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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1906)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOVEMBER 4. Ipftf.
S6LD1ER AND BRIDE IN WAR
Courageous and Unique Piperita e of Ohio
Woman in tba Bebellion.
RECEIVED AN HONORABLE DISCHARGE
F:nierea ferrlce a Hmm aad
Faacht Mo hr ie irltk Her
Haaband ta Maar Fierce
Mn. Martha Llndley of Northfleld, O..
. little town near Akron, nerved through
the civil war aa a member of an Ohio cav
alry troop with he. husband, and the hun
dreds of comrades Tilth whom she was
dally thrown Into contact never knew
that tho blue-eyed, falr-halred chap,
whom everybody liked o well, was not
a handsome boy, but a brave and deter
mined woman who loved her husband so
well that she refused to be separated
When tha mar broke out Mrs. Llndley
was a bride of a few months, and lived
with her husband In their newly-furnished
homo In the northern end of Sum
mit county. Lincoln's first call for troops
caused her husband to enlist, - and she
watched him march away with a sad
heart. A few weeks later she disappeared
from home and friends, and was seen by
them no more until the end of the war.
Putting on a suit of her husband's clothes,
she went to an adjoining county whera a
recruiting officer was at work and en
listed, stipulating that she should ba as
signed to the cavalry troop to which her
husband belonged. This wss agreed to,
and young Trooper Smith, fitted out with
uniform and arms, was sent to Virginia,
where the troop was located.
Secrecy and Chants.
She swore her husband to secrecy, and
throughout tho Jong struggle they ap
lcnred to their comrades as chums, the
husband shielding his youthful-looking
comrade whenever possible. A horn
horsewoman, Miss Dudley soon became
one of the most dashing members of the
troop, and engaged In many a dare-devil
escapade with her comrades. She was a
good soldier, too, and never shirked any
of the unpleasant duties of the men at
the front. She took part In a number of
the heaviest engagements during the
three years' service, and escaped without
a scratch or a moment's sickness.
"I was frightened half to death," said
Mrs. Llndley in recounting her experiences,
"but I was so anxious to be with my hus
band that I resolved to see the thing
through If It killed me. 1 had little hope
that I would be able to carry out my mas
quersdlng during the war. although ot that
time we Imagined a" would whip the "rebs"
In a few days. However, I determined to
go, and If I wns discovered, I knew I could
get a place us nurse, and I would have
been willing to have been a camp cook In
order to be near my husband. I was sent
to Cincinnati in company with a number
of enlisted men, nnd from there we crossed
to the Kentucky side of the river and went
on Into Virginia, where my husband's- cav
alry troov was stationed. You see, I had
stipulated when I enlisted that I ahould
he assigned to my husband's troop, and I
was promised that I would be.
Fan with Raw Recralt.
"When we reached camp I began to look
out for my husband, but It was not until
the second day after my arrival that I
had an opportunity of communicating with
FORTUNES FOR ALL
uun iincoT imu
H.1U IHILOI HUH
SAVES $9,711,655 A YEAR
Unusual Opportunity Now Offered the
Man of Small Means to Become
Kvery great electrical invention has mode
fortunes for It original stockholders. The
American Pell Telephone Comrnv has
paid J.'OO.OUU.OO for each $100.00 in
vested In its stock at It organisa
tion. Solicitors went from door to
door In several cities begging people to
buy the stock, but many laughed at the
idea of there over being a need for the
telephone. It mas hard to mtike Investors
see the possibilities of the business. Those
who did are among the world's richest peo
ple. Such chances are not often offered the
mail Inventor. The first such opportunity
In a great muny years, that gives every
promise of duplicating the intern-no ln
profits and universal demand Is the elec
tric, eignngmph and Semaphore.
Some of th best-known railroad experts
in America declure these Instruments will
prevent railroad collisions, of which there
is an aver use of i"ou a month In the United
8tate With the Instrument '- n
dispatcher has constant control over every
train t,n lita ulvlstoti. The Hignti .. ,.iw
given privacy to party telephones ar.d per
mits the Sfiidlng of private telegram to
any one of HO or more telegraph of fit: a
without the knowledge of other operators
and without In any way Interfering with
the rerutnr telegrsnh cl'cutt.
kaxukoao ArrmoYza ititim.
No extra wires art. required. The cost
is so small and the advantages are si
great that It Is predicted by some of the
best experts lit America that all rallroadi
will ndopt the system. One Sigmigraph Is
required for mch telephone. There are
over ia.iMj.isO telephones in use and at a
monthly rental of S5 cents each the
amount offered 3n,o.n Instruments will
earn leuO.UM u year.
Theie are Iw.uio mile of r.flroud In
the I nlted States, and lens than 10 per
oent Is equipped with a slxnal service be
eatise of the Inefficient systems heretofore
used and their gru cost. If cn'y urn
twentieth of this mileage mere equipped
with th Signavrsnh and Smhor the
stockholders m ould earn 00. 000 a year
S per cent on ttte present selling prle of
the stiH-V in Bdri'tlun to the reveuue from
the telephone wtiuMtiv
00,000 X.IYBB rOBT.
More than 8 ilfo.oto were lot last year
In pronerty l-trcv-d In rHf'road c-'l'is-lons
and 50.000 persons were Allied r
InlureU. The amount would cover th en
tire cost of the fiivnaameh and He-na -Phore
vt-in over even- mile of rn,ilrea
In the Cn'td Ptsfes for two ver end
inske the hurrois of railroad collisions un
known. Kxi-erts admit the neceesitv frr theee
Instruments. president KoovIr line r-f.-rred
to th necessity far safety devli-es
In two of his messages an(j
appioprlated by Congress to hs used In
enfori'lns the s.ftv--'t.'iiioe 'aw. for
ty railroads have ' lieen Indicted by the
T'nlted States Attorney-General for viola
tions cf the law, and fur-sighted lii"tort
are pulling their money into the compmy.
Eveiv statement mad terln will lie
tertfled to the letter. A limited amount
of the ranltai stock is now for sale. No
one will be whrd to invest a cnt u-uil
he has thoroughly satisfied himself of tit
merits of the pmKii l"ii. AH who can
are ursed to cne nn1 th- t 11-
nients in operation. Those wh i cannot
ami want to kn" d-M' f h
toiupany. Us org .uiiiJU Ion. Its patents,
end what experts y of it should write at
Bine f r full rtioulni.
8i-clr Is now r"-,i.- Imi at ' cents
a share. rsr vs'ue H hi, fitv rM -n4
nonassessable. The plies will h advanced
to it' crtits a shsrt as ejon as th i"e
ent block of tO.oeo shares is diepsed if.
The rirht Is rervJ u advance the pries,
without no'ice. Those mho esr i.
this stock before the price advance mav
end their remittance mth th d's'lnet
understandlne1 that the entire rev't-nce
will tie returned a,t anv ti-ne wl'h'u ten
dsrs of date the orrier I' thev r ot
thorotirhl" satiSsd with tha nrouoo'taifi.
In order Irsn'e secur'nv sfiwlr h"
resfrt rrlc remittance ahMid be rent at
witf-e. I'avmeti's are eetre jn eh or
Insis Hmente of one-'ojerh down s o--fuurth
nio"'hlv uP ot'1 f r hJo -all-script
Ion of lesa than 100 shares mill v
Secerned A I'lscO'ml cf h 1ST C"lit will
m alloeJ on all so"t i1ptloPji accompanied
by reiniflapcs in foil.
dir i Inmtets ft .r c!' 'n r
an on N's'loal M'oreaa-e ae,l eicn- "'"m-t-nv.
r.24 C, First National Bank Ht-ildiog.
him, aa he wa awsy from camp forsglng
when I arrived. Wlen he came Into ramp
lie was speedily apprised of my presence,
slhtough he had no Ids who I wss. The
soldiers, most of them strapping big fel
lows, were disposed to make fun of me be
cause I was small and slender snd looked
like p. boy a lio would have been better off
attached to his mother's apron airing. It
mas considered a great Joi;e among them
that I had been taken as a soldier, and
one who would bo compelled to ride a horse
and take care of It. too. So It wasn't long
after my husband and Ills comrades re
turned to carnp until they looked me up to
have a little fun with the green soldier, al
though they mere almost as green as I.
having been in the service but a few weks.
Waalea't Ge Heme.
"When they found me, T was hslf sick,
the hard work of tho past few days hav
ing been a little more than I was accus
tomed to, and I felt more like falling Into
my husbands arms and having a good cry
than acting like a real soldier. But I
plucked up my courage and met them with
as much of a soldierly bearing as I could.
My husband recognised me Instantly, and
as soon as he could get an opportunity to
have a few words with me In private,
scclded me for coming, and tried to make
me leave the service. But I wouldn't,
and during the long struggle between the
north and south I did the best T could in
the service of my country. ' Although I
am only a woman. I think I ran say witb
out egotism that there were worse soldiers
than I In the service.
"I took part with my troop In a greet
many battles, and narrowly escaped rap
ture several times. My horse was shot
from under ma once, and that was the
only time I was really afraid during the
entire mar. ,
After War Was Over.
"I received an honorable discharge after
the mar was over, and came home with
my husband and settled down to the cares
of a domestic life. I guess I am the only
woman In this part of the country that
ever served through tha entire war as a
soldier, but In spite of that fact, few peo
ple except my Immediate relatives knew
of my experiences."
Although discharged honorably, Mrs.
Llndley never was able to receive a pen
sion for her service, as she had enlisted
under a fictitious name. Her hunband died
a few years ago, and since that time she
has been drawing a widow's pension of to
Mrs. Llndley Is sixty-eight years of age,
and despite the fact that she has lived a
most simple life since she returned from
the war, the hardships endured during
that struggle have begun to tell on her.
and she appears to be older. Even at this
late day tho fact that she served through
out the war Is known to but few of her
friends and acquaintances. Hhe Is always
willing to tell of her experiences when
questioned about them, but never volun
teers any Information.
Mrs. Llndley Is perhaps the only woman
In this state who has ever had the satis
faction of voting for a presidential candi
date, as she cast her first and last vote
for Lincoln while In the service. Cleve
TREATING THE WHITE PLAGUE
Sfw , Method to Destroy Uerna Aa
noBBpesl r R Dlstlagatshe!
Sir Almeroth E. Wright, the famous p
tlMlogist In charge of St. Mary's hospital.
London, and the discoverer of the "opsonic
Index," wag a visitor in Philadelphia re
cently, and In the evening lectured at the
Collegt of Physicians' before more than loo
of the most prominent physicians and sur
geon of the city.
The Knglish physician was the guest of
Dr. Lawrence Flick, and the tm-o have much
In common, for Dr. Flick has devoted his
l!f to treating tuberculosis, and Bir Al
meroth claims to have discovered a method
by which not only tuberculosis, but all
germ diseases, can be cured by a kind of
Dr. George W. Ross, who has been as
sociated mlth Sir Almeroth In his work of
experiment, accompanied the party in the
visits they made during the day to several
hospitals and the careful Inspection they
made of Phipps institute.
The lecture delivered by the Englishman
mas upon the subject of his discovery.
"The Opsonin Index," and, while exceed
ingly technical. It aroused great enthusiasm
among the auditors. In tho language of a
layman, the "opsonic Index" means the
power of the blood to destroy obnoxious
germs, and Sir Almerotb's discovery con
sists In his method of giving the blood the
necessary vitality to do the mork of de
struction. But it Is his method which has excited
physicians the world over. The phy
sician believes that inoculation with dead
germs of a disease gives the blood power
to destroy the living germs. Thus in a case
of typhoid fever the patient Is vaccinated
with a dead typhoid germ.
The physician's discovery goes further,
liomever. By the aid of a great series of
charts founded upon experiments, lie
showed how It is possible for a physician
immediately after such Inoculation of a pa
tlent to see If the opsonic power of the
blood has been increased and so regulate
the treatment mlth great accuracy.
Sir Almeroth spoke In an exceedingly low
tone, and had any of the ordinary speakers
at the college attempted to give an address
In like manner they would have found their
audience vanishing. But the physicians
were so excited that they fairly hung upon
every eard of the almost whispered ad
dress, and at the clow cores of physi
cians mere standing in the corridors and
stretching ibelr necks to see tho charts and
try to follow the whispered lecture. Phila
V. W. V. A. Xotra.
Mr. r,rrg O. Wallace will aioak at ll.e
osp ssrvhs Sunday aftsruooa at 4:.1'.
Mis. Hlrdfll Dniiovai) il sin;. The st
(ndance lust Sunday was ovr 150.' l'l
us kep It up tlurlnir November. Refresh
ments will he served at 5:30. All worm n
Monday. Novenil.cr li. will Im ohscrvtl
sa nieinhershln Jy. It Is hopeu thlf
many new members and renewals Will In
bntucht'ln that day. tlius niakln a his;
rally day by adding many new names to
the roll. The nuna'S may be brought In
any time during the duy or evening.
Thn firs? of the entertainments pro
vided by the rtlmst ional committee fur
the members of the sssixlstlon will ba
gHeii Mouday fvenina. November IJ. It
will be a sterenpticon lerturo bv Kv. K.
II. Jenks on "The Iind of the Pharaohs."
and will be given in the First PrvthyU-i-.
tau hurch. Members may seoure tl.-kels
by calling at the i.mi. A small admis
sion, will he charged to nunmrtnuer.
The annual convention of the Nebraska
Women's Christian saso Ution
will H- held at Cotner unlversltv. tJethaiu",
November in u. The Omaha associa
tion will be largely represented. Amona;
the convention speakers are the following:
Mertlia Condi, national secretary; Mrs.
Margsret Kyle Barbar of Lim-oln. Mrs.
Kmma y. uytlt of Omaha and Kthel Al
monds, stute secretary. Those dtsiring
to attend should make arrangements a;
the office at once.
Laaa ( taa Sky rilatv
"The Ind of tha Sky Pilot" was the siib.
,le-t of a lecture by Dr. W. Robert Coven
try at the Inimanual Baptist church Fri
day evening. Ir. Coventry sient a nurtitier
of years In that part of Canada wheta
Ralph rt niuir has laid tha eoene of his
story. "The fUiy Pilot.'" and also enjoyed
the pens-trial friendship of the author. He
iiri bis hevrera with fire-hand Informa
lion rrgHrdnir? the land. p-pj- airt their
rusioms and daelt at some leiurth upon the
oharactMr and scenes In ilr. Connor's
IhoK, hi portrayal of th.-in U-lng daligiit
ful. Tlis lecture was deliveret under the
ausice uf the. Y. W. tu-lrty, the mem
Ih is uf which ileeerAe a grmit Seal of credit
Iw uuiklng issab! the cn'alt; vcuiug.
TOnCS Hll A BAT IF REST.
Anent the artlen of the Ministerial as
sociation of Sioux City jirrnieuudng against
choir music In the rhurohes Iter. J. A.
Mummon ot llw Kounlie Memorial church
e? Omaha said Tuesday afternoon:
"I do think that there Is somewhat of a
tendency to run wild on church music but
then there are two sidej to the question. I
ti think that a g-Kd choir has much to do
with bringing people to church aod eepe
Hally w fie re tber Is a tendency to singing
the great oratorio, which supplant in a
measure the craving for the oera of the
theaters. Good music has a good Influence
when Its purpose Is 1o influent the mlntl
toward Christ, and I think it has lis effect
In this wsy. Take our 'own church, for
Instance. We have had an addition of nearly
ISO members during th last year, and I do
think that our choir has had much to do
with bringing these people to the church.
Good choirs cannot hurt the cause of
Rev. 3. W. Conley of the First Baptist
rhnreh, Omaha: "I think that the state
ment accredited to on of the Sioux City
members of the Ministerial association is
rather too radical. There Is a tendency
among many of tha churches to go to the
extreme of the artistic feature la ohurch
music. Tha best of music should be pro
duced In tbe churches, ermectally when it Is
applied to tha spirit of devotion."
Rv. 8. D. Lnjtcher of the First Christian
ohurch: "I am lnollnod to think that
church choir music la being: much overdone,
there being too much of a tendency to the
artistlo in music. However, I am in favor
of good choirs and good church music, In
which the devotional spirit is made the
first consideration. Good muslo will do
much to attract people to the churches and
la a very important and essentuU part of
the church service. The chief aim is to
Induce people to come to church and If they
can ha attracted to the church by good,
devotional choir music It Is certainly a good
thing to offer that attraction."
Music at First Methodiat:
Prelude Reverie Vsiiderpoe!
Quartet-o Sing Unto the Lord a New
Offertory Morning Song Merkel
Response All Things Come of Thee....
Solo The Ninety snd Nine Campion
Mrs. II. JennliKM.
Postlude in F Lenmlgre
rre)up Nocture Pache
Quartet Lead Us. Heavenly Father,
.Lead Ua Sullivan
Offertory Interlude Smart
Response o Lord Have Mercy and In-
cllne Our Hearts to Keep Thy Law.
Q uar'tet Behold ' t'he " Lonib of God' Buck
Mra, Anna B. Andrem'S, organist; Lee G.
Rev. E. H. Turner of Tipton, la., has ar
rived In Omaha and will supply at the
People's church for the next four Sab
baths for Rev. Charles W. Savldge, who
has gone to Arvada. Wyo., where he mill
oonduct meetings. Mr. ' Savldge also will
work in other stations near Arvada.
Tha last of the series of lectures to men,
both old and young, under the auspices of
ths Toung Men's guild of the Itnmanuel
Baptist church. Twenty-fourth and Blnney
streets, which have been held during the
month of October, will occur Sunday even
ing. The subject on which Rev. P. II.
McDowell will address ths men is "Moses
With Back on the Royal Court." All men
are cordially invited to attend.
Bpecial musical service at the Kounlse
Memorial Lutheran, Prof. Blakeslee, choir
master: . ,
MORNING AT 10:30.
Double 'Quartet Praise Ye the Father ..
Solo Judge Me, O Qod Buck
J. W. Shank.
CKORAL VE8PSKS AT 7:30 P. M.
"Magnify Jehovah's Name" (oratorio
from the Gloria of Farmer's ma).
Vested Chorus of Forty Voices.
Solo The Good Shepherd .... Vandewatcr
Duet My Faith Looks I p to Thee
Mrs.. Lidell and Mr. HeldlolT.
Solo Abide with Me Ashfurd
8. 8. Hamilton.
Solo Nearer My God to Thee .... Holden
I Karl Fiohl.
boio t ace to f ace Johnson
J. J. Naven.
Solo If I Were a Voice Phillips
Prof. Charles O. Blakeslee.
Plans for the new homo of members of
the First Christian church at Twenty-sixth
and Harney streets are well under way and
j It Is expected that the edifice will bo oc-
cupled before next fall. The building com-
mlttee of the church haa let the contract
j for the construction to Charles TV. Part
I ridge for approximately I3J.O0O. who will
commence work at once.
The church Is to lie constructed of brick
and stone and will be of plain Greek
architecture. The contract Is for the su
perstructure, and when completed, with
, plumMng, organ, etc., the amount expended
will probably be about 145,000.
Music at Trinity cathedral. Holy com
munion at 11 o'clock:
Processional Hymn Holy Father, Great
Creator 8m rt
Gloria TIM In C Tallis
I Hymn The King of Ixive Dvkes
Offertory Anthem I Am Alpha and
Sursum Corda and Hanctus R'alner
Communion Hymn Ilmlges
Gloria in Kxcelsls Plain Chant
Recessional Hymn Love Divine Roe
Evening musical service:
Organ Andante. Fifth Symphony...'...
Processional Hymn Ancient of Days..
Gloria Patrl Turner
. Magnificat Turner
I Hymn Jerusalem, the Golden Le Jeu:ie
I Wr'DTP '
"The Sun Is Sinking Fast". .J. J. Hopkins
"The Deluge" (violin) Salnt-Saens
"An Evening Anthem " u. R, Shelley
The Full Choir.
"Heir. Ye, Israel" Mendelssohn
"I Am Alpha und Onieaa" Stainer
Recessional Hymn-All Hail the Power..
. ',', .- v; Holden
Organ Prelude and Fugue Bach
Choir of Seventy Voices.
Ben Stanley, organist and choirmaster.
The attention of the members of most of
the churches of On.aha Is now principally
directed toward the coming imnri slum of
the meetings at tbe Torrey-Ollver mission,
which will be held at the Auditorium, com
mencing November 1. Mr. Oliver has
klndlr consented to supervise the organisa
tion of the campaign for the big series of
evangelistic meetings to be hold before the
commencement of the mission by the two
f snied evangelist a.
Mr. Oliver will have charge of the music.
' prayer meeting and publicity committees.
I and will remain In Omnha until the rnHrlm
I work is concluded.
Omaha and South Omaha have ben dl-
lded Into districts, fur convenience, each
with a leader who. with his lieutenants, is
making a careful religious canvass of the
cities. Cottage prayer meetings are also u
feature of the advance work, and union
services ate being held l:i many of the
churches and a union rally is to be held In
each district en the evening of November
1. the Friday evening before the first mis
sion meeting at the Auditorium.
A program cf sacred music will be ren
dered at the Lytic theater Sunday at 1
p. la. by the Roney Boys" Concert com
pany under the auspices of the Toung
Men's ClirhttUti association, who will hold
a inasa meeting for men at that. time. The
concert coiii('sny la directed by' Henry B.
$ ' H'cl ;VsX-.
rSCXAX OXlfOirSTBATXOir or
On mala Ploor Old Btors.
ul v,irp ana is composed ot a
number of boys of unusual mimical taleut,
who have acquired considerable reputa
tion since their debut at Chicago. All mort
are cordially Invited to attend and no ad
mission fee will bo charged.
The program which will be rendered by
the concert company Is as follows:
Chorus My Heart Ever Faithful- Bach
Bong My Redeemer and My Lord..D. Bach
Master Glen Sherwood.
Solo nd Qusrtet O. for the Wings of a
, Mntr Marvin Power.
Cornet Solo-Rock of Ages Sarnhousc
t-.. . Master Walter Lienke.
Pr Uet-H',"k. Hark. My Soul Shelley
tasters Glen Sheraood and Ernest Huyck.
Chorus (largn)-TriiMt In the Lord.. Handel
u . Cornet, Master Lienke.
The Angels Trio Lift Thine Eyes
Quartet-The Lord's Prayer Hamr
"met Duet-Andante Mendelssohn
Masters Walter Lienke and Waltev Allen.
Quartet Tho Twenty-third Psalm
Qulntet-The Lost Chord.. Sulllvan-Bartli-tt
Cornet. Master Walter Lienke.
Muslo at First Congregational, Nineteenth
Prelude Allegretto In B Minor... Gullmsnt
Offertory (orgnn) Meditation Klelne
Offertory (violin) Largo Handel
Postlude Grand Choeur Loret
Prelude Allegretto Moderate Pastorale..
Anthem Come Now. Let l.'s Resnn To
gether Roland BrHnt
Offertory Melodv Colerldge-Ta vlor
Antnem O, Taste and See Goss
Ottartet and Chorus.
The musical setting of the theme of tho
evening Is an excerpt from the anthem by
Brlant. "Though Your Sins Bo as Scarlet.
They Shall Be as White us Snow." This
theme is reiterated by choir and orgin
throughout the sen-Ice. Martin W. Bush
will preside at the organ and Ira B. Pen
There will be no services at the Seward
Street Methodist church 8unday evening,
as the Ministerial association has invited
the members of the church to participate In
a great missionary rally which will be held
at the First Methodist church at that
time. Regular services will, however, be
held In the morning.
Music at First Baptist church under di
rection of Mb Margaret Boulter, or
ganist: MORNINU. AT 10:30.
Organ prelude Volckmar
Anthem Mora lve to Thee. O Christ
Organ offertory Mendelssohn
Solo If with All Your Hearts
EVENING. AT 7:30.
Anthem Slug Alleluia Forth
.. West :
Antnem Even Me
Mrs. L. T. Sunderland, soprano
F. Welty. cnntrslto: J. McCreary,
tenor; U. W. Manchester, bass.
The members of Calvary Baptist church. .
, ,.,. . ... ,,,
Twenty-llfth and Hamilton streets, will
celebrate trie twentieth anniversary or tne
founding of the church during the month.
At the Sunday morning service the pastor
will make a short address on the event,
upon the conclusion of whlob communion
services will be held, with the reception of
new members. All members are requested
to be present. A social entertainment will
bo given November 13
Sundfiy being tho fifty-ninth anniversary
of tiie dentil of the great composer. Men
delssohn, the mtiKlc ut St. Mary's Avenue
Congregation church will be chosen from
the sacred works of Uiat Illustrious mu-'l-c'.an,
ho gave so much to sacred music
til the form of oiutorio, cumatn, moti-C
and anthem. Mr. Kelly h;w ptvparcd a
very el.ilsirate program of niurle for euch
rervice. 10:MO a. m. and i.JO n. in . whi-n
:ill the service music, organ solos, uutiiemg
and solo, will be music written by Men
delssohn. Among the numbers will bo the
crcnt motef for soprano solo and chorus,
"Heir Mr Prayer. " which will be given nt
both services by Mrs. Kelly and the cho'.r.
M:s. Verre Miller, contralto, will sing "O
Pest in the Lord" and Mr. Jessen, tenav.
will King "Then Shall the Righteous Fhliu-,"
from th oiutorio "Klijah." In the after
noon. In the morning Miss Julia Cobum
'ill nit.g "But the Lord Is Mindful of Kla
Oan," the famous contralto aria frni tha
oratorio "St. Taul.'' The or gill rmmN-rs
will be: "Auf Flurgcln des lcs3in;r-s" ("On
Wings of Fong"). a beautiful transcription
by tl:e iate Oeoige Tl'hltlng. u. barhi.g Boe- ,
ton organist, of the wonderTul song by
Mendelsohn; "The Andante," from the .
violin conceio.' arid "The Venetian Bar- '
carollc." Mendelssohn was born Friday. I
February' 3, 1D, and died November i, j
1S47, at the early ago of :. having accom- j
pllshed great things and having given to '.Is? i
world, among other wondrous works, the
Immortal oratorio of FJJIJ;i h "
The new pa-stor of the First Methodist
church. Rev. F. L. Loveland, has succeeded
In rinding a nieniliet of hit rongregattoii a ho
lias generously offered to donate ti.kto tot
the purpose of rehabilitating the Interior
of the ediflct. Ths aoodwvrk X ' the
ILadles9 Suit Sale j
Ladies' Suits Worth up to $40 at $17-50
Thero are 240 of these elegant man-tailored suits, odd and sam
ple suits and all the splendid line of Fashionseal Q
Suits that are known to Omuha ladies as the 0
tailored wear of the finest character. These suits
show every correct style detail, and the workman
ship is perfect worth regularly up to $40, in one
great lot, at ,
Ladies' $25 Suits at $12.50-ln
this lot are 90 of our suits in
odd sizes and broken lines all
styles and leading colors,
would regularly $1150
LADIES' WINTER CLOAKS
Ladlea' 60-lnth Novelty Cloth Coat
In new plaids and checks, very
smartly tailored and the most fa
vored effects for the feeauon, at
Thanksgiving time will soon
be here and we are prepared
to furnish Thanksgiving table
delicacies, both fancy and sub
stantial, and of the highest ob
tainable quality. In view of
the strenuous times of the sea
son we have laid in a stock of
the?e pure food products that
is sure to gladden the heart of
of those who do the providing
of the good cheer wherewith
to celebrate the day.
IK) NOT FAIL TO ATTEND MRS. DWKELK S LECTURE FOR .MONDAY. NOV. 5, AT 2: SO l' M. j
wlvc.rrdKl?oS;nmTnu,w,!i bpr'atfd""1 f "' mctm subject u, a house
X Chicken rattles. . mtnitmA
dally menu: '
church hrw been badly In need of attention
for some time and the donation was very
acceptable at this time.
Bethany Branch of First Baptist, 38y
Leavenworth Sunday school at 4 p. in.
Calvary Baptist Branch. Thirty-Fourth
and Seward Bible school at 3:30 p. m.
Park Forest Chapel of Castellar Streot
t huich. Twelfth and Dominion Sunday
school at 3 p. m.
Ontario Street Chapel of Castellar Street
Church. Eighteenth and Ontario Sunday
achool nt 8 p. in.
Church of the Covenant, Twentv-seventh
and Pratt, Bov. R. T. Bell, I'awor-Serv-Ices
at 10:30 and 7:30.
Grand View Baptist Sunday School,
rourth and Cedar. O. D. Mnddison, Super
intendentService at 3:3u p. m.
l-'nlty. Seventeenth and Cass. Rev. New
ton Mann. Minister Service at 10:3; ser
mon, "The Power of Truth;'' Sunday school
at noon. J
Parkvale Congregational. Thirty-First and
Gold Sunday school at 3 p. m., preachlm?
n-. n. .mils at 4 n. tn.. Christ. an
Endeavor at 5 p. jn.
8we.llsh Methodist, Nineteenth and Butt.
Kev. I'eter Munson, Pastor The pastor will
preach ut 11 and . Sunday school at 1,
young people's meeting at 7.
People's Church 'Rev. E. U. Turner of
Tipton, la., will preach; morning s:iltcct,
'Controlling Our Thoughts;" evening, "hii
thusiasm." I'rof. Merles has charge of ttie
Saratoga Congregational, Twenty-fifth
and Ames Avenue, Chaplain Dlffenhacher,
Pastor The subject at the evening service
DO "Christ's Way of Satisfying llun.iun
Hillside Congregational, Thirtieth end
Ohio. R-. Herbert I.. Mills, iastor Morn
ing worshln at 10:30. Hilnrl.iv uhnnl at n-on.
I Christian Kndeavor at 6:Ut) p. m.. evening
1 J. " , "J ; i; ,,,, ., .
First Church of Christ, Sc tntlst, Twen-
iy-Kifth and Fnrnam ( hmiibers' hulld nir)
Sunday school at 9:46 a, in.. Sunday aerv
Iocs at 11 a. m. and S p. m.; sublect of les
son sermon. "Adam and Fallen Man."
First Christum, Nineteenth and Furnani,
Rev. 8. D. Imtcher. Pastor Bible school,
1:45 a. m.: Knox H. Taylor of Illinois will
preacn at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. in.; Chris
tian Endeavor. 6:30 p. ni. Uev. Knox J".
iver 500 Sold Yesterday!
Our inixlcrii plan of selling cluars lias rrvdlutioiiixeil tho cij;ai' IuisIiicsh in Onialiu. If you have not al
ready Invest iftatcd our plan, It Mill pay you to do mi; it lias paid other and we want you for M customer.
MYER8-DILLOX BRIG CO.,
One La Cultura 1 )
One Flordlna Invincible lo-
One Princess Sancha j'uitella 1"'
One Istrouma I k-
Five Trn-Ont Cigars Ftr
The Biggest 25e 'Worth iu
BOLD EVKRV DAY AND NIGHT
IN THE YEAR
Cut Rate Cigar Dealers
Announce the Most Extraordinary Bargains In
High Class Tailored Suits Evsr Known nt
will go at
A 50-inch Satin Lined Broadcloth
Coat Collar with widtj braid trlni
mlDR, fancy braid down the front
and on the cuffs the biggest coat
bargain ln all Omaha, at
; - jk- : vse- o a
PURE FOOD CENTER
COURTNEY a CO.
Pkane Pent . (47 170, ana Doagln Su.
Private Cxctunse Cenaeen Ail Drat.
printed nit distributed at the lectures,
Taylor will conduct a Bible normal In this
church, commencing; on next Sunday, snd
continue ten days.
Lowo Avenue Prcsby tcriuu. Fortieth and
Nicholas. Uev. A. S. C. Clarke, 1. D.,
Pastor Morning service at 10:.. subject.
"A Citj- Full of Joy;'" vesper service at I
p. m.. subject, "Lolng the Best You Can."
Walnut Hill Methodist KplscopuL Forty
First and Charles, Rev. K. K. HoMiian.
Pastor Se rmon by the pastor ar li:30 n. m.;
Sunday school at noon, Kpworth league at
ti:15 p. m. ; 7:3u p. in., sermon by the pastor.
First Reformed. Twenty-third und Cen
tral Bmilevanl. Rev. F. S. Zaugg, Pastor
Sunday M-hool at 2:i, preaching service at
3. All services will be held in tho new
building. Strangers invited and welcomed.
First Congregational. Nineteenth ana
Davenport, Rev. Hubert C. Herring, D. -I).,
Pastor Services at 10:,;n . in. ami 7 :3u p.
m., Hiindav school at noon. Christ. un En
deovor nt ti:Jo p. in. Strangers especial, y in
vited. Second Presbyterian. Twenty-fourth and
Nicholas, Rev. Newman Hnll Burdick.
Pastor Pretichlug nt lo:X'j and 7:.si; morning
topic, "How a t.ri'at Victory Was Won;''
-Mrs. Therina Kills will havo charge of
St. Mark's Knglish Lutheran, Tw.nty
Flrst and I'.urdette, Rev. L. (iroh. Pastor
Services nt hi:46 a. m., "In Him Ale We
Complete;" 7:3" p. m., "Examples Are his
Saintr;" Sunday school at noon, young peo
ple at S:t." p. m.
First Baptist, Twenty-ninth Avenue and
Harney, Rev. ,1. V. Conley. 1 . I., PaRlor
Services ot lo:: and 7.3; inoriiiiiK sermon,
"Power to Forifiie 81ns;" evemng, "Re
ligion and the Moon;" Sunday school at
noon, young people's meeting at :.Vi.
Castellar Street Presbyterian, Sixteenth
and t'HMellar, Rev. Waiter H. Reynolds,
1'astor Sermon at 10:30; Rev. I., o. Haird,
pastor of St. Alary's Avenue Congregational
will preac at '. Sunday irrnooi. with
orchestra, at noon; Kndeavor meeting at
Grace Baptist, T nth and Arbor. Rev. II.
F. Fellman. Ifiatoi - .Pri-uchtug at 1j:4 a.
in., followHl by Lord s supper; bu.iday
k hool ut noon. Junior union at 3 p. in ,
itreet meeting at Hlxili ana i'l'-rco at tl: 0.
young peoples moeiing ut 7 :S fveniin,
service at H.
CUi'ton Hill Pieshyterlaii. Forty-fifth ami
Oram, Rev. R. L. Purdy, i'astiii-..Mornliig
service ut lii::, them-. "Neglected Altars;".;
cvcr.lng service at 7:30, tlirme, "A SiKn.li-
MYFJttt-DILLOX RRl G CO.,
One To:u Moore la
One Samuel Sanchez I''-'
)ii" 1st roum 1
find 1 .h i rianlad I 'c
OiH' La Cultura I 'Jc
Five Ten-Cent Cigars For
The MikkcM 2oe Worth in
SOL.H EVERY 1Y ANIi NIGHT
IN THE YEAR
' 1 I
mm: ..;. mi
DILLOW DRUG CO.
Cor. IGth and Farnam
l in nnl 9-
Go at $17.50
Ladies Walking Skirts '
Your choice of 2HT fine skirts, in voiles, finfl
ohiffou Panamas, sergts, plaids, f$3.
checks, grey suiting, etc 0 $
Ladies' Tailored "Walking JSkirts that, liave
brought $8 and $!) all season, f 98 S
Ladies' Fluent Black Broadclolh
Coats In full satin lined and beau
tifully braid trimmed all extra full
cut with the graceful sweep of the
skirt top notch of swagrer stvle,
, In order to pluce our new department
before the public, wo aro mnktng prices
that ought to tnakc a hit with the pur
chasing public. The following prices
Show how cheaply we ure selling lino
wines and liquors:
Leading' brands of Imported Chum-
pagncs, per rjuiut. JlMln.
Imported Coirnac Brandy, (li years
old) 1.L'S. . .
King illlam Scotch, i
Old Crow tbotUod in bonil) $1.10. i
Cohasset Punch (something new) t.2l..
Williams & Newman's id l awhloncd
Cocktails, very fine, rcnoy to drink.
Old -.arylcind Rye Wfiiskey, (our own
bottling) per gallon $3. nut citiiirts i)0c.
Kentucky Bourbon (our own bottling)
per KB I Ion $2. SI), quart 75c.
Fine Old California. Ptirt, Tokav. Mala
ga, Madorio, Angli'-a find Muscatel, for
this week, per bottle fiOc.
Aesuriwi, u iit!bin-u, .e- i.ozcn, i:.nu.
slips containing, the
r'cciptB ol .tll "
slips containing., the, r.-ccipt T oT tli
ant Movement," a sermon to men;. Chrjw
tinn Kndeavor at i;:3n p. m. and Sunday
Hchocl ut noon. ,
Plymouth Congregational. Twentieth .-.lid
Spencer. Rrv. Frederick W. lcsvltt. Mill--ister
Services at 'und 7:M; ot ttm
morning service will lit observed the com
munion or the Lord's supper snd tho re
ception of now members; evening; sermon
topic. "The Cornerstonn.
German KvangelicJ Lutheran St. Paul's,
Tweutj-elchih and Parker, Rev. 1(. llolle.
Pastor Iteaular services ut In; text, Kph.
2:L; theme. ' The Church of the Ketorma
tion, the Restored Original Christina
Church:" Knglish service In the eyenlng at
7:45 with holy commimlon.
Knox Presbyterian. Nineteenth? und Ohio,
Rev. M. V. lilKlice. Minister Moi mii
worship at 10:311. theme, "A i-'atal l.inn.u.
tion;'' Sunday school at noon, youiia pe ..
pie's society at 6:;:0 ji. m., evening set vie
at 7:30. theme, "Living Kpistles;" prayer
meeting every Ti dm sday nl 7 : : W p. m.
Kountze Memorial Lutheran, Rev. J. n
Huninion. Past r Services al 10:31 a.
and 7:3a p. m.: morning sublect "Sacrifice-"
evening. "The Narrow Way;" Christian Kn
deavor ami Luther league devotional meet
ing nt :,i0 p. ni Sunday sciir.ul at noju,
mid-meek prayer on Wednesdny evening at
Iilimuniiel Baptist. Twenty-Fourth and
Blnney, philetns H. McDowell, Pastor 10: u
a. m.. the lrd's sufiis-r and hand of fel
lowship to in-w members' 7:30 p. in.. "Thn
Saved Sinner and Ills story;" there will bn
H baptismal service; bible school nt noon
Baptist Young People at (1:30, Wednesday
evening prayer meeting at ft. '
Seward Street Methodist Episcopal, Sew
ard and Twenty-second, Rev. J. F. Pouchfr,
Pastor Sermon at tu:30 by the pastor, sub
ject, "Enthusiasm;" Sunday school nt noon
Kpworth league at 6M. There will lie no'
evening service on account ol missionary
rally at First Methodist church, to which
the nicrnhers are Invited by the Ministerial
Central t'nifed Presbyterian. Twentv-f.-ui-tii
und li'slgf. Rev. K. R. A. McHrld',
1). IX. Pastor Morning worship ut lii:3'j.
evening woiahip ut 1:1", Sunday school nt
noon, young people's prayer meeting and
leachrs' meeting ut C:3fl; sulijiM't of morn
ing i-ermoii, '"i'Jie Motltcr-loe of God;'' of
ev nlng sermon, "Who Is on the Lord's
Side'.'" a ipic-tion ns to fundamentals o
fsllh. Strangers are invited to all serv
ices. 10 i
MYF.US-IMLLOX URl CO.,
One Mt I'avorita pin
Hie li ( 'ulima 1 1 ni
One Princess Suncha I'anet-rlla la.-
( )ne 1 st roiiraa i
One Floi Hula !.!.!!. 1 .u-
l ive Ten-Cent Ciai-H For
The Hlf'gest We Worth iu
SOI.li EVERY HAY AM) MGHT
IN 'I 1 1 k yi;au
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