant editor
of Public Service, recently started by H.
J. Gonden. formerly city editor of The Bee.
Mr. and Mrs. Hodge leave many warm
friends in Omaha who regretted to part
with them and will mlaa them. Mr. and
Mrs. Hodge left on th first train "after at
tending th funeral of Edward Kostwater.
A Model Paanlly.
"I do not think that our family ha been
without Chamberlain' Collo. Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy since we commenced
housekeeping year ago," , says E. W.
Archer, manager ' of the Republican
Journal, Caldwell, Ohio. "When we go on
an extended visit ws pack it in the suit
esse so as to b prepared to wsrd off any
trouble that may be caused by change of
water and food."
flS.OO to t. Paal aa Minneapolis
and Retara
From Omaha, "via Chicago Great Westers
Railway. Tickets on sal dally after May
n to . September SO Final rUurn limit,
October U. Equally low rate to othor
point In Minnesota. North Dakota,' Wis
consin and lower Michigan. For further In
formation apply to II. H. Churchill, (antral
agent. UU Famam street. Omaha,
Ot to New Tarn on ia Lenta fc.
Doable track aoenlo highway. Connoots
at Buffalo or Niagara Fall with all Una
from th west.
Writ passenger department, Lehigh Val.
toy R, K, XU South Clark St.. Chicago. UL
WATCHES Frenaer. Uth and Dodge Bta
On ot tho Hoasa Folks.
William Wsxnek of Scrlbner, one of the
nuins iuiks gcicauon whicn met Bryan
at New York .stuooed ovr at lha M.r.
chants hotel yesterday on hie way hunie
i rum me nig ooings in uotiuun. He I still
sclted. but hope to subside in a week ana
i-wiiie imi i to town ana urn an about It.
DIAMONDS fcd holm, lih sod Harney,
CADT John W., September t. ItOL aged
71 years.
Funeral Tuesday at f n. m. from family
resldenca, liw7 Wirt street.' Interment, for.
Eons of Kaierlad Assembled from Thret
States Perfect Anooiatioa.
Paasags at Resolatloas of Regret at
Death mt Edward Roaewater
One of First Arts of
The effort to form a western association
of eGrman war veterans was a pronounced
success, the organisation being perfected
Sunday afternoon at Washington hall In
the second day s gathering of the veterans
who have been arriving from all parts Of
lows, Nebraska and South Dakota for two
days, A full quota of officer was elected
snd the decision reached to meet every,
year, the meeting next year to be held
In Omaha. ' '
After the meeting had been called to
order A. F. Mertens of South Omaha, presi
dent of the local Deutscher Landwhr
Vereln. introduced acting Mayor Johnson,
who welcomed the visitor to the city In
these words:
Mr. Cralrman and fellow cltlsens: It Is
with great pleasure that 1 welcome you to
our city. Into her gates I welcome you.
Vaii who have come from other states, you
are our guests. You who come from other
cities, you re our friends. You from other
parts or me country, an oi one mmnj.
Into, our beautiful driveways we bid you
take your course. Through our parks we
old you regale yourselves, in our pudiic
buildings feel yourselves their owners as
well ua their temnorarv tenants, and any
courtesy or accommodation that the official
portion or this city can possiDiy exiena to
you, command It. tl shall be yours at will,
as you are now welcomed by me with all
the hospitality that Omaha affords to
deserving cltlsens.
Therefore. 1 sav welcome, thrice wel
come, patriots and cltlsens, to this beauti
ful and most prosperous cuy oi your
adopted country.
Western Krlegerhnnd.
The name adopted by the new associa
tion Is the Western Krlegerbund. and the
officer selected ere A. F. Mertens of South
Omaha, president; R. E. Hendricks of
Johnson, Jefferson county, vice president;
J. Henry Schrader of South Omaha, secre
tary; Han Welse of Bennington, financial
secretary; Henry Oreve of Hartlngton,
treasurer. The board of directors for the
first year will -consist of J. Clausen of
West Point, Herman Boiling of Papilllon,
and John Denser of Dedham, la.
One of the first act of the new associa
tion was to pass resolutions of sorrow at
the death of Edward Roaewater and also
to extend sympathy to th bereaved family.
The afternoon meeting wa most enthu
siastic, over 1.800 persons being present.
After the completion of the organisation all
left early for the exercise at Krugs park.
In the evening.' Here, in commemeratlon
of the battle of Sedan, Sunday being the
anniversary, scene of the war were en
acted in tableau, over 100 taking part.
mostly young women. The pictures were
beautiful with the natural background of
tree at the park. The music for the ac
caslon waa furnished by Schunke's or
Great Plans for . Today.
Greater preparation are being made for
th exercises today, which will open with
a parade, leaving Washington hall about
10 o'clock this morning. Th musio for the
parade will be furnished by eight full bands.
some from out of the city, and after
marching through the street of the city,
the societies will go to th Auditorium
corner, where sufficient street car will be
In waiting to convey all to Krug'a park.
where further exercise will be held.
Music will be found on all sides at the
park. The Royal Canadian, band will be
augmented by the German band and other
bands which took part In the parade and
all - th German singing , societies of the
city will be on hand to lend their vplces
to enliven the occasion. As today is Labor
day the capacity of the park will be taxed,
as every eGrman society in Omaha, South
Omaha and Council Bluffs will be on hand
decorated with badges and colors, to meet
the visiting veterans. They will be given
a royal reception, and it is estimated that
over 30,000 Germans will go to Krug'i park
for the exercises. .
The afternoon will be enlivened with all
sorts of athletic sports. Including wooden-
shoe races, sack races, races for the
women and race for the children. Th
Turners will also give exhibitions with their
crack teams and the day will Indeed be a
lively one.
Interesting Event Draws Immense
' Crowd to tho Park.
The celebration of the anniversary of
the battle of Sedan by the German vet
erans of Omaha and the visiting veterans
at 'Krug park yesterday drew an attend
ance so large that all previous gate rec
ords at the park were as thoroughly
broken as . the French were after that
historic battle. The principal event of
the celebration was the reyrr.tiue.tion last
evening of living tableaux of SUn, tf
the great Franco-Preaslan wr. , Th
presentation wa made In the Krug kark
open-air theater, where the nvvin vie
tures are usually shown. The :er':;ved
seat sections were greatly extended oy
the addition of over S.000 extra 'entire
every one of which wa sold, and cxral
hundred people stood for nearly . our
hours all around the outsr rows
of chair, unable to bujr a seat and
willing to patiently occupy standing room
while the historical war pictures. In life
form, historically uniformed and correctly
staged, wer passing In front of the im
mense audience. Over 100 ladies and gen
tlemen of Omaha, South Omaha and Coun
cil Bluffs took part on the stag. Appro
priate music wa furnished by Schunke's
Th list of the tableaux wa as follows:
1, declaration of war; 2, mobilising of the
army; t, the soldier taking leave of his
family; . en route to the war; S, women
at home preparing hospital supplies; . a
sentry in the field; 7, capture of a French
sentry; (, a detachment la the field; , a
battle scene; 10, capture of a Turk; 11,
a private hospital; 12, "three dropa of
blood" a woman at home sewing for her
husband In the field pricks her finger with
her needle, and, seeing the tltree drops
of blood that flow from the wound, takes
it ss an omen of her husband's death; II,
the dead soldier; 11, the soldier's wife at
the cradle of her baby; It. mail for the
soldier in the field; 1(. the battle of
Sedan; IT, a good comrade; II, the last
letter; If. tho German soldier boy' even.
Ing prayer; 10, the family of the veteran
soldier; 21, Christmas at horn; 51,
Christmas in front of Paris; 21, proclama
tion of th German empire at Versailles;
14,' homeward bound; 25, Germania and
Columbia. All of the tableaux were loudly
, Manager Cole sent up last evening a
new. ninety-foot balloon, used for the drat
time, the largest balloon ever sent up
from Krug park or any other amusement
resort in or near Omaha. It wa a very
beautiful ascension.
Vane and Do Clalrville tut up a very
fine aerial act and "made good" In every
particular.' They will appear twice daily
very day this week. .
The afternoon aud evening concert by
th Royal Canadian band we're unusually
attractive musically. Th descriptive piece,
"One Day and Night en a Farm," war
directed by th author. Prof. F. M. Btein
fcana&r. at till . altr. a.. Carman usthrea.
and he wore last evening the Iron cross
given for valor "during th Franco-Prn-alan
war. Mr. Dunnlgan's xylophone solo,
"Surf Polka," was also one of Steln
hauser'a Interpretations. Another piece
that attracted much attention, favorable
comment and applause was march enti
tled "The Imperial Mesa." composed by
Mr. F. F. Collier, the euphonium Soloist
of the band, and dedicated to the band.
Mr. Rodenklrcher' cornet solo wa "Tho
King of Cornet Polos" (F. M. Stoln
hauser). The German veterans will have a great
picnic at Krug park this afternoon. Both
the afternoon and evening grand band
events will be played by the Royal Cana
dian band and Schunke's orchestra, a
combination of sixty musicians. Tod.iy
being Labor day, holiday, the attractive
program offered I expected to draw im
mense audiences, afternoon and evening,
to Krug park, "Omaha's polite resort."
Little Cherah Ha "treasons Time
Landlaa- Yoke Over Din.
away Pair.
Arthur T. Parr and Miss Bertha Kell, an
eloping couple from Des Moines, will cer
tainly remember their wedding. In Omaha
Sunday evening. 'These two people found
the lid on the license office tight when
they arrived in Omaha Saturday afternoon
and It was only through the strenuous work
of friends that It Wa pried loose for their
benefit Sunday afternoon and they were
given an opportunity to get the necessary
papers to make their union legal. Then,
again, It was friends who rounded up the
Rev. Newton Mann, who allowed them the
use of his parlor while he tied the knot.
But before all this happened one Mr. Parr
and one Miss Keil, now Mrs. Parr, bad
some experiences.
The two young people came quietly Into
Omaha, so one of the contracting parties
explained to a friend, to get married, be
cause in Des Moines there waa some op
position to the match. They got here Sat
urday afternoon and found the license of
fice closed. As bad luck for the couple
would have It they strolled Into the office
of one Colonel John "J. Ryder, who knows
a good thing when he sees It. To Colonel
Ryder their mission was explained. Then
Mr. Ryder got In hla work and sent them
to the Flf.ld club to find Cupid' advance
agent, Harry B. Morrill, known as the li
cense, clerk. But Mr. Morrill could not be
found. Round . and round the town the
Oft to San Francisco, Los An
UU geles, 8an Diego and many
other California points.
Mto Everett, Falrhaven, What
com, Vancouver and Victoria.
ftft to Portal and. Astoria, Taco
UU ma and Seattle.
Oft to Ashland, Roseburg, Eu
'UU gene, Albany and Salem, in
- eluding Southern Paclflo
branch lines in Oregon.
line points.
Oft to Ogden and Salt Lake City,
For full information Inquire at
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam St.
Thone Douglas 834.
Missouri, Arkansas,
Oklahoma, Texas,1
two young people went, hunting a license
clerk everywhere. i .
Late In the evening they gave up In de
spair and went to the home of a friend,
where they spent tho night. Bright end
early they started out thla morning, with
the same luck, until after f o'clock, when
they ran Into Robert Drtiesedow, an old
friend of the would-be groom, when the
latter lived In Nebraska City. Mr. Druese.
dow secured the assistance of a number of
friends In the search for' the missing at
taches of the county Judge's office and
finally located Judge Leslie. The latter
opened up his office and provided the nec
essary license and at ( o'clock the Rev.
Mr. Mann did the rest.
Chance la Time Card.
On and after Sunday. August 2sth, the
local train between Omaha and Falls City
via the Missouri pacific, will run daily now
Instead of dally except Sunday. Leaves
Webster St. depot at l:&0 P. II.
Fatal K la M la ramnmeetlna-.
LEXINGTON. Ky., Sept. 2 Telephone
messages from Wllmer, Jessamine count v,
tonight, say that In a fight at Holiness
camp meeting there Richard Spalding In
sulted Miss Clara t'ornman and waa
fatally stabbed by the girl's brother,
N'ewtnn Cornman. Frank Coyle. who at
tempted to separate the combatants, wa
also fatally stabbed by Common. Corn
lnan and Sherman Cornman, a younger
brother, were arrested. Feeling is high
against the Cornman,
Mrs. O. B. Rrg of Plslr and Mavor
Fred Sonnenscheln of West Point registered
at the Millard yesterday.
Among the state arrivals at the MIHard
Sunday were John A. Khrhardt nf Stan
ton and M. J. Hughes of West Point.
George L. Sheldon of Nehawks, republi
can candidate for governor, and Mrs. Shel
don were guests Sunday at the Millard.
Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon attended the Rose
water funeral.
Norrls Brown and wife of Kearnev and
State Superintendent of Education "j. L.
McBrlen are guests at the Her Grand. They
came yesterday to attend the funeral of
Edward Roaewater.
Sam Goldberg. C. M. Hubner, J. W. Butt.
D. W. Livingstone, E. 11. Morcati. James
Reed, George D. Clendenin and Charles G.
Place, all of Nebraska, were Sunday ar
rivals at the Paxton.
Mlsa Edith Foley, soprano at the First
Congregational church, has resigned her
position and gone east, where she will re
main a year. Her place will be filled a
once, though the selection has not yet
been made.
Mrs. J. Bernstein expect to leave Tues
day morning for St. Joseph, Mo., to attend
me reception given Dy tne congregation of
Adath Joseph to her son, Rabbi Louis
Bernstein, who has recently taken charge
Ul mis 1'uugreBH.iion.
to Spokane and intermediate
O. R. & N. points to Wanat
chee and intermediate points
to Butte, Anaconda, Helena,
and all Intermediate main
tL C TOWNSEND. Generd Passenger and Ticket Agent,
lieu ...
on lesson thr cost of living, by using Trtlry'g Tea. Tt sore much
?k if ,n"n,.oln" c, aw of KWtr strength and this combined
with Its purity and delirlousnrss make it the Ideal tea.
If you are interested in secur
ing honest dealings and 'suc
cessful medical treatment, wo
advise you to
the announcement in next Sun
day's Bee of the
DOCTORS FOR MEN. . . ; -1308
Farnam St., Between 13th and 11th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
SEPT. 3d
Leave Omaha .... J ......
Arrive Fair Grounds
Arrive , Lincoln
Leave Lincoln
Leave Fair Grounds
Lv. Omaha. .7:20a.m., 2:01 p.m. 4:40 p.m. 11:15p.m.
Ar. Lincoln. .8:30a.m. 3:40p.m. 6:33p.m. 11:50p.m.
Account Bryan's home-coming reception, special train for Omaha
leaves Lincoln 10 p. m. September 5th.
Indian Territory,
New Mexico, " "I
Republic of Mexico
T. F. GODFREY, P. T. A.,
Wholesale Agents, Omaha.
tic "
TO 7th.
4, 5, 6
.l. 8:13 n.'m.
10:00 a. m.
1 0 : 03 a.'m.
7:30 p.m.
7:ft3p. m.
1323 Farnam
Union Station
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