Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1906)
THE OMAILV DAILY BEE: MONDAY". NOVEMBEK 5,
0M1I1A NEEDS THE REVIVAL
City CUi for Halp Torrj-Oliter Minion ii
DR. CLARKE S9UNDS NOTE fOR CHURCHES
I'roioinrfi Omaha Wr Than
Wither Mtles, bat I at In See
of Moral and Sptrltnal
The ncel nf spiritual revival In Omaha
mi emphasised In his sermon at
Aenun FrrMiytt rlnn church yesterday
morning- by -Hew A. 8. C Clarke, who
poke on "A City Full of Joy." Ho spoke
with spctl.il reference to the Torrey-Ollver
mission, noon to riealn In Omaha, and he
declared there was great need yt a revival
both amonfr church people and the non
church Kolng- class.
"I a rn Just heretical enouuli," lie esiil.
"not to lx-lieve that Ood will only pour
out JliM spirit after His throne lms been
tirn?ml ' y a sufficient numler of lontf
I'ifcyrrs. I heli've Ciod Is always , ready
Uaive ua His Vilessina". VYe are doing
what we t-nn for this revival and we hope
for threat reult: Ve am working- fur a
great Joy and we are hopeful we can fill
the city with a great joy. Suppose men
should he turned away by conversion from
drunktntieai". from flu, iliNlionrsty and Im
purity, would not that lilt the city with
"I don't want to be sensational In my
reijinrks, but I suy Omaha needs a re
ilval, perhaps not any more than any other
city of Its. size and probably not aa much
aa some. We had an election last spring1
and we expected great things. We thought
if we. could put some of our best cltixens
Into office the nilllenium would come. But
It did not. The man who was elected mayor
when pressed to enforce the laws says he
f.e elected on a wide open policy. We
have been having a wave of crime sweep
ing over the city.
' Far a remedy we are striving to get
Governor Mickey or the mayor to act.
Hut we are firing wide of the mark. We
ought to get Into the hearts of the people.
Then It would he pony to legislate for them.
There la a great measure of lethargy to
purely splrttuaj work. It Is hard to get
church members to come out to prayer
meeting and oilier church meetings. Peo
ple can And time to plan for card parties
and other entertainments, but they have
no time for prayer meetings. I think there
Is something wrong with via when such
conditions prevail among the churches of
"Do not put our lives for comparison
beside the low and coarse; that would be
unfair, but let us put our lives lieslde the
lives of the respectable pagans of the city
who have no claims to spiritual life. Would
our lives differ one lota from theirs?'
Tr. Braden of fli llevue gave the charge fi
the people. The evening sermon was de
livered by IVn". A. 8. t Clarke r the l'we
Avenue ITeshy lerla n church.
A part of the evening a progTiim was the
baptism of one rhlid, and one elder was or
dained ami installed. The church of which
Hev. Mr. Wilson has been given charge be
gins the new period under most auspicious
circumstances. The thld Fellows" hall Is
at present utilized as a home for the con
gregation, but It Is exported a church build
ing will soon Jo erected.
OTHER RAIDS OF THE UTES
KEVOLITIO l SPIRIT! Al. WORM)
SOME POSSIBILITIES OF MA!KIM
Latent and Assertive Touched on by
Ilev. L. O. Ilalril.
In his sermon at the First Congregational
church yesterday morning Ilev. Lucius O.
Haird touched on latent and assertive possi
bilities of mankind. He showed that there
were possibilities In everyone, although such
possibilities might not be great ones. For
a xcrlpt viral application of his text he re
ferred to Peter, first warming himself at a
lire and afraid even of a few soldiers; then,
six Weeks later, standing erect ho gave ev
idence of the greut possibilities wlthiii him.
The first was a picture of Peter of weak
compliance, ready to deny hla Iord; the sec
ond a person of strength and Influence. The
minister brought the application, to a local
significance, saying that If every mun and
woman In Omaha would be alive to his or
her possibilities dvJrlng the Torry-OIIver
mission the results would be permanent and
"There Is a vast difference between tha
man who uses his possibilities and he who
Is a nonentity and simply moves along with
the crowd or with every wind that blows."
said the minister. "There are possibilities
everywhere and In everyone. It Is the as
serting of those possibilities that makes of
us men of the highest character. We know
there is little outward difference between
a string and a fuse, but we know the power
there Is In a fuse. It Is only by asserting
IHsnlhlllttes that make; men effective In the
world. There are enough latent possibilities
In the churches of Omaha to stir this city
for God. Men must let their Influences go
out in a strong current against the tide of
"The reason our prayers are not answered
more than they are Is because we short
circuit them by tha lives we live and thus
lose the possibilities of prayer. There is
a reality In the power of prayer that cannot
be set aside by the. mere sophistry off any
"The possibilities of Influence and friend
ship are far-reaching and It Is frequently
surprising what a little Influence will do.
"The possibilities offered Omaha Chris
tians at this time lie In the Torrey-Oliver
mission, and It Is for us to learn that one
with God is a majority."
Yoterday being the fiftieth anniversary
of the death of Mendelssohn, much of the
music at yesterday's services was taken
fron tha works of the greut composer.
Liberal ( hirrlirn Prophets of
Ptellalnn, Sara Dr. Mean.
The truths which the so-called liberal
churches are teaching lodny are so power
ful that the accidental adoption of any
ono of them by even a mediocre minister
of orthodox faith Immediately makes him
popular, declared Rev. Newton Mann at
I'nlty church Sunday morning. Dr. Mann
said a revolution Is coming in the spiritual
world and the liberal churches of today
are the prophets of a new religion.
"Liberalism has Justified llself In secular
life," he said, "and what triumphs In lit
erature, science and government must
triumph In religion. The spirit of the ago
will shine through the narrowest orthodox
windows. The extravagances of supersti
tion are being dropped and the Irrationali
ties of religion are fast passing sway.
Church doctrines have felt the force of
that Inexorable law which says that where
so-ralled truths clash there must be some
"A tendency to free thought Is noticed
everywhere. The proportion of people out
side the churches Is large. It is not that
they lack the worthy character whl"h fits
them for church life, but they want to be
where they have freedom of thought. Many
of them are leaders In the progress of the
sciences, commerce and political economy.
Tliey are religious, though they are not
called religious, though they do not' pro
fess to be. Unwittingly they are apostles
of the church to be.
"The religion of the future will be most
concerned with right living; it will have to
do with character. It will not deal with
things unseen, it will make no appeal to
oracles, but will address Itself to reason,
with the supreme confidence that the seat
of authority Is In the soul.
"Our faith is not likely to be known by
the name by which we know It, just as the
religion of the Jews Is known in the, west
as Christianity and In the eat us Moham
medanism. It will triumph none the less.
Mind rules the world and not plurality
of bodies; subjugated Israel vanquished Its
conquerors In the matter of religion.
Thousands are helping us who have no
Idea of so doing; every department of
science is helping, every free thinking
man, every reasonable book.'
Dr. Mann said the new religion would
prevail sooner If Its disciples would give
as much money to the church as they
give to theaters, parties, automobiles and
cigars. The members of these churches
do not contribute as much money for de
nominational purposes li proportion to
their number, he said, as do the members
of tha orthodox churches.
Vttiacrt of lfkr and Death of Thorn
burr Br glled by Frewnt Ontbrttk.
LATTER BURitV IN OMAHA CEMETRY
Once In hirir nf Fort
Had Maar Frleada
ltr Shocked at
PRIEST IN OMAHA
MOW PA9TOH I S TALI. Kit AT Bl )
Rev. Jesse (rata; WlUoa to Minister
to Beaaoa Coasreaatloa.
Ilev. Jesse Craig Wilson of Broomfteld,
la., was Installed as pastor of the Benson
Presbyterian church Sunday evening. The
conatltutlonal questions were asked by Rev.
Ir. Wheeler of tha South Omalia Presby
terian church. Rev. Dr. Reynolds of tha
Caatellar Street Presbyterian church gave
the charge to too new minister and Rev.
Face Burn After Shaving?
You can avoid it by uiing
This delightful French preparation
is the most toothing eupllient
It has heen ' recognized lor many
years as the bast alter-shaving prep
aration. One trial will convince you
ol its superlative merits.
Get a bottle from any first-class
druggist or department utore. II
you do not aUave yourself, insist
upon having your barber use it on
A frea trial bottle will he sent to
any address on receipt of 10 cent
to pay postage and packing..
PARFUMER1E ED. F1NAUD
M B Mth "" "w Yifc
t.D. fl.Al P'S HA IK TO.KC t aa dt
Qmtmmt) u kt or Ik Ajir.
Fllfa Pulpit at Church of St. Philip
Father Clieclzzll of Abyssinia de
livered the Sunday evening sermon at the
church of St. Philip the Deacon. The col
ored reverend Is a Coptic priest, and
spiritual envoy of King Has El Menellk, at
present visiting Omaha as the guest of
Rev. John Albert Williams and Dr. J. II.
Hutten. Taking the place of Rev. Mr.
Williams Sunday evening, he talked on the
subject of "The Psychologic Correspond
ence and Relation to tha Astronomic
World," saying: In part;
Tha various definitions as rendered to
the soul, vary from philosophic conclusions
by the error of metaphysical claims. The
analogous relation of the astronomic and
psychologic kingdoms demonstrates a con
sistent continuity of the soul, independent
of a spiritual relationship.
What are those grand solarlc systems
for? Are they not for the future habita
tion of souls, when the luat sob or the body's
dissolution tend to demand an entrance
Into a newer world? ."In my Father's house
are many imuialons." Where is this "house,"
of what dimension? Can it be a jmrt of
th solarlc world? The psychologic Durts
of thisi "mansion" are fitted up with en
vironment Incorruptible. equipped with
higher laws for higher beings. When we
take Into consideration lMe manifestation
and operation of the soul In different forms,
we cannot do aught but apprehend the fact
that natural lawa are subjected to a higher
law. The kingdom of the first cause, or
Ood, we niUHt understand is the whole uni
verse, astronomic and natural. The revela
tions as majiifetfted by nature are only
shadows of a higher domain. The question
that confronts us Is. Where does the psy
chologic chasm come to debar the corre
spondence of good and bad? Ask the fiery
orbits and awfully lurid planets. Scan their
destructive parts and you hall se the
number of writhing souls helplessly en
deavoring to escape the Just punishment
meted out for the psychologic and physical
Can these souls be forgiven? They may
on condition or circumstance after spend
ing chronologically un equality of time as
when In the natural existence. Aa there
are different natural environments, so
there are astronomic. While In habitual
possession of unfuvored plunets, there Is
no affiliation nor communication with tho
spirit; ao there can e no final happiness
with the magnetic embrace of the spirit,
the Indubious welcome to the uKiior
planets, where the various mansions bend
their gigantic pillars, shine in lurid glare,
emit their spiritual balm, expand the In
terior, span the psychologic chasm with
apostolic bridges of succession, grasp the
purified soul, give an apostolic Introduction
and then scan the world planet and show
the astronomic and psychologic meaning of
"In my Father a house are many man
sions." Father Cheelzill gives his farewell ad
dress tonight on the subject, "The Psycho
logic Fviture lrw-pects of the Africans
and Abvestnlau Nation" at St. Philip tha
Deacon church. 1121 North Twenty-first,
at 8 o'clock tonight.
HARRY COHN MUCHBETTER
Omaha Man la Alaska Reported aa
the Way - ta Speedy
A message was received Sunday after
noon by the Omaha relatives of Harry
Cohn, who was reported to be seriously ill
with tonsilltts at Fairbanks, Alaska, stat
ing that his condition was greatly Improved
and hope was entertained for his speedy
recovery. Mr. Cohn is the assistant to
Judge Harlan. United States district attor
ney for Alaska.
Bcntn of Freqacat folds.
A succession of colds or a protracted
cold Is almost certain to end lu chronic
catarrh, from which few persons ever
wholly recover. Qlve every cold the at
ten i Ion it deserves and you may avoid this
disagreeable disease. How can you ours a
cold? Why not try Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy? It is highly recommended as a
cura for colds. Mrs. M. White of Butler,
Tenn., sajs: "Several years ago I was
bothered with my throat and lungs. Soma
one told me of Chamberlain's Cough Rem
edy. I began using It and it relieved ma
at once. 1 used it for some time and it
cured me. Now my throat and lungs are
sound and wall."
Fnnrl fnt Weak and nervous men
I UUU IUI W,o hi.U their power to
fjfjc work and ouitiful igur
ii ui luo auoe a" u rwuli of on.r
"ik or menial exertion sliviiM las
liKAY 8 XUVK FOOD PllJS. Tli.y u)
Uiko ou eat and lf4p end be a unci axlii.
1 Si 3 bos.es 93.M by Mall.
Sherman & McCorincll Drug Co
Law Rataa ta Virginia Polata
CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE d: ST. PAUL
On November Cth and 20th, ona fata plus
12 00 for round trip to Norfolk, Richmond.
Lynchburg and many other polnta In Vir
ginia, return limit thirty days. For foldeia
and Information call at City Ticket Offlca,
1514 Farnam St., or wrlta to
F. A. NASH, Gkneral Waatarn Agaat '
The present raid of the I'te Indians In
Wyoming and Montana under Chief Appall
recalls the tragedy of September, 1879, at
the agency of the White River Utes In
Colorado, which resulted In the massacre
of Agent N. C. Meeker and the entire
agency force Immediately following the
ambuscade and death, of Major Thomas T.
Thorn burg of the Fourth I'nlted States
Infantry and thirteen of his command,
which had been dispatched from Fort Fred
Steele to the relief of the beleagured
The fact that Major Thornburg was once
stationed nt Fort Omaha, that his funeral
services were conducted in Trinity cathe
dral and that his lody-les In rrosjioct
Hill cemetery In Omaha are facts which
tend to whet local Interest In this massa
cre. It was 1n lx7 that N. C. Meeker, a phil
anthropist, teacher anil dreamer of the
school of Emerson and other frans
scendentnlists of New England, was ap
pointed agent for the White River t'tes.
It was nt his own request, for he thought
that out of the barbarian and savage ma
terial a civilized and Industrial community
might bo organised and valuable citizen
ship created. He had already founded the
colony at Greeley, with the. support and
encouragement of Horace Greeley, which
had prospered from the start, and hence
Mr. Meeker longed to devote his energies
to the uplifting of the red man.
Ton Rigid for the I tes.
His benevolent regime, while rigid In
discipline, was not suited . to the control
of the Utes. The kindness and benevolence
of Mr. Meeker was taken as an evidence
of weakness on the part of the Indians.
A year or two before one or two white men
had been killed by the Indians and two
or three Indians had been killed In return,
and to add to the hostile feeling of the
Indians the Indian bureau had sadly mis
managed affairs. All the supplies fur the
agency were In the government warehouse
at Rawlins, Wyo., and no efforts were
being made to secure transportation from
the railroad to the agency. The Indians
were destitute and naturally blamed the
agent for their condition, while the agent
was helpless. The L'tes finally went to
Rawlins to endeavor to get some of the
food and clothing that belonged to them,
but the government regulations were an
unsurmountable barrier to the accomplish
ment of their purpose, and the hungry
squaws, pappoosea and braves made the
weary Journey of 185 miles bock to the
ugency. They traveled 370 miles to get
what was their own and failed. Through
the efforts of Agent Meeker the supplies
were finally brought to the agency and
the Indians wero made more comfortable
than they had been for years. But still
they were not satisfied; the long delay
and their sufferings had exasperated them
and they committed one outrage after an
other, until finally Agent Meeker became
alarmed and sent for troops after he had
been brutally asaulted by Chief Johnson.
Chief Ouray Restralna Truth.
Tho innuenccs of tne good Chief Ouray
was for a time sufficient to restrain the
young men eager for warpath; under Coll
jow. Captain Jack and others four chiefs
under the leadership of Captain Jack paid
a visit to Governor Pitkin at Denver to
Insist upon the removal of Agent Meeker
on the grounds that he had ordered them
to work, which "was not recognised in any
ethical policy of the Indians of that day,
or the present. They did not take to
white men's civilization, but wanted only
to hunt and that the white man should
keep away. They wanted many things and
many mure things they did not want, but
above all, they wanted Agent Meeker re
moved. Governor Pitkin saw what was impending
and advised the authorities at Washing
ton that an uprising was imminent and
that prompt repressive measures should
1jl taken. Agent Meeker wrote to the same
effect, requesting the Immediate presence
of soldiers that bloodshed might be averted.
With the exception of a single company of
colored cavalry, whose presence Inflamed
rather than quieted the Indians, the gov
ernment sent no aid to check, what every
settler on tha White river knew to be
, The first outbreak was the burning of the
ranch house of James B. Thompson on
Hear river In Middle Park, by two Indians
named Ilennett and Chinaman. Thompson
swore out warrants for the arrest of the
two Indians, but the warrants were never
served, for the entire Ute tribe assisted In
the escape of tha two marauders. -
Meeker Powerless to Aid.
Agent Aieeaor was powerless to render
any assistance and lvls ertorts to do so
oniy served to Increase the resentmenf of
the Indians against hit. He was warned
that the Indians were now about to go on
the warpath under the active leadership
of Captain Jack, and his Influence gradu
ally supplanted that of Chief Ouray and
Chief Duuglass, who both counselled peace.
In spite of tha Impending trouble, Agent
Meeker felt that It was his duty to remain
at the agency and ha refused to quit the
place. In the meanwhile Major Thornburg
was dispatched from Fort Fred Steele with
two troops of the Fifth cavalry, one troop
ef the Third cavalry and one company of
the Fourth Infantry to the relief of the
agency. This action preclpttsted the gen
eral outbreak, Thornburg's command was
ambushed, himself killed, and all but one
of his officers wounded, and thirteen of
his men killed, arid only the timely arrival
of Colonel Wesley Merritt and two batta
lions ef the Fifth cavalry, after the am
bushed meu had fought fur six days, saved
tha command from total annihilation.
Immediately uion hearing of the disaster
ta Thornburg's command, the Indians an-
I gaged against Thornburg, being under com
mand of Captain Jack, Chief Douglass and
twenty warriors, throwing off all pretense
of peace or friendliness, attacked tha
agency buildings. Agent Meeker had with
him two members of hla family, his wife
and his daughter, Josephine, who with Mrs.
Price, wife of the agency blacksmith, upon
the first alarm, ran to tha milk house and
shut themselves In. Agent Meker and
every man at tha agency was hot down
and scalped. From their hiding place th
women heard the sounds of the butchery
but did not sea It, being shut up closely
in tha milk house. A few moments later
the I tee set fire to the milk house and
the women were forcd out, to ba made
captive and carried away by tha Indians.
They were held captive for threa weeks;
compelled to walk over rough mountain
trails and subjected to constant threats by
tha drunken t'tes. At the end of tha threa
weeks the women were releuaed from cap
tivity on the order af Chief Ouray, huad
chief ef all the t'tes, who to the end main
tained his loyal friendship to tha whites.
Cpou regaining their liberty tba threa cap
uvea wera taken to their home at Greeley
where they lived In cloee retirement until
tha dec. Hi af Jnarphiua. Since that tim
Mra. Meeker baa had with her alwaya her
daughter. Roslua. Mrs. Meeker died sev
eral years ago at an advanced age.
Hisrsksrg Kanwn In Omaha.
Msor Thornburg was well known lu
Omaha, having been In command at Fort
Omaha, while captain of the Fourth In
fantry, and It was while here In 17 that
he received his commission ns a r-sinr.
The body of Major Thornburg as brought
to Omaha several diiys after his lamentable
death and was burled In Prospect Hill
cemetery, where It still reposes under a
massive and beautiful monument. The
funeral was conducted under the auspices
of the Masonic fraternity, of which he wss
a member. The servlres took place from
Trinity cathedral and wss the largest and
most impressive funeral ever held In
Omaha up to that time. A dally reminder
of Major Thornburg's death Is manifest in
a beautiful memorial window In Trinity
cathedra! Ill his honor.
INCREASE IN REGISTRATION
Over "Itteen Thousand Voters Heady
to Tarn the I, ever In Omaha
SUICIDE . BI DOUBLE DOSE
Gnatt f Windier Hotel Tftkti Ctrbelio
Acid lid Tarn on On.
APPEARS TO BE J. HAGGERTY OF SCRANTON
Odor of (in and Moana Attract
Attention af t lark tVfca Finds
the Man ia Dying
The total registration In Omaha for the
three days this fall preliminary to the elec- i
tlnn Tuesday numbers li,X. as compared 1
with a total last fall of 14.871
l.O. The Ilee's estimate Saturday was
JS.Hin. The total for three days In South
Omaha was 3.7S.1, and the country vote will
Increase the total vote approximately 2.000,
bringing the voto for the county up to about
2113). Fnr the first day In Omaha the
registraf Ion was tUOK. and this proved to
be the biggest day; the second brought out
B.UVI and the third 5,11.
City Clerk Dan Butler opened the eyes
of old politicians and one old city clerk,
namely, W. H. Elbourn, by completing the
records of. the registration yesterday and
getting them ull ready to hand over with
the poll books to the county clerk this
morning. Mr.' Klbo'urn told Mr. Butler he
couldn't do It Saturday. Mr. Butler lias
a species of blood In his veins which re
sents n dare and can't stand a challenge.
So Clerk Butler siut his mouth and his
feeth came together. He surrounded him
self with able assistants and went at the
job. Bright and early Sunday morning ha
and his regular office staff and twenty
four extra workers were In the city hall,
making tiieir onslaught on the registra
tion. They finished in the middle of tha
afternoon and presented to the republican
and democratic committees records of the
This In the detailed registration:
First I.'... Ml
Third .i...... 775
J. Haggerty of Sei-anton. Ta., was found
In an unconscious condition In his room
at the Brunswick hotel. 1110 Douglas street,
about 4;S0 Sunday morning, with the gas
jet In the room turned on and sn empty
carbolic acid bottle lying on the floor near
the bed. Police Surgeon Harris was sum
moned, but the man was dead when the
doctor arrived, and the body was taken
In charge by the coroner, who will hold an
Inquest at 6 o'clock this afternoon. It is
clearly a case of suicide, probably due to
financial dlfflcultlee, as only 1 cent was
found among the mnn's effects.
Harry Merriam, night clerk at tho hotel.
a gain of i "'scuveren nn ooor oi gas in vne nan apui
4 a. tn. ana traced it to ma. room occu
pied by Haggerty, when he heard moans
Issuing from the room. The door was
bolted, and after the clerk summoned as
sistance entrance wss effected from the
fire escape. The single gas jet was found
psrtly turned on and the room wss filled
with gas, as Haggerty had taken tha pre
caution to stuff the crack at the bottom
of the door with a towel and newspaper.
Haggerty was moaning as In intense agony
when found, but was unconscious and died
before, medical assistance was 'secured.
Kdacated and Traveled.
Considerable mystery surrounds the case.
Haggerty appeared to be a well educated
man and bad traveled extensively In this
country and Europe. He obtained a room
at the hotel .last Friday night and then
went to hear the speech of W. J. Bryan
at the Auditorium. He remained at the
hotel practically all day Saturday con
versing with the clerk, who said that he
had the manner and appearance of a priest.
He was neatly dressed and spoke with a
decided Irish brogue. He did not appear
despondent and gave no intimation of an
Intention of ending his life.
Haggerty did not hare any baggage a I
tho hotel, but paid In advance , for one
night's lodging, probably reserving enough
money with which to buy the carbolic add.
Nothing by which he could possibly be
Identified was found on his person, beyond
two trunk checks and the penny. The
trunk checks indicate that the man has
bnggare at Uulon station, but none could
be found there by Coroner Brclley. Hag
gerty was about 45 years old.
Totals 10,04'.t S.aiH 3 U8
TOTALS FOR FALL OF 1305.
Ward. Rep. Dem. Soc. Ans.
First kxi 4sit 17 70
Second 71ii 47 i4 (17
Third H.M 3ffi tP lt7
Fourth ' So7 'JW 14 BS
Fiftl HS7 .177 1,". !7
Sixth .,' 870 14S J 54
Seventh, 72 L'47 4 '
Eighth ' r 312 S8
Ninth ., a.u. to ) J4
Tnth :.- (175 ' ' 32 15 til
Eleventh 7til 21t X 6:1
Twelfth 71 iti 43
t Totals 9.U87 3.819 S04 771 '
-k Wedding Kings. Edholm, Jeweler.
Now la the time to make your wants
known through Ifie Bee Want Ad page.
F.lectlon Rrtnrna at Omaha Club.
The Omaha club "has made arrangements
to receive electron returns by Western
Union wlra at th club rooms Tuesday
night. Seoratary Deuel sends out notices
to all memuars Inviting them to enjoy the
Mangum Co.. LETTER SPECIALISTS.
WIFE BEATER CAUGHT IN ACT
Whisk y-uaked Hasbaad Splits
Woman's oe and Inflicts Other
A telephone message was received at
the police station about 3 a. ni. Sunday
stating that a man was killing his wife
In the street near ' Thirty-second and Cali
fornia streets. Captain Mostyn and Officer
Hell responded and found Frank Clark,
807 North Thirty-second street, in the act
of shamefully beating his wife, who was
calling "Murder:" as loudly as her falling
strength would permit.
Clark was Intoxicated and had started
abusing his wife, who Is quite elderly. In
side their home and followed her when she
fled to the street. Ho had hit her In the
face with some Instrument aud split open
her nose, and she was In a badly battered
condition when the arrival of the officers
put an end to hostilities, Clark was locked
up on the charge of assault.
A Boston rchoolboy wu Ull,
weak and tkJdy.
Hi arms were soft and flabby.
He didn't have a strong musde in his
The physician who had attended
the family for thirty years prescribed
To feel that boy's arm you
would think he was apprenticed to a
ALL DRUOGlSTSl BOo. AND 1.00.
There are many things to be considered in renting
an office. The location of. the Building, the facilities .
it has in caring for the tenants and the associations sur
rounding and, last, but not least, the price you have to
The Bee Building;
Is in the heart of the large growing city of Omaha,
has the best of janitor and elevator service, has its own
plant for heat and light, all of which is furnished free.
You only need to look over our directory to determine
for yourself the high class of business and professional
men who are officed here.
We have a few vacant offices at a low rental, which
afford all the comforts of the higher priced ones:
Room No. 520 is 8V2i22, a good small office.. 15.00
Room No. 007 is 15x15, faces on court. 15.00
Two Large Offices.
Room No. 428 is located in the N. E. corner of the
building, has 668 square feet floor space and good vault.
Was formerly used as epurt room for Douglas county.
Room No. 548 is partitioned in two offices, has good
south and east front8 and plenty of light. This is with
out question one of the beat offices in Omaha for rent
I The Bee Building Co.
Se K. vc. Inker. SuDcrinttndcaL
THE DINING ROOM-let't have it light nd airy;
comfortable and suggestive of hospitality.
For doorways the Duplex Curtain an Artloom Tapes
try especially adapted for the purpose. Many color combina
tions. Prices $5 to $:2 ; others from $3 up.
Comfort ajid economy suggest a table cover between meals.
The Artloom Tapestries offer an attractive variety, $1.50 to $5.
A good, substantial couch adds
to the comfort of any room. The
Artloom Couch Covers turn an olJ
couch into a thing of beauty and
saves a new one hard wear and tear.
If you're a housekeeper you're
Boing to need new furnishings
sooner or later so make it a point
to see the Artloom Tapestries the
very next time you go shop
ping, curtains, table and
couch covers. Their artis
tic beauty and wearing
qualities are out of all pro
portion to their modest
Curtiins Solid colors, Mercrri
iietl, Duplex, Oriental.
Silk, Bagdad, Brocade, ana
Velour, fj lo f 20. Wide
diversity of deiigni and
Couch Covert-Bagdad, Orien
tal, Turkish, tiobefin,
Daghestan, figured Brocada
and Velour. f and up.
Each an actual counterpart
of the masterpiece offoreigi
Table Covert-Tapeatry, Orien
tal and Gobelin. fi.$oanJ
up. Remantablefor artiitio
qualities and orginaliry.
Always look for the Artloom label
It is on every Piece
' i v '' i '
i :y ) ':
i . V;:-
1 - H
The ' time to secure the Bervlcea of a
doctor Is when you realize yuu have vio
lated nature's law, and that your health la
worth a hcoric effort to regain. Don't
wait until you are forced to pay the penalty.-
Kearlect upon your part may simply
entice complication and permit the dlncase
to become more deeply seated, neceiwltat
Inar a more expensive course of treatment.
Why Jeopnrdlao your future health and
happiness by deferring treatment and neg
lecting a duty you owe to yourself, and to
future generations? If you are ailing,
rume to our office and consult us privately.
We have cured safely and thoroughly hun
dreda of cases which hud baffled the skill
of others. N
Ve make no niislrwiiiig Htutomciils, no deceptive or unbtiNf iiessTike
proposition to tin afflicted, uclthcr do we promise to cure them in a
few days, nor offer cheap, worthless treatment in order to secure their
patronage. Honest doctors of recognized ability do not resort to such
methods. We guarantee a. safe and lasting cure lu the briefest time,
and at the lowest cost possible for honest, skillful and successful treat
ment. We cure safely and thoroughly Nervous Debility, Hex-tat and Kidney
disease and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to neglect. Ignor
ance, inheritance or the result of specific or private diHcnscs.
Free Consultation and Examination M V- mca.f.u,S:
STATE MEDICAL INSTl l UTE
1303 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
1 INDIANAPOLIS, IND.,
and Return 019.40
Tickets on sale Nov. 11, 12, 13.
Return limit Nov. 19, via the
Chicago. Milwaukee & St.
Three daily trains from Union
Station Omaha to Union Sta
tion Chicago, leave Omaha
7:SB a. m., B;43 p. m., 8;3S p. m.
Fr Information and folder call at City Tioltet
Offlca, 1624 Farnam St., or wrlt to
F. A. NASH,
General Wtrn Agar) t OMAHA, NEB.
J i'j,-,,: 5ii:
laliHaWTlr"i1!BI'-"- '.jyl"aiur , ... ,
Powered by Open ONI