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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 13, 1906)
THE OMAHA PATLV TIER: RATUJIPAY. OCTOBET? 13, lOOtf.
grand VALUES ' LADIES' COATS
We have ben crowded every (Isy thin week In our Ladles' Cloak TVrartment
Hundreds have taken advantage of nur great' sacrifice sls. Saturday will
surely 1 the climax for hirudins. Senre of rew coats In fhnki and plaids
wjll be shown for the first time. Don't buy unii! jou hsve seen us.
Wc Will Save You Big money
FATHER SHERMAN ON FAITH
Essential Element PenonalitT of Christ
and Con loi oust) mi of Immortality.
ANSWERS TO QUESTIONS ARE INTERESTING
Urinal Oat it Dissertation nu the aval,
which lllallsaaUhrs Man from
l.orrer Order of
ri I n P Wf carry a larger stock of new ap
h 1 1 K lo-dale Inrs than any other house in
W I W
Ton ran buy
thes co.lt Oil
credit on llu
terms ns if
wild at the- reg
f gunmnte, d
till wool Scotch
nnd plaids, col
lars and cuffs.
Hub o r u t e I )
trimmed In vel
vet and fllk
lira Id. seven
eighths and full
ful fitting $r
coat, on sole,
PIN I COATS
In blauk. blue
shades of broad
. cha rmlngly
trimmed In vel
vet nnd silk
braid, the fin
est $;'S coat In
the city, Hatur-
We bought the entire sample line of Ken
nedy & Sons, New York, Overcoats at less,
than 60 cents on the dollar, and are selling
them at the samo big discount.
GOOD all wool OVERCOATS
In heavy black thihets, lined with heavy
twilled serge, padded shoulders, well tai
lored throughout the best flu garment
In Omaha fZ x
on sale, Saturday ""'O
New checks and plaid, from the Kennedy
stock, made to sell at 115. loose or semi-fitted-
backs, guaranteed pure wool, 8coteli
cheviots, worMeds and mixtures, Q C
sale price, Saturdty t
Designed and tailored by America's beet
clothes makers, pure wool, worsteds,
serges and cheviots. In every conceivable
pattern that is new a Cfi
$20 .values. Saturday JV
iZ, V '"L ''S co,lt ,n m
t i f the city, Hatur- H
Lr . f. I" . i . rt re DJ i
' TL ' 1
p: ::1.'t'f:'" -''ji B
r"'fx ' I
The third of tlio lectures of Fathar
Sherman was given Thursday evening ut
t'relghton college nuditorlunt before a
largely Increased audience, . his subject
being "The Rock of Faith." The lecture
was pit ceded by a vocal solo by Miss Lowe.
The lecturer took tho grouna that the es
sential element of faith was In the person
ality nnd divinity of Christ and the Inher
ent consrlotisne.s of the soul's Immortal
ity nnd knowledge of its vitalizing Influ
ence on every function of life.
A Fpvolally interesting fenture of Father
Shcrmnn's lectures is In his nnswers lo
questions upon various doctrinal subjects,
placed In the "question six" at the en
trance of the auditorium, and to which he
tnvltes all to contribute, without regard to
creed. In answer to one of these bo stated
that the spirit did not go back to the
Creator, from the fact that the Creator Is
a pure spirit. "We nre not a part of Clod
nor are wo made of a part of t3od," aaid
he. "Man Is a distinct personality. Tho
soul, like matter, cannot be destroyed, but,
like matter, may be transformed. The Piul
Is In the whole body and Is the life of the
body. Where there Is sensation there Is
soul. It is whole In every part of the
body, but not wholly. It Is the vital prin
ciple of the brain, lungs and heart and
gives Its vitality to every movement of Hie
Ho onl In Loner Animals.
"The soul does not exist in the lower ani
mals because It is an Intellectual and not
on Instinctive force. Illrds hnve an in
stinct to build their nests nnd bees to
gather and store honey, but aside from the
variety of species they build their nests
and make honey Just as thflr ancestors
have done. No two men want a cottage or
house of the game kind . Articulate speech
Is the result of reason. When you can
bring me a bird or any othtr of the lower
animals that can stand on this platform
with a dictionary before Mm nod his lee
ture notes In his hand and talk and rea
son with you as I am doing. I will believe
In the doctrine of the evolution of species.
"The brain Is an Instrument of the body
and has no direct connection with tho
soul, hut the higher faculties are exercised
through the Instrument of the brain, stim
ulated by the vitalizing lnfluene of the
1'pon the clrse of the lecture Misses
O'Brien and Lowe and Messrs. Bradley and
Juniieson sang a beautiful quartet, which
closed the program of the evening.
Father Sherman will lecture this evening
on the subject of "The God Man." On Sat
urday evening on the subject of "Why Am
I a Catholic?" Sunday evening on "The
Tribunal of Penance" and on Monday even
ing on "The Divine Banquet."
I.OWKST I'RICF.8 ALWAYS."
So. 1 17th and Howard Sis. and 17th and
St. Miirvs Ave. I'hono Douglas HV.
No. 3 1W9 Ike St. Phone DmiRles Oi'H.
No. 3 15:o N. 24th St. Thone Douglas
Saturday & Monday Bargains
8-iounl 79 l"Mr Cane Gran-
atone Jar ulated, 21 PI
Jars wturnablo pound ..... i I
at 4c each.
2-lb. C'oun- nn. , ,
try rolls, ea JOC " Gr,,'l, lrM'
. Inn Ktampa with
KKAIT Hack of Ar-
Oioloc new Sauer ihur's 1 Ofl
Kraut. lieht Hour.l.uU
Mr gal ...lib
lOO tirven Trad- GKA1IAM
Ing Stamps with , pii'ii
ra h pound Tea,
::nyd... ...68c run:,.:.23c
$ , the demand for the
WASHINGTON ADVISES NEGROES
Taskeeare Leader Mays I.btt Abiding;
Patience Will Unable Race to
Wis Great Victory.
NEW YORK, Oct. The annual session
of the National Afro-American council, In
progress here, wan brought to a close to
nlsht with services In Zlon church.
Booker T. Washington made the principal
niUress. lie said In part:
In the 8ason of disturbance and excite
ment If others yield to the temptation of
losing control of their Judgment and glvu
way to pulsion and prejud.ee, let us as a
race teach the world that we have learned
ihe great lesson of calmness and self
control; that we are determined to be gov
erned by reason rather than by feeling.
Our victories In the past have come to us
through our ability to be calm and pa
tient, often while enduring great wrong.
If othvs would break the law and tram
plo It undtr foot, let us keep and reRpect
it and touch our children to follow our ex
ample. In this connection I repeat what I have
uttered on a recent occasion: Every iota,
of Influence that we ponsess should be
Uhfd to gel lid of the criminal and loafing
element of our people and to make decent,
To the metfiht-rs of my race who resldo
In the northern stales let me utter the cau
tion that in your enthusiastic desire to be
of service to your nrethren in the south
you do not make their path more thornv
and (l.fftcult by rush and Intemperate utter
on'cs. Hofore giving advice to the negro
In the south the negro in the north should
I hi ry sure that what he advises Is that
whieh he himself would he willing to take
Into the heart of the south and put into
practice. He careful not to assist In lighting
a lire which you will have no ability to
Home may think that the problems with
which wo are grappling will be better
olved by Inducing millions of our people
to leave the south for resident e In Uie
north, but 1 warn you that instead of this
being a solution It will but add to the com
plication of the problem. The Indiscrim
inate condemnation of all white people on
the part of any member of our race is a
suicidal and dangerous policy. We must
learn to discriminate. We have strong
friends, both in the south and In the north,
and we should t-iuphxstsa and magnify the
efforts of our triemls more than that of
those who wish us evil. The country must
also learn to differentiate between hlack
people. It is a mistake to' place all in the
same class when referring to labor, mor
ality or general conduct. There Is a
vicious clans that disgraces us: there Is
also a worthy class which afways receive
commendation. Further, we must frankly
face the fact that the great body of our
people are to dwell In the south, and any
policy thit rlOfS not sek to harmonise the
two racea and cement them Is unwise and
Creation construction In the material,
civil, eduratlun, moral and religious world
is what makes rates great. Any child can
cry and fret, but It requires a full-grown
rqan to ctta'.e to construct.
STRIKE COWING IN PITTSBURG
Street Hailwar Employes Will Go Oat
to Enforce Reinstatement of
OCTOGENARIAN FOUND ILL
Veteran of CI II War Sick at I nlon
Station and Taken to
Charles H. Hubbell, a veteran of the civil
war over 81 years of age, who was found
111 at Union station Thursday afternoon,
was ent to St. Joseph' hospital Friday
morning by Health Commisloner Conncll.
Mr. Hubbell Is an inmate of the Idaho
State Soldiers" home at Boise, Idaho, and
was on his way to the home after an ex
tended visit with relatives In the east and
tupped over for a few hours In Omaha. It
Is feared he has suffered a. slight paralytic
stroke and on account of his age It may
terminate seriously. James Hendricks, a
relative, at Rlcevllle, la., has been advised
ot the serious condition of Mr. Hubbell.
RELATIVES ARE ALAR WED
Family of Mrs. Carrie Harken Scared
Over Her Absence and Re
Relatives of Mrs. Carrie Backen, who
formerly resided nt Fourth and Nicholas
streets, have become very much alarmed
over the prolonged absence of Mrs. Backen
from her home, as she had threatened to
commit suicide several times within the
last few months. Mrs. Backen left her
home laHt Sunday morning about 5 o'clock.
She was bareheaded and told her family
that she was going to see if alio could get
some meat for breakfast. She has not
been seen since then and the services' of
the police have been enllKted to assist in
finding the missing woman.
Only Five Pair to a
Men's Fast Color Hose
Saturday we will place on sale a large
quantity of Men's Black and Tan
Hope, regular 15c values. .
Karh customer limited to .
Ave pair; all sizes. Sale
price only ; . , .
' .) i. -
1612 &:FARNAM STREETS. OMAHA.
THE PFOrTK'H Kl KMTt RE AND CARPET CO. Est. 18S7.
New shapes In Street Felts, trimmed
with quills, rlbnons ann
braid. Our regular fS.Ot)
has. On tale Saturday
EASY TO BUY AND EASY TO PAY
EASY TO BUY, because we carry very large storks and show only the latest ideas in Ready-to-Wear Clothes every
article is marked in plain figures. There eau be no deception a child enn buy here just as cheap as a man.
EASY TO PAY, because you make the terms to suit your own convenience. "We cheerfully grant extensions of pay
ments whenever requested. By paying small weekly amounts you do not miss the money, and by so doing you are enabled
to wear good clothes without needing all the necessary cash. These are a few of the things that have helped make The
Peoples Store the store for the people. j
The New Form-Fitting
Ivercoats Are All the Rage
The illustration shows the cut :
of the new Form-Fitting Over
coats which "will be so popular
this fall and winter. While
they conform with the line of
your figure, they are yet made
with ample fullness. Don't
buy your Overcoat without
looking at, ours. We are
showing Form-Fitting Over
coats in black, gray, and ox
ford. On sale Saturday for
$15 the Price for Ladies'
Skirt made pleated, also
jacket, trimmed elegantly
with braid, very tasty, made
of the new fashionable plaid
mixtures, satin lined, very
nobby and up-to-date. This
is our regular $23.50 suit.
We will place them on sale
tomorrow (Saturday), one
day only for
SOKE KARLET HUT.
afternoon at 1915 Chicago street to find
herself minus $10 In silver, which had been
left In the house. The police believe thnt
the two jobs are due to th efforts of only
DIAMONDS Prenrer. 15Ui and Oodga its.
The following marriage license has been
Name and Residence. Age.
Domiiilk Plletowski. South Omaha 25
Iva Wonsowioz, South Omaha
Increases bet-auto the style and work
manship outclasses all shoes tor men
iny specials at
V 3.S0 and $4l00
. VOC CAN UK SL'ITF.D
Walk-Over Shoe Store,
1521 Faraam 8C
Ed S. Thompson, th's Walk-Ovsr Man.
FITTSBURG. Oct. li-Ths employes of
the Pittsburg Railways n.miun. ti..i..
. - r,.,.j I'fiiiii
decided to strike unless the company rein
stated Conductor M. J. Murray. No oues-
tiiui of wages or hours Is Involved.
The. men claim thut Murruv -
j member or the executive board of the inca!
divl.'ioit of the Amalgamated Association
of Street Railway Employes of America
; was discharged because he was absent from
; duty f..r iw-nty days on account of slk
nesx. The- company asserts that Mur'ay
attended the Fugles' convention in Milwau
kee during the time he ... ,PrH,rd to be
HELP TO ADVERTISE OMAHA
If you hav an thing ti trsd advertise
it la tho For Kx.-lnngu column of 'i'lia
Mca Want Ad Hid
. r n , i ma
Cocoa beans grow in
pods on the trunk
and limbs of a deli
cate tropical tree,
i They contain six
I times more food val
ue than beef.
We use the highest
cost beans that are
grown and there Is
nothing in our cocoa
That Is why it Is
the roost delicious of
ni axiTia a. lusiii c.
New "Vermont" maple sugar from Ohio
Is In market this week and sells for 15
cents a pound. It comes In cakes, of
course, of one and two pounds. New cocoa
nuts are in and sell for S and 1J cents
each, according to size.
The Florida oranges ' expected the last
of this week have not arrived, but ara ex
pected Monday. These will be better than
anything the market has afforded for some
time or will have until the new California
oranges come in.
Peaches are hanging on unusually and
unexpectedly well. Nearly every car of
fruit that comes In brings a few cases of
peaches and nice ones, . too. There are
only a, few cling stones, the most of them
being free stones. They sell for about $1
The home crop of grapes is about ex
hausted and this week has brought the
eastern shipments from New York and
Pcnsylvanla. The price of Concord grnpts
has advanced in consequence, to JO cents u
basket, but their quality Is exceptional.
The first of the Natoma Tokay grapes
from California came In this morning and
sell for 12M cents a pound.
Tears are quoted by the'doxen rather
than the box now. Almost all the late fall
varieties are to be had, but they sell for
23 and 'Ml cents a dozen or $2.50 and $3
a box. The Sheldon and Lawrence peurs
are the beat for eating Just now.'
Cranberries have raised $1 a barrel
wholesale, which will doubtless affect the
retail price within a day or two.
Puree of Celery Chop fine a little celery,
tops and all, and place over the fire In a
kettle containing one pint of boiling water;
let thu stew for a few minutes until the
celery flavors the water: then strain and
add the liquid to one quart of milk that has
been boiled and thickened with two table
spoonfuls of flour and one of butter. Sea
son with salt, pepper and celery salt, and
serve with saltlnea, Celery extract may be
made to flavor this soup if no fresh celery
is at hand. ,
Cream of Spinach Soup Chop ftne some
cold boiled spinach, place two gills of cream
In a saucepan and add a pint of milk;
thicken with a tablespoonf ul of flour added
to half as much butter, and then season
with white pepper and a dash of grated
nutmeg. Stir In enough of the chopped
spinach to color the soup a light grren;
let It boll up, strain and then serte, adding
salt and butter the laur. thing.
Tomato Cream Soup Place a cup of to
matoes over the liro to heat, adding a pinch
of soda and a little water. When heated
through, strain carefully lo remove every
seed, and add to one pint of boiling milk
that ha been thickened slightly with flour
and butter rubbed together till smooth.
Iioii up once and season with salt and pap
rika; verve with croutons.
Cream of Peanut Soup Add half a pint
of pt-anut' butter to one quart of boiling
milk: season with a bay leaf, n little salt,
celery salt, or extract, and one tablespoon
ful of grated onion. Cook for six minutes
In a double boiler and then thicken with
one tablespoonful of flour or cornstarch,
moistened In a littla cold milk. Cook until
smooth, strain through a fine sieve and
serve ut once with croutons made of entire
Boup rViublsc Le ft over cold creamed
onions can be (hopped fine and added to
one piat of boiling milk: the cream gravy
should thicken the soup sufficiently, but
more Hour may be added If necessary. Boll
all together, then strain, season and sens
w'tli rsltlnes. A little onion Juice may 1
added if the flavor of onions Is not quite
NEW PARAMOUNT ISSUE x NOW
First Born of Present Han scorn ticn
eration Ippermost In Congress
man Kennedy's Mind.
Congressman John I- Kennedy had some
thing more important to speak of Friday
morning thun national issues and his can
didacy for another term in congress. The
paramount issue Friday morning was tho
arrival of a son at the Kennedy residence.
The youngster is a' great-grandchild of A.
J. Hanscorn, a pioneer of Omaha, and is
the first born of his generation.
Nacnk Thieve Are Basy.
A sneak thief of more than ordinary
ability considerably added to his exchequer
Thursday afternoon. Mrs. Porter. i North
Rixteenth street, reports the loss of $40 of
the coin of the realm, which was stolen
from hr kitchen while she was In the
front irt of the house, and Mrs. T. V.
Uarrtn.iii rsturnad to her home Thursday
Movements of Ocean easels Oct. 11.
At New York Arrived': Patricia, from
Plymouth: Uuenoi, Ayrean, from Naples;
Deutschland, from Southampton; Teutonic,
from Liverpool. Saiieu: La Lorraine, for
Havre; Bremen, for Hremen; Kalserin An
guste Victoria, for Hamburg; United States,
lor Christ lanta.
At St. John. N. F. Arrived: Carthagviila,
At Boston Arrived: Saxon la. from
At Havre Arrived: Bordeaux, from New
York; la Provenue, from New York.
At Glasgow Arrived: Ahtoria, from New
At Liverpool Arrived: Ivernia, from
Boston; Majestic, from New York; Wesl
ernland, from Philadelphia.
At Antewerp Arrlvtd : Marquette, from
Philadelphia. Sailed: Minnesota, for New
At Queenstown Sailed: FYlesland, for
Philadelphia. Bulled: Baltic, for New
York. At Manchester Arrived: Iberian, from
At leghorn Arrived: Perugia, from New
At Naples Sailed : Lneaiila, for New
York. Arrived: Koenig Albert, from Nfir
TIME TO THINK" OF TURKEY
Season Comes When Longs-Legged
Fowl Shoald Claim Men's.
Time now for the commission men and
poultry buyers to begin to think of the
turkey crop, now that the frosts are be
ginning to clip the leaves from the trees
and human nature's turkey appetite is be
ginning to grow with the arrlvil of Mm
Juicy red cranberry.
As to the number of turkeys there are
In the country the poultry men are ab
solutely In tho dark. They can keep tab
on the production of chickens for they
come to market all the year rouni, out
they never know about the turkeys. The
bronze birds may be a little scarce this
fall on account of tho wet wculhcr last
spring, which was disastrous to thu
young fowls, but asldo from Uio fact that
the weather was wet the dealers have, no
assurance that the turkeys are scarce.
Chickens are coming In freely, though
not in such numbers as they will como a
month later, and they are about tin; sumo
price as last year. Tho wet weather of
the spring stunted the growth and de
creased tho number of chickens in some
parts of the state, but on the whole, the
poultry men say the thicken crop Is as
large and as of good quality as last year.
Eg st s are somewhat scarcer nnd a little
higher in price.
It looks now aa though ducks and keein
would be here In plenty for the Thanks
giving and Christmas dinners, nnd tliv
price will be reasonable enough.
government, a marble statue of Verdi. tli
Italian composer, wiu unveiled today at
Seventh-second s'treet and Amsterdam
avenue. The statue was erected by the
Italians of New York an dforiiinily pre
sented to the city at the time of the unveiling.
CHURCHES WILL NOT UNITE
All Saints Continues Separate from
St. Mathlas, Whirl, Bishop
Williams W III Serve.
The proposal to unite the parishes of
All saints unu et, juainiaji rpinropai
churches was deemed not advisable by ihu
bishop end parties, Interested. St. M;i
tlilns will bo served by the bishop tint. I
the vestry secures a pastor and All Saint t
people will continue to hold -irvices in
what Is known as the "little' church
around the corner" on St. Mary's avrniM
near Twenty-seventh street.
Slatne of Yrrdl I uirlled.
NEW YORK. Oct. 12. In tile pivseneo
of thousands of his countrymen, including
an official representative from thu Italian
ILLINOIS ' RAILROAD FINED
t'hlcnao, Peoria A St. Louis' Fonnd
tinlltj- of Collecting Exorbitant
ALTON. III., Oct. 12.-A Jury 111 the city
court today returned a verdict fining the
Chicago. Teoria & St. Louis railroad $!.""
on a charge of collecting exorbitant switch
ing charges. The suit was tiled by the
Alton Lime and Cement company.
The decision Is important to Alton mer
chants', because under the rules Of ths
Illinois Warehouse and Railroad commis
sion any lino found guilty of overcharging
for switching must repay the person over
Bae Want Ads always -nng the best
With The Mutual Life
J II hit been in existence sixty-three yejrs. rublic confidence and patronage have
made it and kept it the largest and staunchest Life Insurance company in the world.
It is owned by its policyholders. It protects thousands, but there are many others who
should have the same protection. How about you? People who are so thoughtful and
kind as to wish to provide s they can to-day for what will happen some other day, when they
are taken from those they love and support, should jet acquainted with
Tflae Mnituaal Ofe
Let them read its history; analyze its statements: examine Its investments; consult its a$ents. They will
find a reason for its strength and stability and a reason for their confidence and patronage,
a The new management of the Mutual Life has been in control for nine months. Its report for the first
six months will be mailed to anyone on request, or may be had of its agents. It tells what has been accom
plished in conformity with the new Insurance Laws; show the vast reductions, and indicates the un
usual advantages yet to teach its policyholders. Its plain figures, given in a plain way, will convince
any fair-minded person that The Mutual Life to-day Justifies the good opinion of Bishop Chas, C
ncuaoe, ot tne netitoout episcopal cnurcn. who recently said
"After long and careful consideration, I am thoroughly utisficd that the present administrations of
both companies (the New York Life and the Mutual Life) are now effecting great economies and
reforms, and that these institutions, purged as by fire, are now in a position to afford the oro-
ice nun oi uie insurance in ucner loim, ana on oeiicr terms, man any anown in the past.
It justifies also the good opinion of Mr. James C. Colgate and his associates, who, having
policies to the amount of $1,000,000 in the Mutual Life, recently "resolved that the
present executive oincers ana trustees are, in Hie opinion ol the roucyholdcrs' Pro
tective Association of the Mutual Life, faithful to its interests, and that their
administration ot Its affairs has been and is efficient, economical and bene
ficial to the policyholders."
fj If you would like to know for yourself the latest phases of Life
Insurance, or wish information concerning any form of
policy, consult our nearest agent or write duect to
IJt Insurance Coaipasj,
Mew York, M. v.
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