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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 03, 1898, Image 8

Image and text provided by University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99021999/1898-10-03/ed-1/seq-8/

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Old Testament Accepted asGod'u ' Word Up
to the Time of Christ.
ll IT ( irofK < * lU'j-noliln of Suit
KxiilnliiH Why Hid 4'liureh Hold *
to the TriitiHlnlloii Made
! } Joiieiili .Smith.
In the spacious armory of the Thurston
TtlllcH several hundred members of the
Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints
assembled yesterday morning to participate
In the second of the scries of services which
const'ltuto the Mormon conference. Besides
the ciders there was an unusually largo
number of visitors present , many of them
coming from out of town , but nearly all '
were worshipers , and those who attended
the nervlce , attracted by the novelty of a
Mormon conference , were few In number.
A slight change was made In the program ,
enabling the lecture In which tbu Interest
of the gathering curmlnntcd to be delivered
at the morning session. Elder L. A.
KcrBch , president of the Northern States
mission , who was to have spoken last
night , exchanged placeu with Elder George
Ileynolds , formerly secretary of President
Woodruff and Ilrlgham Young , and the lec
ture on "The Book of Mormon" was made
a feature of the morning service.
After singing a hymn of praise , In which
both choir and congregation Joined , Elder
Reynolds commenced bis discourse. He
said In part :
I once heard n promln ° nt theologian , In
speaking of the bible and other sacred hooks ,
tell of the dKlnctlons between them He
said that In the Instance of the sacred books
of sects olher limn Iho Christians It Is true
that they worn w Hit en for a people who
lived In a single nge , and suitable to those
people alone. On Ihe olher hnnd Ihe bible
was wrlllen for n universal people , nnd Its
teachings were applicable ns well to those
of the pre"cnt day as to the people who
lived In the time of Christ He added an
other argument to point another distinction
Ho nnld that the hvtnns nml psalms of the
blhlo were devoted to the praise of on Im
mortal God. while Iho hvmns anil psalmi of
the sacred book of Iho Hindoos nnd these
of other religions extolled only the virtues
of heroes. Instead of glorifying men the
blblo showed the weaknesses of God's fol
lowers , sparing neither Abraham nor David ,
nor nny other great In the land , whenever
weaknesses overcame them. As I sat and
listened to the speaker I made up my mind
that e\cry argument he advanced atlesllng
to the superiority of the blhlo over other
Barred books was true of Iho Hook of Mor
CI.I-M with ( he Illlile.
Many have said that Iho Book of Mormon
was Intended to surplnnt the bible , but till1 *
la not true. We accept the bible We be
lieve lhat It Is the history of God's dealings
with men from the beginning of the world
till the dealh of Chrisl. It Is n history more
particularly of God's deillngs with people
of the east Its teachings are universal In
their application being especially adapted lethe
the Jew A But the Book of Mormon Is also
n hlstorv of God's dealings with mankind.
It Is n hlslory of his dealings wllh Ihe an
cient people of America The race whleh
first spread o\cr the two cnnllnents of North
nnd South America was placed on this side
of the seas from their brethren bv n dis
pensation of God. They were the Jarldltc ,
and their history Is told In our sacred book.
Among Ihe prophels , according to Iho Book
of Mormon , was one named Lehl , contem
poraneous with Jercralnh. who taught In
Jerusalem. After the crucifixion and ascen-
elon ofChrist , , there came to this continent
nmong the Jnrldltes n descendant of the
prophet Lehl named Ncphl. Ho came ad
ministering the Pamo teachings and univer
sal truths that Christ taught. From his
visit wo have many traditions still existing
concerning this man. They differ widely In
matter of detail , but all go back to the ono
great teacher.
It has been sold by those who are not
Mormons that the Book of Mormon was
written by ono of our prophets , Joseph
Smith : that he wrote It with the assistance
of several elders. The truth of the matter
Is that e\cry evidence goes to show lhat
Joseph Smith never saw the men who nro
said to have been his assistants until long
after the hook was published. It certainly
would he n great wonder If an Inexperienced
youth , as Joseph Smith wag when ho began
the translation of thin work In 1837. could
have wrlllfn such a book. I am told that
whllo engaged In the Iranslatlon ho came to
that passage which tells of the walls around
Jerusalem , and having never seen a city lhal
vas compassed by walls he Ihought that n
mistake had been made , refusing to go on
with the work until he had verified the
statement bv reference to the bible. And so
I sny that It requires a man mote credulous
to bcllevo that It Is n forgery and n fraud
than to believe that It Is of dlvlno origin.
Joseph Smith performed only those * tasks
which God placed upon his shoulders He
ivas called as a prophet by God. nnd In
choosing Joseph Smith nbovo nil others God
had a purpose. He had a similar purpose
vhcn ho called John Taj lor. the Into Presi
dent Woodruff nnd the present presldcnl ,
Lorln Snow , all of whom believe In the dl
vlno mission of Morrnonlsm which will bring
about the regeneration of Ihe carlh and pre
pare It for the second coming of the Lord
Jesus , who Is to reign In person upon the
The , service was closed by singing the
.Afternoon mid n\enliitf.
The afternoon conference met at 2 o'clock ,
being opened by the customary singing nnd
prayer. Elder F. A. Waller spoke Inter
estingly on the relation of the prophet lo
God nnd man , frequently alluding to pas
sages of the scripture to lend weight to
arguments for present revelation
The speaker who follow til Elder Waller
vas Elder Joseph Summerhnys. Ills thcma
was , "Blchslngs of Iho Ministry. " "Apos
tasy" was Ihe subject of a discourse by P.
J Williams , after whleh the conference was
adjourned until evening.
The laiscst attendance was reserved for
this final meeting and the armory was taxed
to Its utmost capacity to accommodate those
who were present. After a. prayer by Elder
Mortcnxcn , Elder L. A. Kclsch , president of
Iho Nebraska conference , spoke on "Tho
Mormon's Faith. " The other speakers of
the evening were Elder Thomas Layrd , presi
dent of the Missouri conference and Elder
Neldcr of Salt Lake. The conference was
closed with the benediction.
Xeiv Pn tor of Wi-nlinlnntrr l'renli > -
terlnn Church OUIolallj Inilurti-il.
Rev. T. V. Moore was Installed yesterday
as pastor of the Wcstuilnslcr Presbyterian
church. At the communion service In the
morning fifteen new members were taken
In. The Installation service was held In
the afternoon. Ilcv. Dr Moore comes from
a pastorate of fifteen years at Helena , Mont.
For the communion service he choose hla
text from I Corinthian ? , II , 23. During Iho
course of his Introductory remarks he said
that what Is meant to worthily partake of
the Lord's Supper depends more on the
humble spirit than tbo personal worthiness
of Iho communicant. He cited the parable
of the Pharisee and publican , saying that
Christ chose rather the man who came to
the temple penitently praying and smiting
his breast than the Pharisee who was puffed
up wllh his own sell-righteousness.
At the Installation service In the after
noon , aflcr nn explanatory statement by
Rev. Dr W W. Harsha , Rev. John Gonftrt
preached from Hebrews xll , 3 and 4. After
Dr. Gordon's sermon , Kev. J. D. Karr of the
Clifton Hill Presbjterlan church delivered
the charge to the new paslor and Ihcn
Ilev. J. M. Wilson of the Caslellar Slrcct
Presbyterian church gave Iho cuslomary
charge to Ihe congregallon.
Orcat IliiiiUriipt Sale
of Mackintoshes nnd Waterproofs. Just pur
chased fiom the Walsh Uubbcr Co.'o stock al
SI. Louis , and will be on snlo al 1311 Farnam
slreel , Monday , October 3 , 1S98.
2,000 Men'o Black Wales Coats nt 11.39.
Walph Huhbcr Co.'a price , $4 BO.
1,300 Black or Blue , All-Wool Cheviots at
$3.US. Walsh Rubber Co.'s price , J9.7G.
918 Flue Tnn , Wool Covert Cloth , Velvet
Collar , sowed nnd strapped seams. A fine
garment for n fall or winter overcoat nt
$1.97. Walsh Rubber Co.'s price , $12.
1,150 Ladles' Wool Cashmere Coats at $2 95.
C43 Ladles' Wool Cheviot Coats at $3 78.
480 Ladled' Tine Henrietta Cloth al $4 98.
37G Misses and Children's Coats at $2.45.
1311 Farnam St.
1'ernoimlly Conducted
to Salt Lake City
will leave Omaha , October 4 ,
on Iho "OVERLAND LIMITED" 8 50 n. m.
This oxciislon will be In rhargo of
W. W Bryan , and will arrive In
Salt Lake , Oclober 6 , In lime for Iho
01th semi-annual conference
Church of Jesus Christ , of Latter Day
Saints , National Eisteddfod of Ihe
Inlcr-Mountaln country.
ROUND TRIP , $32.00.
Tickets good returning 21 days.
For full Informallon apply lo Union Pacific
Ticket office ,
W. W. Bryan , Excursion Manager ,
1302 Farnam Street.
MACMi-icu.vr THAI S.
Omaha to Chlcnco.
The Chicago , Milwaukee & St. Paul rail
way has just placed In service two mag
nificent electric lighted trains between
Omulm and Chlrmto. leavlne Omaha dally
at H 43 p. m. , arriving Chicago at 8 25 a. m.
and leaving Chicago C.15 p. m. and arriving
Omauu 8 20 n. m. Each train Is lighted
throughout by electricity , hai buffet smok
ing cars , drawing room sleeping cars , din
ing cars nnd icrllnlng chair cars and runs
over the shortest line und smoothest road-
bud between the two cities.
Ticket ofllco , 1501 Farnam street and at
Union depot.
Attention , Cover ! I.O < IKC fin. 11 , A. I\
nil.I A. M.
Members of Covert lodge No. 11. A. F.
nnd A. M. . nro hereby requested to meet at
Maronlc hall Tuesday. Oct. 4 , 12 30 p. m. ,
to attend funeral of our late brother. Alex
ander B. Rogers , from residence , 37th st.
nnd Ames ave. Members of other lodges
Invited. Carriages.EDWIN
Window seats for Ak-Sar-Ben parades for
sale nt Y. M. C. A.
Tin the I'ort Arthur I to lit P.
Knnsan City and return October 2 to 9.
Pltlsburg , Pn. , and relurn , Oclober 7 lo in.
Homo Seekers' oxcurblons , Oclober 4 and 18
Faro and one-third round trip to St. Louis ,
on sale every Tuesday and Thursdav iiulll
October 29. For all Information cell at
Port Arthur Route office , 1415 Farnam
street ( Paxton Hotel block ) , or vvrlto Hairy
E. Mcores , C. P. and T. A. , Omaha , Neb
F. C. Johnson's elder mlU , exposition
grounds. Sweet elder , tic a glass.
Chen p Tleketi to KniinitM City.
Trom October 2 to 8 the Missouri Pacific
railway will sell round trip tickets to Kan
sas City , Mo , also October 2 to 7 to St.
Louts nt ono faro. For further Information
call nt company's office , S. E. corner 14th
and Douglas , or depot , 15lh and Webster
J. O. PH1LLIPPI , A. 0. F. & P. A.
Via the Elkhorn , "Northwestern Line. "
Every Tuesday .ind Friday In
October. Half faro for the round
trip lo all points where Ihe faro Is over $3
Good 10 Davs.
City office , 1101 F.irnam Street.
Depot , 15tn nnd Webster Streels.
The Grand court o : tnc { exposition li
wonderfully beautified at night. No
picture of It Is so gcod as The Bee pho
togravure. Stop at The HPP office for one
nr.d Komo others Three for t n cents.
Hear the famous Innes band play the offi
cial Ak-Sar-Ben murch.
Every Tuesday
and Friday
The Burlington Route will sell tickets to points
in Nebrarka at rate of ONE FARE for the round
trip from Om.ilia.
Minimum rate , $3. Tickets good to return
any time within 10 days. Stopovers allowed on
goin trip.
Ticket Office : New Depot :
1502 rnrnam St. 10th & Mason Sts.
Telephone 250. Tclcpltuiie 128.
Bomo Bemarkable Hooks Shown by Omaha
Collectors at the Library.
Ilrlireiv Illlilc I'lnnUed li '
Jllnpn of I'ntulil ' Viilnr , S
KolloM nml Hiiro
null MnntiKcrliitH.
During the progress of the Transmlssls-
slppl Library congress a very Interesting
collection of old and rare books has 'been
displayed at the library building for the In-
upccUou of visiting delegates and the gen
eral public. The volumes are without ex
ception of local ownership , nnd valuable
books have been brought to light whose
presence Inthe city was not suspected even
by Director Paul Charllon , to whoso ciforts
the collection Is due. There are more than
50 volumes on exhibition In a well-lighted
oem on the third Moor , and today will belie
lie lost opportunity given for their Inspec-
Probably the most priceless work on cx-
Ibltlon Is the Locwo manuscript , one of
wo Hebrew bibles of world-wide reputation ,
t Is owned by the heirs of Dr. Louis Loewc ,
ccretary of Sir Moses Moutefiorc , a famous
Condon banker and orientalist. One of the
iclrs li Fre < l L. Loowe , manager of the Boson -
on store , from whom the loan of the volume
was obtained. The manuscript was executed
u 1496 and Is unrivaled for perfection of
ext. The notes and annotations are done
\lth microscopic perfecllon nnd In lls mc-
haulcal execullon Iho manuscript Is far su-
erlor to Its more ancient rival In the yrlt-
sh museum. The manuscript Is bound In
ortolsc shell and silver and on the co\er
s a Hebrew Inscription done In gold and
liver nails.
Another work of enormous value was ob-
nlned from General Charles F. Mandcrson ,
\ho has owned It for many years nnd has
efuscd many tempting offers for It from
astern libraries. It Is a collection of ancient
maps , collected separately under dates of
publication from 1625 to 1700 and bound In
a largo \olutm . They cover all the known
geography of that time and are of great hls-
orlcal and general value. The map of Vene-
uela shows the Orinoco river as the eastern
> oundary nnd this point was ono of the
; rounds of contention In the dispute of
, 'enezucla with England.
of the Untied StntrM.
The map of the United States presents nn
nterstlng study. The Interior nnd western
portions are left blank and the different
mouths of the Mississippi river arc shown as
separate streams flowing from different Im
aginary sources. California Is represented
as an Island nnd the Aleutian Islands are
shown to be the main coast of Alaska , An
other Interesting fact Is In the knowledge
shown IdO jears ago of the course of the
e , which was clearly traced to two lakes
jelow the equator. This bit of Information
t Is generally supposed was only acquired
within the Inst twenty years. There Is a
map of England under William IV. , and a
number of war maps of French and other
European cities. General Mnnderson also
ins on exhibit the plates of the German
[ conographlc encyclopedia In two large vol
umes. The original surfaces from which the
: ilateas were struck were brought to Aincr-
ca for duplication here but were lost In u
storm ait sea. Other valuable contributions
from General Manderson are a rare edition
of Burns , an txlltlon of John Qulncy Adams'
oration on LaFayette , printed for the per
sonal distribution of the author , a collec
tion of vignettes of the national presidents
and government designs.
William H. Wyman , a Shakespearean
scholar of national reputation , has contrib
uted a number of volumes from his library
which Is especially good In the line of his
favorite pursuit. The most rare and curious
volume loaned by him Is the Book of Hours ,
done In an exquisite fashion on vellum with
miniatures of wonderful coloring. There IB
a large extra Illustrated volume of Shakespeare
spearo rebound by Mr. Wyman with lllus
tratlons of private collection. Another
Shakespeare treasure Is Allots' English
Parnassus , published during the poet's life
and conta'ftlnc references to him and ex
tracts from his poems. An ancient bible
with no colophon or title page shows a fine
example of early printing. Its date Is sup
posed to be 1480. One of the celebrated
"Breeches" bibles Is In this collection , pub
lished In 1620. There Is also a bound vol
ume of tltlo pages and prints taken from
old books which were afteryard destroyed
and which came Into Mr. Wyman's posses
sion during a popular enthusiasm for col
lecting that sort of curiosity.
Some KcclcMliiHtlcnl TrcimureH.
The collection of ecclesiastical literature
offered by the Crclghton college and from
Iho private library of Bishop Scannell is
especially Interesting. There Is a Gaelic
blblo with a genealogical tree from Adam
to the Virgin Mary , a translation of the
new testament Into Japanese , and a rare
Latin blblo of Immense size bound In colld
oak and printed In Cologne In 1478. Other
rare volumes of n similar sort make up
a most creditable display.
A priceless contribution b y Mrs. Lucy
Savage is the original Shakespeare folios ,
four In number , with dates of 1C23 , 1632 and
later. The second folio , dated 1632 , Is now
almost Inaccessible. Mrs. Savage also has
on exhibition a rare edition of Hackbluyt's
In the space net apart for Richard Hall
are three notable volumes from the press
of Elzevir , 1630 , nnd are the best exnmplts
of the printing of tliRt famous workman ,
the detail work bolus done with the per
fection of present day preuscs. The Ser
mons of Mnyrom , Venice , 1491 , are executed
In Gothic typo , Illumined arabesque borders ,
with a curious and rare portrait of the
author In an illumined Initial letter. It Is
supposed to be ono ot the largo number
of volumes stolen by a famous state libra
rian from the Trench royal library and
hopelessly scattered over Europe. In con
trast to the ancient volumes In his exhibit
Mr , Hall has loaned one of the recent ac
complishments of the Kelmscott press , The
Water of the Wondrous Isles , by William
Morris , showing the triumph of the modern
printers' and book binders' art.
Mrs. W. W. Kejsor has on exhibit-ion a
first edition of the New England primer ,
a quaint and curious volume. An Inter
esting portion ot her collection also is
Friar Jerome's Book , a poem by Aldrlch ,
executed by band and In water colors by
a friend of Mrs. Keyaor. The manuscript
Is variously Illumined and bound tastefully
In bark. Mrs. Underwood displays a num
ber of books and relics of historical value
which have passed down In her family
from Nathan Underwood , connected with
Harvard college In 17SO.
There Is a good display of Illustrations
and literature peculiar to the Pacific coast
made by the Los Angeles public library.
The Boston Book Binding company has a
good exhibit of modern methods In the line
of Its work.
Around the library walls are hung "a col
lection of original magazine drawings from
the pens and brushes of noted Illustrators.
The ) were loaned by the Harpers. Whit-
inore art More has also on exhibit ) a num
ber of IJraun autot > pes and Copley prints.
You Invite disappointment wht-n you ex
periment. DcWitt'a Llttlo Early Risers are
pleasant , easy , thorough llttlo pills. Tboy
cur * constipation and sick headache Jwj ai
Soelctlrn nf the Union nnd Kindred
OrKiiiiUntlniiB MUUe n Street 1)1-
lilny and < l < i > o Church.
In honor of the delegates who have been
In attendance nt tha annual convention of
the Bohemian Catholic Benevolent union a
parade of ( oral Bohemian Catholic Eocletles
passed through the afreets of Omaha yester
day morning. Htwasi religious function
and the line utarted nt ) St. Wenccslaus'
church and concluded t the same church.
The parade was the concluding event of
the union convention.
Thu line of march Included every one of
the local Bohemian Catholic societies , all
of which were represented well In members
About 1,000 men were In line , each deco
rated with the emblems ot his society.
Flags and banners were numerous nnd five
bauds acted as escorts. Besides the Bohe
mian societies of this city there were In
line the St. Peter's vcreln , the local Ger
man Catholic society , the Bohemian St.
Wcnceslaus society of Weston and the Bo
hemian Catholic society of PlaCtsmoutlu
Almost the entire parade consisted of
marchers on foot. The only exceptions were
tlio marshal and his aides , who were V.
J. Petrlcek , Frank Fraud nnd Frank Kra
kow ski , and Bishop Scaunell , who rode In a
The parade left St. Wcnceslaus' church
about 9 o'clock and marched over Four
teenth to Williams , to Sixteenth , to Doug-
as , to the German Catholic church , St.
Mary Magdalene , near Seventeenth and
Douglas , where the German society , St.
i'eter's , joined the line ; to Eleventh , to
larncy. to St. Phllomena's cathedral , to
lownrd , to Thirteenth , to Williams , to
Fourteenth to St. Wenccslaus' church.
When the church was reached the local
Bohemian societies gave the place of honor
to the delegates to the union convention
and the visiting societies. The latter
marched between the flies of the local so
cieties Into the church and were then fol
lowed by the Omahans. The sacred edifice
was crowded to Its full capacity by the
congregation. The services began about 10
Mass was celebrated by Father Vranek ,
the pastor of the church , who also preached
the sermon. Ho was assisted by Father
Broz of Dodge , la. , and Father Adolph , n
Franciscan friar. Bishop Scannell was
present during the services. Father Vra-
nek's sermon was suitable to the occasion.
His remarks were devoted mainly to the
future policy of the Catholic union.
Dr. Bull's Cough Syrup Is the standard
remedy for throat nnd lung troubles. It is
a specific for grippe and bronchitis.
Her Grand European hotel now open. Ele
gant rooms , ladles' and gents' cafe and grill
room. Cor. 16th nnd Howard.
Exhibitors wishing pnotogniphs and Una
cuts of their exhibits published may pro
cure them by calling upon J. F. Knapp ,
agent Omaha Bee , southwest corner Manu
factures building.
Decorate Flags of nil Itlnds. Omaha
Tent and Rubber Co. . 1311 Farnam.
If Yon Wniit to ! o Enr.t
except take ( h "Northwestern Line" If
jou deslro a fasr daylight trip between
Omaha nnd Chicago , becausa no other line
runs a da > llght train Leave Omaha 6-40 a.
rn . arrive Chicago 8:15 : same evening. CIoso
connection with eastern lines. A good train ?
Emphatically YES.
City office. 1401 Farnam.
Ak-Sar-Ben nara ut.1311 Farnam , .
IMnlnc Cnr Scnleo To
C. , ST. P. , M. & O. RAILWAY ,
Leaving Webster Street depot 6 p. m. dally.
City office , 1401 I'aruam street.
Still PrnlNliiK the Second.
The members of the Second Nebraska reg
iment are feeling pretty good over the kind
words that the papers of the south are
saying about them. In speaking of their
conduct a recent irauo of the Chattanooga
Times says"Tho Second Nebraska enjoyed
an excellent reputation at Camp Thomas and
It made many friends socially at Chatta
nooga. The Impressions which the boys car
ried away of Chattanooga and Its people are
all reciprocated , for Dixie has naught but
cheers for the Second Nebraska. "
When you call for DeWItt's Witch Hn7el
Salve , the great pile cure , don't accept any
thing else. Don't bo talked Into accepting a
substitute , for piles , for sores , for bruises.
S. Romann of New York Is at the Mll-
'ard.J G. Oxnard of New York Is at the Mll
lard.W. . C. Hamilton of Topeka. Kan. . Is nt the
J. R. Llttleflcld of Boston. Mass. , Is at
the Mlllard.
C. 0. Bowers of San Francisco Is a guest
of the Mlllard.
George C. Voorheea of Boston Is stopping
at the Mlllard.
O. C. Morgan of Los Angeles , Cal. , is
stopping at the Mlllard.
D. A. J. Peck and family of Baltimore ,
Md. . are guests of the Mlllard.
J. C. Stuart , wife nnd daughter of St.
Paul. Minn. , returned homo yesterday after
a visit with Omaha friends.
W 1C. Galloway and family of Eau Claire ,
Wis. , are guests of Mrs Henry S. Jaynes on
Emmett street. Mrs Gnllowny Is known to
members of the Woman's club ns one of the
prominent club women of the west.
Used by pcoplo of refinement
for over a quarter of a century.
Alexander II. ItotlKem , nu Old Mini ,
Coiuutltn SulHilc ( ii HXOIIIIC
I'll I it.
Despondency nnd nicntnl Inntilllty to endure -
duro Buffering , prompted Alexander 1) .
Rodgcrs , an old man in hla SOth jcar , to
end his own life yesterday morning. Tlio
deed was premeditated ,
Ho calmly placed the muzrle of a pistol
In his mouth and pulled the trigger , death
being Instantaneous. Tor several years the
deceased had been subject to ailments which
at times caused intense suffering. He lived
with his stepson at 3702 Ames avenue. Yes
terday morning about breukfnst time when
ho was In the house with his son's wife ,
he made the request that he be left by him
self , remarking that he was tired of suffer
ing and meant to end It all. He had In his
pocket an old-fnshloiicd pistol which he had
carried In the civil war , nnd when Mrs.
Hodgcrs left the room to call for help ho
ended his life with this weapon.
rroiioni-il Altliinvi ! With l2iiKlninI.
If tbo United States and Kngland should
form an alliance the combined strength
would bo so great that there would bu little
chance for enemies to overcome us. In a
llko manner , when men and women keep
up their bodily strength with Hosteller's
Stomach Bitters , there Is little danger of at
tack from disease. The old time remedy
enriches the blood , builds up the muscles ,
steadies the nerves and Increases the appe
tite. Try It.
ST. i.ouis AM > uirruux.
On Oct. 2nd to 7th tickets will be sold
via the NVabash at above rate. HcinPtnlier ,
the Wabnsh Is the shorl line and makes Ihu
quickest lime , with no change from Omaha.
For ticket * " , sleeping car accommodations
call at 1415 Farnain st. or write.
N. W. P. Agt. , Iloom 302 , Karbach Blk. ,
The Uiil > Itiillroail Co ClilciiKO
With a daylight train. Leave
Omaha 6 40 a. iu. every day ,
arrtvtug Chicago ihe same
evening at 8 15 , when close connection !
are made with all lines
beyond. This train Is 50 years
ahead of Ihe times aud Is proving
Immensely popular wllh Omaha
people Other flying
trains leave for Chicago at 4 55 and 6:55 :
p in. dallv. City ticket office ,
1401 Farnani St. ,
"The Vorth * extern Line. "
To All Prliic'lpnl AVcMorn Points Vli
Union I'nclilc.
TWO trains daily , 4 35 p. m. and 11.55 p. m.
Denver and Colorado points.
TWO trains dally , 8 50 a. m. and 4 35 p. m.
Utah and California points.
ONE train dally , 4 35 p. m.
Utah , Idaho , Montana and Oregon points.
For full Information call at City Ticket
office , 1302 Farnam St
'lekiiovKelN llronlc Awny.
Graham Hamilton and "Milwaukee Dutch , "
two of the most adept of Chicago's pick
pockets , followed the Illinois delegation to
Omaha from Chicago. As they stepped from
their train two I'lnkerton men spoiled Ihem
nnd trailed them up town , where Chief
Whlto was notified of their presence. Ten
detccll\es were put on their trail but they
left town In great haste.
I'liiiulM'rn I2iitirtiilii ProMilt'iit.
John D. Kelley , national president of the
Journeymen Plumbers' union , has been In
the cltv for several days as the guest of
local union. No. 1C. At the close of the reg
ular meeting Salurday night Mr. Kelley was
gheu nn Informal reception In Labor Tem
ple. Addresses of welcome were made by
the local president and other officers , and
there was a short response by Mr. Kelley
and others of his party. Mr. Kelley re
turned to Chicago last night.
Condensed Milk
A Social Event.
wish to announce to Omaha's best people
that they \\111 ho "at home" at the
commencing this rooming at 9 a. m. and
holding dally receptions from 9 a m. until
C p. m. , during the whole month of October.
They will lie pleased Indeed to meet such
of the people of Omaha as are Interested In
UDAUTIKUL HAIR , and will glvo free ad
vice upon this subject , explaining how their
o\\n hair obtained Its wonderful growth.
iiu.Mi.iuiiiirun : I > I < ACI : .
. . . .AT. . . .
Sherman & McDonnell Drug Go
I } < MlKe St. , Oiunlin , * < ! > .
Mlilillc of llloeU.
For the ladles and for the gentlemen.
Patent leather oxfords and BllppovB for the ladles then teethe
the satin slippers in all the now and delicate shades Patent
Leather for the men all the now ehupcs and toes by fur the
finest line of Dregs Shoes in Omaha.
N. L Cor. IGth and Douglas Streets.
lice , Oct. 3.
at you *
If you will look in our great Farnani street win-
clew this morning you will see a showing of men's
winter suits that will make an impression on you if
you need a suit. You will see suits there marked
$4.50 and § 5.00 and § 5.50 that look as well as some
ton dollar suits that are on exhibition around town.
WG don't eay they are as good , but they certainly
look as good and we say that for the money they are
better than any you can find. " "You will see suits in
that window at $15.50 , $0.75 , $7.00 and $7.50 that
will jmrpriso you. You will see suits marked $8.00 , .
$ S.50 , > J."o6 , $10.00 and all the way up to $19.75
and out of the eighty diiloront suits displayed you can't
find one no not one which you can't buy for less
money ono to six dollars less than you can buy
equally good suits for anywhere else. "Wo want you
to look at that window. We want you to notice the
patterns and the goods. We want you to make a
mental memorandum of the prices and then go
around to every show of clothing you can find in
Omaha and compare notes and if you do that wo are
as sure of polling yoi yo.ir winter suit as we are that
Mr. MtvKinley will bo in Omaha next week. Will
you do it ?
Special Inducements
for Monday in
Men's Suits at
We want the opportunity of proving to you that our
prices are the very lowest at which the beat clothing can bo
purchased in Omaha. To make it a particular object for
you to investigate at once , wo offer these three special suit
values for Monday :
UfOlIp I. We have 250 Men's suits , in fall and winter
weights , strictly all wool fabrics , neat desir
able patterns ; durable and stylishly lined :
finely tailoredin ; fact suits that
would cost ordinarily $10 to
$12 that we put on sale at
Group 2 , There are no suits harder to get ,
in the Avholsale market than worsteds. Theyk
are very scarce and high priced. Some Omaha'
houses are selling an all worsted suit at 812.50
and throwing boquets at themselves on account
of it. Monday we will sell you the same , iden
tical fabric , made up in the very latest styles ,
elegantly lined and tailored ; the workmanship
of the best known American tailors , "H. S. &
M. , " for S7.50. You save $5.00 on the suit ,
and get the very best tailoring. We placed
our order for these worsteds early. Bought
them cheap and are selling them cheap. .We guarantee that
you cannot get these suits elsewhere in Omaha for less than
$12.50. a
Group 3. At $10 we put on pale the very finest line of
Men's suits ever sold , in the season's best styles and best
fabrics ; rock cassimeres ; pencil stripe cassimeres , imported
clay diagonals , M. E. Gregor tweeds , Eannockburn and
Pittefield cheviots ; better values or better made garment
have never been put on sale ; fit , finish and tailoring equal the flue euttoni-mado
suits ; labtins , uno-po-holding garment * : not a suit in the lot worth under 615.00.
You take your choice on Monday for SIO.OO.
FALL HATS Hero in all their nobby shapes and ahadod are hero tot
your inspection. Novelin hat history could you ot a nioo stylish hot for so llttlo
money. A stylish $1.25 Fedora on sale at 75C. A stylish 81.50 Derby on sale
at $ | .OO.
Selling the Most Clothing in Omaha.
Two things should bo remembered when you
attend Eaymond's great Jewelry Auction Sale
first , that .Raymond has spent 15 years of his life
in building up his business in Omaha second ,
that Mr. Raymond guarantees every article sold
to be just as represented. This stock includes
the best in jewelry , watches , diamonds , cut glass ,
bric-a-brac , etc. All parades pass the store.
Corner Douglas and Fifteenth.
Sales : Daily at 10 a. m. and 7:30 : p. m.
P. J. Burroughs , Auctioneer.
nnre.vnoxAi , .
2oth yeiir. Unprecedented prosperity. 'U ProfcBHOra from H Unl ,
ttTtlllri Kiitl .1 ICilrnprNu . Couirrvntorlri. A tl.OOOPlHnu to
le ) t nilislu pupil. ( .rnnnn-Amrrlcaii Coimrrrutory. .Yuirr
Sclmr\v nU , l > lrrcorJrutral , prtbOnUnpernoii during May.
, . . .
ljurfist ( .Hiciipest. Jlont. Addrt-sa
JOHN W. .1IIL.LIO.V. I'i . . 11 ABU MUXICO , MO.
iyl jcu c n rtlrca trtttlng well. Vi'i l u.
* rltt r tfu\rai * with fall our * , filagl *
Eruptions cured br TuilliU I
Hr ' LIU cure , ncvtr fell , f
rulltmtnitaf with xxuan
l * , tlO.Wj Mingle Bo > , 0.00.1

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