Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 08, 1906, Page 8, Image 8

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Danish Geafertncs aid Toanc PtopU Held
' ' Vtttlnc at EiTtrriaw Tart.
msr stop a hole fcp tfcr 'Wind aws.-j
Dii"t prot ratUitt do your duty today, j
Mf la turn n(nninsr lernity ana i
lift take tli flrftl.strps toward stsr
rilty. Just- a in childhood we flu Ida thins
Uist boonro hatilta of m llva. Thla life
In tir rhlMhoor) of our rttrnat bln. Th
I day of Judgment ' !a now. t.lf nieans
ateraaatte Maniac lr Fnrnlalts
Mtilp and Trf. . Srenfaft
of Drs Meters ead Others
. lank.
and 3 of tl' drlftf lo
ia Tnl!i RvanrHk-al Lutheran confer
ence and Young- people's association of the
Vvcnth district. Including the states or
."own, Kanana, Nebraska and Texn". nssem.
jled Sunday afternoon at Rlvervlew park
(or an out-loor meeting. The day was de
iKhtful. Tha meetlnic was held in idie.dy
rrovo south of the pavilion. The prom-am
romprlacd a series of-sddreeses and vortl
mimic t? the Marquette Sinking society of
The llrst r''ker wag Prof. B. Niwdnn
toft of Dos Moines, who spoke on the sub
ject of Friendship." He was followed bi
llet Kund Gjartip of Chicago, who etronsl?
limed that steps he taJen by the younr
people's societies of the Seventh district to
wure the meeting of the National Danish
Young People's meotlng at Omaha, next
yinr. Ha believed that this rould be done
try concerted effort.. The purpose of this
national gathering Is to stimulate the Dan
'sh young people of America to lieonme
good American citi-ns and to ohooae the
best .aide of life. Jhv melius: will Include
all Danish young people, without regard
to creed, and Is general In its character.
The last meeting of the national associa
tion which' was hrld at Chlcsiro a year aire,
was ' attended by over :, young people,
was prcrMd mvw by Henry Hirst, and was
a great success.
( ksnrr far Omaha.
llev. Mr. OJorup was of the opinion that
the national gathering could be secured for"
Omaha next year, and that the attendance
would be greater than at the Chicago meet
ing. All of the representatives from tho
Hevonth district that were preeent were
heartily In favor of getting the meeting
for Omaha, and the matter will be pre
sented ta tholr several associations upon
their return home.
Itev. If. Hansen of Iowa closed the ad
dresses of the afternoon with a strong pie
for more active work' among the Danish
young people, and also favored the national
leathering at Omaha hr 1807.
Pastor V. O. V. Brockmoyer and Presl
tent O. C. Olsen of the Young People's
tociety, both of Omaha, delivered short
iddreese on general topics.
The conference closed Sunday evening
with devotional services at the Danish
lutheran church on South Twenty-second
atreet. The attendance waa far In excoas
it the anticipations of the local committee
if - arrangements. The .delegations were
furnlshad dinner and supper at the church
by the local committees.
The next annual conference will be held
t Cordova, Neb.
JKSl 9
abjert !lscae4 by Rev. Eswla
Hart Jeans at First Frealrerlaa.
Rev. F.dwln Hart Jenks. D. L.. paator ,
of the First Presbyterian churcli. gave an .
Interesting exposition yesterday morning
of the pre-eminence of Christ. Dr. Jenks
said there was abundant proof that Jestta
Chrlat was pre-eminent among the emi
nent personalities of the world and U
today, more than any time since His ap-1
pea ranee on earth, close to men who may
look to Him as an Ideal character of a
"At Carvary." said the minister. , "there
was a drama, with Christ In the dignity
of hla manhood, saying. 'Father, forgive
them, for they know not what they do';
and, on the other hand, the mob.
"That picture showed the heights and
deptha of human character and It com
mands us to look on the matchless charac
ter of Jesus Christ and draws some estimate
of Him. The passing centuries have
given us a clear perpostlve and have
dissipated ' the shadows cast around
Hla character. God said. 'Behold! Thla
Is my beloved Son, In whom I am well
pleased; hear ye Him. Ood conceived
the Ideal of a perfect man to walk among
us as an example and none of the world's
great philosopher's have sounded the
depths of life as Christ did. We should
not think that Christ la too high for us.
He la close enough to men to walk with
them, and I believe that If He were to
come to earth today He would even re
ceive vthe harlot who came in repentance.
There Is nothing better In life for men
than to Imitate Christ. The character of
Christ Is the best manifestation of God
In men.
'God's great sacrifice for sin waa Christ.
who waa an atonement for us. He is
with lis an a reflection of the glory of
God. A we look at Jesus Christ we will
become like Him."
Jlew Choir at Koantse.
The choir of Kountse Memorial church
has been augmented by four solo voices,
Messrs W. H. Holdloff, baritone, late of
Chicago musical circles; J. W. Shank,
baas, an artist of rare ability; Glen A.
Cover an oratorio tenor, with a hujrh
range of voice, and Maauv Earl Prahl. a
sinner quite noted In various western
atates of late for the sweetness and
purity of voice, as well as phenomenal
range. Their ainglng Sunday, together
with their leader and teacher, the new
organist, Prof. Charles Ovlde Blakeslee,
filled the new church to Its seating, ca
pacity. The evening meeting waa devoted
to a aong service that will be an oc
casional feature In tha future.
Re-r. E. ft. Chapman of tail farm la
Speaks at First Methodist.
rtev. K. 8. Chapman of California, who Is
conducting a crusade for the total elimina
tion of the legalised saloon, lectured yester
day afternoon at the First Methodist
hurci. His subject w'aa "A Stainless
Flag." and he took the position the opera
tion of a "higher law'' than human enact
ment would force the courts to deny tha
right of civil government to license saloons.
"I'm going to publish this address." ha
said, "and publish It gratuitously, and I
am going to distribute 100,000 in Omaha. I
think It will take that many here. When
1 cam I asked tha street oar conduoter
where the First Mathodlst church was
. and he didn't know. I couldn't find a po
liceman who knew, either.
"The time has come." he continued, "to
lay the "axe at the root of the saloon
evil. The time Is not ' very far distant
when our supreme court will render a deci
sion that civil government has no right to
authorise consent to or submit to the le
galised liquor frame, t know this decision
is coming, it l predicted by the trend of
things for years. It wfll not do everything
hut one. thing It will do that has never
twen done In any other nation. It will
give us a stainless .flag-. It will do away
with national . complicity In wrongdoing.
Many status have been wiped 'oft the flag.
hut the deepest of them all is the legalised
liquor traffic.
"The apostle says civil government ls a
minister of Ood for good and if It consent
to the existence of tha saloon that lures
young people to ruin It Is not such. Every
law book that Is ' worth the paper It Is
written on tells us government Is forme
to prevent evil and promote good. Any
'.aw that allows the licensed saloon to exist
la In violation of the eternal law of right,"
and the supreme court will some time rec
ognise It. When the church of Christ be
comes the light of the world that decision
will be rendered.''
Rev. Mr. Chapman has been in temper
ance Work for fifty year. He has been
a lawyer and minister and la now editor
of a paper connected with the Anti-Saloon
league. In spit of his age he speaks with
Are and vigor. H Is on hla way east to
visit New York and Washington on the
Delivers . Seraaea that Pathetically
Recalls Death ! Dae cater.
Kev. T. V. Moore preached at Weet
inlnater Presbyterian church yesterday
morning since the return of himself and
Mrs. , Moore from Europe. The subject
chosen, "Life," pathetically recalled the
death of Dr. Moore's daughter. Miss Grace,
In Scotland, a few weeks ago.
-y"What is life and what doea life mean
wyovj.are ine two questions wm u
to ask yourselves and answer for your
selves as nearly , as , possible." said Dr.
Moore. "All definitions of life are vague.
Turn through the book of the Source of
lisht. of tha Author of life and learn If
God tells what It la. If He doesn't tell
that He at least tells one thing- about It
' that It is of divine origin, that ft Is orlg
tnajly in Him. , All through the scrip
tures life Is spoken of as a thing peculiarly
divine. All science confirms the fact that
life does not belong- to matter, thai la Is not
terrestrial, but a. celestial thing. Neither
medical nor economical science can make a
single Ufa ceil. Eflology says that life la
only where life has been.
. "We are not seventy year clocks, as
Oliver Wendell Holmes aaya, wound up by
the angel of life and tha keys given Into
the keeping of .the angel of death. Our
Uvea may better be compared to alectrie
- bulbs, which shine second by second and
moment by moment as the current from
a central dynamo throbs through them
We are momentarily sustained by the flow.
tag of divine will. livery breath and
every heart throb is a token of God's lov.
"Three point are prominent In consider-
lntr the meaning of Ufa. It means divtae
appointment; t means God-given oppor
tanlty; tt means eternal destiny. What a
dignity It give to life to think that I am
not thrown out .hers Into the world aim
lessly, but am placed here ' for a purpose.
Ae fbf the opportunity, the day Is oppor
tunltrt the nlg-ht la opportunity gone. If
that was tree of Christ, the Lord of life,
new is soil more true of you and we. Im
yrial fc'gissr aea4 Mat turaea to clay
Chlcaao Makes m Move to Collect
What Is Its Dae froaa the
Tax Shirkers.
Corporation Counsel J. Hamilton Lewis
of Chicago has written a letter to the
Illinois State Board of Equalisation In
sisting on a revision of assessments of
railroad property, so that these corpora
tions shall pay their Just proportion of
taxes. The letter asserts that Cook county
and the city of Chicago have, been cheated
out of hundreds ,of thousands of dollars
of taxes each year through undervalua
tions of railroad capital stock, .
The vital point of the argument of the
corporation counsel Is his assertion that
the railroads are permitted to .make re
turns pot In accordance with law., and are
assessed on such returns rather than in
accordance with the law. This condition
of things, the corporation counsel aays, re
sulted In the loss of 1367,365 to the city
of Chicago on the assessments for 1906.
'As the corporation counsel of - the city
of Chicago," says Mr. Lewis, at the be
ginning of his letter, "and having as a
part of my honorable duty the aiding of
the county officials In securing to the city
of Chicago the greatest amount of the
tax fund due it. I take the liberty to bring
to the attention of the board that after
Investigation I have reached the conclu
sion that your honorable board, through
a misconstruction of the law, has for the
single year of 1906 alone permitted the
railroads of the state of Illinois, particu
larly those entering the city of Chicago,
to deprive the city of many thousands of
"As an Illustration of the position which
I respectfully take by this memorial, I call
to your attention that by the procea-- of
your honorable board the six principal roads
entering the city of Chicago and having- fa
cilities at this point, towit: The Chicago
at Indiana, the Chicago A Eastern Illi
nois, the Chicago, Burlington sV Qulncy,
the Chicago Terminal Tranafer company,
he Chicago ft Northwestern and the Chi
cago 4e Alton, have been permitted to es
cape aaaeaaments upon their property.
"Had the assessment been laid as I re
spectfully Insist under the law It should.
for the year 1906 the city of Chicago would
have realized for Itself, apart from the
county or the state, the sum of S230.MS."
Proceeding, the corporation counsel calls
attention to the forty roads running- out ol
Chicago. Assessment of them roads on the
basis laid down for the six roads named
would mean STGO.HW more taxes for the
city, according to Mr. Lewie, for the year
1906. For 1906 the corporation counsel asks
aseesnments not only In accordance with
hla Interpretation of the law.' but also back
assessments to the year 1877.
After quoting- the law requiring sworn
reports from railroads, disclosing the stock
paid up and the valuation of tangible prop
erty. Including franchises, and the penalty
for violation tl.0"0 to tlo.000 for each of
fensethe corporation counsel continues:
'The railroads were aseessed upon their
capital stock for 1873 at tM.OU,000; In 1874
at; la iat&. at in tat,
at 110.000.000 tspraklng In round figures).
' You will notice that as the state In
creased In population and the railroads In
created In slxe. In earnings, and In value,
the sssessments decreased In proportion."
Weaaaa Leetarer Here.
Katnerlne M. H. Blackford. M. D., U. V.,
phrenologist and lecturer, of the Boston
School of Vltosophy, will deliver a series
of lectures on rttoeuphy, phrenology and
health culture at the Lyric theater, begin
ning on Tuesday night. October I. Dr.
Blackford has many interesting theories
m regard to the brain and Its uses, dis
eases and their cause, poverty and Its cure.
According to ber, poverty Is the result of
four causes. Ignorance, Incompetence. In
temperance and Inertia.
In her lecture, which will be free. Dr.
Blackford will explain theee farts fully,
and each evening will read the character
of a number of prominent crrlsens.
Baaio Priacipla in Fint Lecture by Fathsr
Thsmai E. Ehermaa.
Relare of lam Theme f First of Sevea
Dlaeearsea to Re Delivered
at Crelahtea talverstty
Rev. Thrmias Kwlng Shetmau, S. J., of
Chicago, son of the lafe General W. T.
Sherman, Sunday night delivered the first
of seven lecture to non-Catholics whlh
he Is to deliver at Crelghton university
hall. He had a large audience. Choos
ing for his theme, "The Reign of Law."
he showed iiow all laws must of neces
sity come from the same fountain head,
which of course was the Maker.
"Although the existence of a personal
God Is the first principle of all religion,
still I And many people in doubt of this."
said Father Sherman, "and I will attempt'
to prove by this lecture that where there
Is law there must be a lawmaker and when
ynu see the action of these laws you know
some mnster mind must have framrd them.
The reign of law Is transparent as well
as the lawmaker and the foremost virtue
of the human heart is religion.
"Take the mineral world, the world
which Is dead. Take Ice, for Instance.
Why Is It fhat every drop of water takes
the shape of a hexagonal prism when II
reaches thirty-two degrees? They are
obeying a command. Every form of min
eral hss Its yaws of crystallization. Thus
the mineral world preaches of the great
Creator, for the reign of the lawmaker
Is seen on all sides.
"In the vegetable world, consider all the
green surface of mother earth and think
how you have life out of death. You have
springing up the blade, the plant, the tree.
How is it the little seed has the power of
penetrating the dead world and whirling
forth a tree in life? What gave the
power to the srd to make life from death?
You say the law of vegetable life. Did
the plant give to Its own seed the power
to make another seed? These all show
the glory of the great Lawmaker.
Look at the Animate.
"Let us look at animate life, which, aa
It were, drinks In all the other life. Sight,
hearing doea not make itself. Take
the egg you ate for breakfast. Warmth
and tlnto would have made a thing of life
of that. How? No one knows. It Is
ons of the laws of Uod. The wisdom of
the maker is shown at all times In animal
life. The reign of law In ths reign' of the
lawmaker. God Is clearly known to us
In the moral law which Is our own con
science. "Think what conscience is. Conscience Is
not merely a knowledge of right and
wrong. Conscience is not sentiment be
cause sentiment conies and goes. Con
science works within and Ita voice rings
within. Here la a power which makes for
all good. It fights for the Just, It Judges
and condemns and punishes. It knows noth
ing higher. It Judges the supreme court of
the land. . Conscience Is the voice of God
within the human soul.
"Both by the physical laws of the world
and by the laws of conscience we are sure
of existence of a personal, God, and our
first duty Is to that God. As he Is perfect
we owe Him perpetual praise and the only
reaaonable attitude Is to rely on God."
Man Paid
Mea of His
Robert Boyd, the homeless, friendless
Scot who died Tuesday night in front of
the White Front hotel, was buried Bun
day by . Clan Gordon, Order of Scottish
The funeral wss held at the undertak
ing rooms of Brslley A Dorrance at t
o'clock. 8ervlees were conducted by Rev.
A. S. C. Clarke of the Lowe Avenue Pres
byterian church, and Chaplain French of
Clan Gordon. The funeral . was attended
by members of the Clan and a number of
citisens. The body was buried at Forest
Lawn cemetery, two carriages following
the hearse. Chief William Kennedy con
ducted the services at the grave.
Twenty copies of last Saturday morning's
Bee have been sent to newspapers In Scot
land, asking them to publish an account
of the death, as it appear In that paper.
In the hope that'the man's relatives will
be found.
DIAMONl-rraer. 16th and Dodge at a
Soldier Arrested for Far aery.
James K. Rice of Cheyeane. Wyo . was
arrested Sunday aftrruoou aa ha was pass
ing through the city on a train bound
fur bis old home at Reading. Pa. Rice
la a soldier and had charge of the Issuing
of transportation ordera to the aoidlera
stationed near Cheyenne. Saturday he
forged an order for traneportatton for
hlsaaalf from Cheyenne , to Readlne and
waa taken from a train at the Union sta
tion aa the result of a taieasam seat by
LUe UaaC at i4k ai Qfanna.
St. Mathlas a ad All Salata Diaeass
Temporary I alea with Mackayl
la Charge.
St. Mathlas' church seems destined to do
without a rector of Its own for some time.
as the proposition Is being- considered of
uniting St. Mathlas' and All Saints'
churches, with Rev. T. J. Mackay aa rec
tor In charge, until such time aa the new
All Saints' church is completed. A vote
was taken In the churches Sunday morning-,
and the congregations seemed to favor the
plan. All Saints' church has been holding
services In the old Congregational church
on St. Mary's avenne. The scheme Is to
have Mr. Mackay preach at St. Mathlas'
church to both congregations and yet have
each congregation maintain Its Identity un
til the completion of All Saints' church,
when a new rector will be called to suc
ceed Rev. P. G. Davidson.
"The l.aad of nri at the Boyd.
The Will J. Blo k Amnsrinent company in
"The Lttnd of Nod." a musical fantnv
hi two acts and a prologue; book by
Frank R. Adams end Will M HoiiKh,
music by Joseph K. Howard. The prl'i-clntls:
Ncna Wnke
Knox WI'sop
John V.. Yorng
Kltle Kay
fliihe Wel-h
Adelp Oewnld
Annie McNa!i
April Fool
Man In tho Moon..
The Chorus lrl...
King of Hearts....
Jack of Hearts
The Reflection
Queen of Hearts...
The Sandman
The triant Rooster
Weather Man
Welch Rarebit
Rorv Rory Alice..
The Dairy Maid.....'
The Tel-phone
Knock Jut Drops
"The I.and of Nod.'
.Nettie Alln-i
11 Roberts
Walter PtHnton
Allan 8tl
Nell McNriil
Kittle Fra-ici
Mary Parkinson
James JJiutt u
Irfiuls Lytic
with Its catchy
songs. Its witty lines and Its fantastic,
Strang settings intact, after a yar's ab
sence, was given royal welcome at the
Boyd last night. The play has been en
tirely recast, but It has lost none of Its
attractiveness Irt the change. Will 'J.
Block, who this year, has se
lected a very capable and popular trio for
the principal comedy parts, namely: Eltic
Fay as The Chorus GUI, Neil McNeil as
Welch Rarebit and Knox Wilson as April
Fool. Nena Blake makes a charming Bon
nie and Adele Oswald Is well fitted in
every way for the part of the Jack of
Hearts. Allan Steel's voice was In bad
condition, making It hard for him to measure-up
to the standard In several catchy
musical numbers. The remainder of tha
cast Is good and tho chorus fulfills all the
requirements aa to beauty and voice.
It was Elfle Kay who won the ilrst real
demonstration last night In her Introduc
tory song. "The Belle of Baldhcad Row."
Then came Rarebit with "The Wedding of
the Chafing Dish and the Alcohol Lamp."
and April Fool In "April Fool Dfttles"
and from . thnt, -time on encores followed
every number. Knox Wilson, with his
concertina and suxaphene, waa called back
repeatedly. It Is a tribute rarely paid
to a musical number lo receive an encore
when It Is' played by the orchestra between
acts, but this Is what happened to the
melodious .lullabji;. that closes the first half
of the play. - '-4-
Neil McNeil and Knox Wlls-on are a
team as mirth compelling as any pair of
comedians one could well Imagine. Both
have been provided with some new Jokes
that are really witty and timely. The
audience displayed genuine regret when
they were off the stage. The appearance
on the stage of a real game cock, proud
and pugnacious, and ready to fight even
an Imitation rooster was a realistic fea
ture such as is rarely seen.
The second appearance of a musical fan
tasy la a real test of Its popularity and
Judging from the reception given Adams
A Hough's production lust night It has
certainly made good Its claim to a place
In the hearts of lovers of musical comedy.
"The Land of Nod" will run three more
plghta with a matinee Wednesday.
Taadevtlle at the Orpheam.
You . remember the bell boy In Bixzy
lily's show, don't you? Well, go over
to the Orpheum' and you will see that
same popoular bell boy and find him
making people augh just as he did In
his former role. It's Edward Clark with
his Winning Widows. Clark makes a big
hit as a tout at the races, touting the
owner of a favorite against his own horse.
The skit is a creation of his own and is
The bill, which Is a very good one,
opened yesterday to two packed houses,
suggesting that, carnival week la not yet
over. Carter nd Bluford start It off
with a spectacular act that was well re
ceived. Gardiner-and Maddern, Georgia
and Joseph, respectively, are among the
topllners, presenting; a little farce comedy
bit, "Too Many Darlings." They produce
several unusually clever things. James
F. Kelly and Aorta M. Kent, not at all
strangers to vaudeville admirers, are
there with some excellent Jokes and
pranks. Their work, like that of Miss
Gardiner and Mr. Maddern, Is quite re
freshing and Interesting. Miss Kent dis
plays superior imitative qualities in her
mimic of the bowery maid, on which It
would be difficult to improve. Vernon,
the ventriloquist with his family of dum
mies, claims a big place on the program.
He has half a dosen "dead ones" Into
whom he Infuses the Illusive talk with
great skill and to the utmost delight of
the audience. Hla acts are interesting
and comical. The Wilson brothers, Ger
man comedians and singers, and the Re Iff
brothers, dancers and singers, lit Into
their places with unerring precision. The
Wilsons are exceedingly funny and the
Ret fTs so clever at dancing that their
superiors are not easily discovered. Their
dancing is of the very highest order.
Jules Relff waa unable yesterday to do
his part of the singing, because of a
j throat affection which. It Is hoped, will
be overcome before tonight. His brother,
George, however, did not alkw the duo'a
work to lag on that account.
"The W ife" at the Barwood.
The bill at the Burwood this week, en
titled "The Wife." Is unquestionably one
of the beat prented during this season st
this popular playhouse. It Is appropriately I
styled peMUIe and Belasco's maaterpleve.
The play call for the best of talent of
w hicli the cast Is capable. The entire com
imny measures up exceedingly well to the
strenuous demands made upon It by the I
character of the play. i
The story of the play deals with the most
Intense pnsxlons of which the heart Is ca- '
piible nnd Is exceedingly Intricate In Its 6r- j
talis. It Is In no sense melodramatic, al
though fome of the scenes are very tense.
The principal roles nre assigned to Mr.
Albert Morrison and to Miss Lorna Klllott.
whose lives have been linked In the bond
of matrimony under the most peculiar cir
cumstances. The roles give the two favor
ites of the Burwood renewed opportunity
to display their talent under the most fa
vorable conditions. Both, of course, ac
quit themselves In a niont creditable man
ner. Mr. Carl Fry and MIjm Mary Hill
also come In for a gtiodly elm re of credit,
for they are compelled to draw upon their
store of talent In un abundant manner,
nnd with gret credit to themselves. Mr.
8rhofitid, Mr. Simpson and , Mlsg Martin
do much toward relieving the feellmj of
intensity of emotion that pervades at times
in the unfolding of the story. Their work
is highly to their credit. Miss Martin,
especially, demonstrates more than ever
her talent. The other members of the cast
perform their parts with like credit to
themselves. The play, on the whole, moves
along rtnoothly.
The scenery this week Is excellent In all
Its appointments. Especially Is this true
of the library svene In the third act. Mr.
Harry Long comes In for no little share of
credit for the staging and work of the
"The Wife" will be the Mil each evening
of this week and on Tuesday, Thursday
and Saturday niatlnre
"The Voloateer Organist" at the Krua
An excellent company began a two days'
run of the old pastoral temperance play.
"The Volunteer Organist," at the Krug
theater Bunday afternoon. The play Itself
Is one of the kind really worth while; one
of those which leaves "a good taste In the
mouth" after witnessing.
Goldwln Patton as the minister; David
Wall as the volunteer . organist, who led
a wayward life, but reformed later;
Charles Hasty, who Is for the purpose of
amusement; W. W. Sherman as another
man gone wrong, and . Misses Buckert,
Fairfax and Field, In - their respective
parts, stand out, perhaps, ' aa the most
pronounced successes, but the other en
gaged show great ability also.
The Juvenile characters are taken most
capably by little Viola Savoy and Masters
Johnnie and ..nlle Nelson. All win their
way into the hearts of the responsive audi
ence from the first moment, and espe
cially do the boys "make good" when
singing In the church choir. Two massive
doga, who find the little girl loot In the
snow, partake of the same general high
standard In the work they perform.
Sterling stiver Frenser. lbth 4k. Dodge sta,
Insists Woman Robbed Him.
That casual woman acquaintances are
not to be relied upon as bankers is tho
experience of O. L. Welsh, who recently
came to Omaha from Beatrice to enjoy
the pleasures of the carnival. Welsh had
a roll of money, but It has dwindled to
nothing after the careful attentions be
stowed upon It by several women friends
whom he met for the first time In this
city. He gave ton to May Clark. 1W6
Howard street, to keep for him and she
locked it irt a trunk and gave him the
key. Later he felt a pressing need for
more funds and gave her the key for the
fun-pose of replenishing his supply of the
ong green and Welsh says that the Clark
woman helped herself to his money when
she went to the trunk. May Clark waa ar
rested Sunday afternoon and will be given
an opportunity to tell her side of the
story in police court Monday morning.
Confesses to Forgery.
Confeewlng hlimvelf guilty of the crime of
forgery. Guy Pogue of Charlton, la., walked
Into the police station Sunday afternoon
and gave himself up. Pogue said he had
passed a forged check for $300 in his home
city a few days ago and was arrested, hut
escaped from the sheriff by Jumping from
a train, which was conveying him to the
scene of his operations. He had heard that
his mother had made good the loss Incurred
by the merchant who had cashed the check
for him. and he was willing to go back und
face the music
Steamboat tarries Blgr Load.
ST. LOUIS. Ocf. 7. The steamboat
Thomas H. Benton, Captain Alexander
Stewart, departed today for Kansas City
on its first trip in the Missouri River
Packet company's newly Inaugurated
schedule between St. Ixiuls and Kansas
City. The Benton will travel only in day
time ana is expeciei to reacn Kansas city
next Thursday. The boat was heavily
loaded and ten regular landings for more
freight are on the schedule. The boat la
running under the auspices of the Kansas
city Commercial club, which fostered the
movement for the reopening of the Mis
souri river navigation.
DIAMONDS Eonoim, Pith and Harney.
Alaaaal af I alverslty Will Have
Learaeea aad Saaakev Wedaea
day Meat.
The alumni of the University of Michigan
will give a o'clock luncheon and smoker
at O'Brien's cafe Wednesday evening. Ar
rangements will be made at that time for a
banquet, to be given soon. The alumni has
150 members In Qmaha. The committee of
arrangements consists of C. K. Smoyer,
Charles G. McDonald and Victor R Mc
Lucas. It Is desired that all members of
the alumni atterd the luncheon, whether
they have received notices or not.
A Ureat Trala.
If you have never read about it you
should do so than rids uu it. It is the
"NORTH COA8T LIMITED" of the North
ern Pacific railway. It haa a great repu
tation. Runs dally between St. Paul and
Minneapolis and Seattle and T acorns.
Wash., and Portland. Ore.. In both direc
tions, passing through Fargo, N. D., Butle
and Missoula, Mont., Spokane and North
Yakima, Wash., among many growing
cttiea It traverses the grandest section of
the wast the Great Northwest.
Ooing to California this winter? ' Then
have your return tickets read via Portland.
Puget Bound and the Northern Pacific and
travel on the "North Coast Limited." Read
our descriptive and artistlo booklet of the
same name sept free to any address. Write
for it.
Oeneial Paea eager Ag-ent. Bt. Paul. Minn.
lata a Dedta Suv
THE DEN a room to use when you want to lounge,
to litter things about and have a cozy time generally.
Let's have a 'really, truly cozy corner" a window seat
with a box to hold magazines, cheery curtains at the windows and
on the doors, a roomy table with a pretty cover and there you
are for solid comfort in Winter 1
We want to help you with the furnishing. Just make
it a point to see Artloom Tapestries curtains, table and couch
covers the very next time you go shopping. You will agree
with us that their
artistic beauty and
wearing qualities are
out of all proportion
to their
Always look for the Artloom label
It b on every Piece
need not
t a cold
room it) the
house if you owa
Heater. This it aa oil
neate that rives tAtui action
wherever card Produce intense
neat without smoke or smell because it it
equipped with smokeless device no trouble,
no danger. Easily carried arounJ from room
to room. You cannot turn the wick too high
or too low. At easy and simple to care for
as a lamp. The
(Equipped with Smokeless Device.)
it an ornament to the home. It is made in two finish nickel
and Japan. Brass oil fount beautifully embossed. Holds
4 quarts of oil and burnt 9 hours. Every heater warranted.
Do not be satufied with anything but a PERFECTION Oil Heater.
If you cannot grt Heater or information from your dealer write
to nearest agency for descriptive circular.
all-round household toe. Gives a dear, steady light. Fitted
with latest improved burner. Made of brass throughout and
nickel plated. Every lamp warranted. Suitable for library,
dining room or parlor. If not at your dealer's write lo nearest
aiC Le4.
A Chica&io Train for Omaha People
Wait for no thor train. Loaves Omaha Union
Station promptly nt 6i40 ovary venlng', nrrivaa
Chicago 815 the naxt morning. Electric Lighted
throughout. Pnllman Drawing Room Sleeping'
Cars, Fran Reclining Chair Cars. Observation End
Parlor Car with Dining Room, serving1 Dinner and
breakfast a ta cart.
Tickets at 1312 Farnam St., Omaha
il IT!
to ''
Every day to October 31, 1906, you
have the privilege of this low one
way rate from Omaha to San Fran
cisco, Los Angeles, San Diego and
other points in California, via the
Union Pacific
Inquire now for further information
and make berth reservations at
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam St.
"Phone Douglas 334.
Homcsccker's Excursion
Many points in the South and South
east. Tickets on sale the 1st and 3d
Tuesday of October and November.
For tickets, rates and detailed infor
mation call at City Ticket office, 1402
Farnam St. or write,
S. NORTH, Paoo. Agt.
, P-Hy' '! ! II I .. ....