Newspaper Page Text
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : WEDNESDAY , OCTOBER 13 , 185)1) ) ,
EXTENSION OF CHURCH WORK Preaching the Word of God in tbo Mission ary rields , ADDRESSES BY THREE EPISCOPAL BISHOPS Condition * In ( InInl < i > ( tiN SH Korlli l > ) MlNliiin IMmill lllNlmii MIIN- . ' lldiliN on I'ori'lKli Work. An Interesting meeting of iho women con- nwtod with the missionary work of the UpNcnpal church In the dloce p of Nebraska was hold at Trinity cathedral Tuesday after noon. Reports \\crc submitted from a num ber of iho missions , nearly all of which showed n better condition of affairs than has prevailed for a long time After the close of the meeting thojo present were given a rare treat by being permitted to listen to ten intnuto addresses by Hlsbops JMwll of North Dakota , Mlllspaugh of Kansas and llorrison of Iowa The address of Illahop Rdsnll gave nn Idea of conditions as they exist In tbo ex- tn-mo north , Ho referred to Hlshop Clark- eon's early work In the Dakotas when the country was practically a wilderness , set tlements holng few and far between. In the work there Ulshop Clarkson was fol lowed by Ulshop Mlllapaugh , who also had much to do with establishing churches and missions In IOWIM and hamlets that have slmo become prosperous cities. Doth of tbeso eminent Christian workers traveled from place to place on hotsebuck and In stages , ministering to the spiritual wants of thu people To glvo an Idea of the early work the speaker referred to lllshop Mllls- paugh's Histlslt to ( Jrand Forks , which Is now a city of from 10,000 to 15,000 , Inhab itants. This visit \vjHmauy , ycais ago and at the tlmo the town consisted of only n few dozen houses. The bishop reached there according to appointment , but no provi sions had been niado for a meeting. A boy was hired and given a bell. Out onto the streets he went and , marching up and down and ringing his bull , ho cried "Episcopal meeting tonight. " That night a largo meeting was held and much good resulted. As an Illustration or what can bo accom- pllshcd by hard work the bishop cited Waliue- ton , N. D. A few years ago when he was there ho found a church. It was without a rector anil also without a congregation. By hard work ho gathered In the few com- munluints , arranged for BCIvices , and now it is one OL tno most piosperous cliurcn or- ganlzatlonH in the state , notwithstanding the fact that at one lime there was talk of Belling the building to some other denomina tion. tion.With With the return of prosperity Hiahop 1'dsall assured the membeis of the congre gation that n largo number of the churches are prospering and rapidly gaining strength. In support of this ho cited Wllllston , where a few months ago there were but five com municants. Since then the church has been Improved and services are held regularly. "Work among the Indians at Standing Rock Rns discussed , the speaker saying that much success Is being attained. At this agency there Is a church , but no rector. Thomas Ashley IH the lay reader , and Mrs. Thunder the head of the auxiliary organlratlon. It was stated that the church building Is so npcn that the wind whistles through It , blowing in rain in summer and snow in winter. At the close of nhhop Hdsall's address , Dean Talr proposed that a. collection betaken taken up to assist In making repairs on this church. The congregation responded , and nearly enough money to put the building in a habitable condition was raised. lllshop Mlllspaugh spoke on the work In foreign lands. Ho referred to the fact that only a few years ago there were but three communicants In China , and that now there are 70,000 , and as ninny more who have ex pressed .1 deslro to become Chilstlans In Africa there are eighty chinch workers and sixty In Japan. The speaker advocated for eign missions and their liberal support , de claring that they have always been the very foundation stone of Christian religion , and In proof of the statement , hu advanced the argument that had not England sent mis sionaries to this country , churches would not exist today in Nebraska The , last speaker was lllshop Morrison of Iowa , who contended that there Is a treat necessity for work at homo In Iowa ho said that thcio are twenty self-support- Ing parishes , Boventj-llvo others where t-'orv- Ices are held and thirty-two towns In which ( hero are no church organizations. The problem of pushing the church work he urged IH one that nius > l bo mot by pnylng living salaries to priests In small churches mid missions. Hespoke feelingly of the fact that In many yt the small parishes priests and rectors me paid only from $ " 00 to $000 , and out of this small sum they must support their families and keep up appear ances. This method of pajlng the woikers the speaker looked upon as being very dis couraging to joung men who arc desirous of entering the ministry. BISHOP WILLIAMS ARRIVES I'ropnriitloiiN for ( 'cninei-ratlon Serv ice * nt Trli > ll > Cutlii-ilral Arc Complete. The program for the conseerntlon of Rev Arthur li Williams as coadjutor bishop o the episcopal diocese of Nobiaslia la com plete , and the parties who will no lst a the services are nearly all here. The serv Ices will bo held nt Trinity cathedra 4hl3 morning , uominenplng at 7 o'clock when holy communion will bo cole brnted. At 0 o'clock morning prayer v. II be said nt the cathedral , and at 10 o'clocl the conuocr.ulon services will begin , Illshoi AVorthlngton piesldlng Thu services vvll ho concluded about 'i o'clock In thu after noon. The procession will form In the Oard WHAT ISJTHE USE. No Need to Go Through Life a Sufferer. Means oJ Relief N Near at Iltind anil Uetfuiiiinciulcil by People ple You Know. What Is the use to go on suffering from kldnc ) backache , neivoujiiefH , sleeplossnes nud dizziness when n fifty-cent boivf Mor row's Kld-ne-olds will euro you' 1'robably you have not heard of Kld-ne-olds , bo If you win read this statement It will pay > ou ten fold Wo gUo you ns reference lire J C. DavU ot 6UC Poutli 30th Ave , who sajn "My husband Is shipping clerk for the Wll- lielin Wholesale llaidwuro Co. He baa com plained for gomo tlmo of a dull lingering pain acro3 thu small of his back and was qulto nervous and restless at nights , The pain In hU back was moro f.ovcre at nights and he also com plained of rheumatism Learning about Morrow's Kld-ne-nld , ho procured some and took them according to dlro-tlout and was eoon cnttrel ) lelleved of all his former trou- blVs , I tun uMng Morrow's Uver-Ux and find them to bo an excellent remedy for tor pid liver , blliousutw and spells of dizziness , " Morrow's Kld-ne-olds are not pills , but Yellow Tablets and sell at titty cenu a box. Morrow's Hvor-lax are email rod granules and sell at twenty-five ccu'a ' a box Iloth remedies can tx > purchased at an drug stores end from tbo Myers-Dillon Drug Co. Mailed on receipt of prlco. Manufactured by Johu Morrow & Co. , CuemlsU , Ohio. * nor Memorial house , under the direction of Ucv. Charles Herbert Young , and will pro ceed to the cathedral. This procession will Include the bishops of several states , to gether with the prlestn nnd officers of the diocese. After passing Into the cathedral the regular services will be held. Hev. Arthur L Williams , the coadjutor bishop-elect , arrived jcsleidny from Chicago cage , coming over the Northwestern , nnd upon reaching the depot wns driven to his hotel , whom rooms had been secured. Thcro he spent the day , receiving the clergy and other vlnltora The party from Chicago In. eluded Mrs. Williams , Hev-s. Pardcc nnd Ills by and eight friends members of the church whoce pulpit Rev. Williams occupied. At the cathedral a number cf men vere busy yesterday putting the Interior In condition for the services. The haiglngs In nnd about the chancel have been changed , purple being the prevailing color. The space Inside the rail . will bo occupied by lllshop Worthlngton and the blshnps who come to attend the services. I The pews directly In front will bo occupied by the resident and visiting clergy , while hick of thc o two pewa have been reserved for Itev. Williams nnd hU party. The re mainder of the body of the church will be open to the public , ndmlsMon being by card. MASS MEETING AT TRINITY Preliminary to the Kliiliornto Con.se- ( rntlnn hervloen Set for Today. At Trinity cathedral last night , there was a mass meeting preliminary to the consecration cration ceremonies which are to take place today , and which have brought together In Omaha a notable npscmblago of clergymen. Some of the most prominent priests In the United States are here , and others will ar- ilvo this morning. Dean Campbell Pair presided. The ser vice wns largely attended. The personality and Individuality of the clergy was the topic of the evening. Speeches wore limited to fifteen minutes , and several members of the clergy pronounced eloquent eulogies upon their brethren and co-workers. The speak ers were Chancellor Woolworth , Bishop Mor risen , lllshop Mlllspaugh , Rev. T. A. Snlvc- ley and Captain Brown lllshop Morrison called attention to the I fact that members of the clergy are usually nderpald , but their self-sacrifice Is a part f their work nnd they nccept It gracefully , 'ho Lord , he declared , has a way of taking are of His servants , and although the out- cok Is dark at times , there Is always hope jojond. Chancellor Woolworth talked especially of Bishop Garrclt of Dallas , Te.x. , who formerly vns a pastor In Omaha. Ho paid a glowing rlbute to hla worth both as citizen and lergymnn. Many Omaha pioneers , he tald , vould remember Bishop Garrett , who Is soon o celebrate the. twenty-fifth anniversary of ils consecration. Captain Brown spoke of church clubs , lielr usefulness and their methods. Hev. Sniveley talked In a general way on ubjects pertaining to church advancement. Ulshop Mlllspaugh dwelt at length upon tie unselfish work of the missionaries , set- Ing forth the good they accomplish. The services opened with a procession of lie clergy and the singing of hymn No. 450 , Bring Forth the Royal Diadem. " Asldo from the noted clergymen , there are .several lay visitors ot more or less romlnence. MATTHEWS is IN THE LEAD I'ronioiit Man AVlMlicx in 1'ut ou nil TliumniurH Old OC- llelul SliocH. Ofllclala around the court offices In the fed- ral building contend that they have re- clved a "hunch , " and nearly all are freely xprcaslng the opinion that T. L Matthews of rremont will be the next United States narshal , succeeding George H. Thummcl , vho hae been appointed to the position of clerk of the United States circuit court n making their predictions they go so far s to say that the appointment will be made n n few days , or as soon as President Me- Clnley returns to Washington. It Is said that Mr. Slatthews Is a relative ot It n. Schneider , ex-chairman of the re- iiibllcan state central committee , and Is also on friendly terms with both Senators Thurs- on and Hayward. In addition to all ot this , t Is freely btated that the appointment was aKiecd upon a couple of weeks ago , or at a Ime when It became certain that Mr. Thum- nel was to be appointed clerk of the circuit court. When the new marshal will enter upon the llscharge of his duties Is uncertain , yet It Is relieved that It will be within the next two or three weeks. The next term of United States court opens November I1) ) , nnd c .here Is n great amount of nuslncss , both civil nnd criminal , It Is believed that nil the changes will bo made prior to that time , so that both cleric ana marshal maj have an oppoitunlty ot familiarising themselves with the details of the respective olllcea prior to the opening of the term. In both the clerk's and tbo marshal's offices there does not seem to be any anxiety on the part of the employes. While It Is bald that there has been no under standing , thcro is a feeling that none of the present cmplojes are to be disturbed. In the clerk's office a deputy may be ap pointed , > et It Is Bald that this will not Interfeio with the clerks now there , the appointment being simply on increase In the ollico force Mr. Thummol returned yesterday from his homo at nrand Island and spent the greater portion of the dav re ceiving the congratulations of friends. Ho refused to discuss his plans with reference to the ofllco to which ho has been recently appointed , saying that ha could not talk about the matter until after thu approval of his bond , John C Whaiton was ono of the first callois upon Mr. Thummel , and with hit > congratulations Mr. Wharton carried a doien American Heauty rchc , which occupy a prominent position upon the table In the pilvute ofllco of the marshal. CANADIAN STRIKE SETTLED Sd-IUIniv VlnclilitlxlN uiiil Cnmiuiiiy Hi-ncli nn Vurccmciit mill All the Me 11 An- ntVorU , MI.VNHAPOMS. Ocl 17. A special to the Times fiom Winnipeg sa > s : The striking Canadian Pacific machinists and the com pany huvo reached an am cement and the men are all at work. The settlement ar rived at today Is as follows : The union la recognized , Journejmen get 25 to 30 cents per hour minimum wages , according to location , and gang bosses 31 to 3i vents Overtime' ' for nights and holl- ilajs and Sundays Is fixed at time and a half , and fifty-live hours to constitute a week's work. GIVE SWORD TO COLONEL ( 1'lrnl AVniililiiiitoii Voluiilc-i'm A < loit | i ThU .11 fa n K of ShiMvliiKiniriclii - lloii of Coiuiiiniiilur , i SAN I-'UANCISCO , Oct. 17 Today nt thu Presidio Colonel Wholly ot the First Wash- lugton volunteer regiment was presented with u magnificent sword by ( be men of his regiment , who adopted this means of show ing tbo esteem In which they hold their colonel The gabrc U a beautiful one and Is fittingly Inscribed Colonel Wholly , who nag deeply moved , expressed bin appreciation ot the , gift In a few appropriate words , RELIEF ORDINANCE KILLED Veto of the Mayor Deters the Council from EemittineTnics. COMPTROLLER REFUSES TO EXECUTE IT City Attorney Admit * UN llloniilltj- , lint Ailtlni-N It * riiHSHBi1 More Trotililt * Oxer In\hiK Cou- trnvtn nnd Honda. Mayor Moorcs took another shot at the council ou Its low levy Tuesday night In vetoing < in ordinance and , contrary to cus- om , the veto hold good. The measure did nut receive- much support lor Its passage > ver the veto as It did when first passed. [ 'ho veto message , whliti explains the nature f the ordinance , was ns follows : To the Honorable , the City Council of the City of Omaha : Gentlemen I return here with without my nppiovnl document 3707 , > asse l by > our honorable body at > our spe- lnl mooting October U , 1S3'J This docu ment Is an ordinance authorizing the pay ment of special assessments and personal [ axes lovlul prior to 1SJ7 without penalties ind with remission of interest In excess of C per cent , provided stub pajment Is made before Kebninry 1 , I'wo. I believe this Is ono of the worst pieces if loRlslatlon over attempted In this city. : t Is a violation of law and has nothing to ustlfy It whatever , The law provides that hose special assessments of former vuirs ihull bear Interest at 7 per cent until do- imiuent and nt 12 per cent after delln- lUuney and provldm that personal taxes | shall bear Interest at 12 per cent per annum after delinquent. It further spcplilcally for , bids the ma > or nnd council cancelling any tax or rebating any interest on the same , tinder penalty of prosecution for mal feasance In olllce and further renders them lUble to suit upon their bonds for the amount of tn\es or Interest so rebated. It seems strange , thcieforc. that In face of law which Is so unequivocal an attempt should bo made of this character. It Is lint the natural icsult , however , after tin low levy of last February The council now llnds Ifelf confronted with a. dcllclencj of thousands of dollars nnd the enl > way to escape seems to them to be by violating tht express provisions of the law. It hardly seems to me that the prompt .nxpayers of Omuh.i will appreciate this ef fort to pay a premium to the ° u who do not > ay thr ( | taxes promptly. This ordinance .s unfair , unjust and Illegal and I there fore return It with my veto Respectfully , FRANK i : MOOIIKS , Mayor. City Attorney Council admitted that taxes once levied could not be remitted or set aside except by the courts and that tech nically the ordinance was Illegal , but he believed that Its operation would be for the benefit of the city. Comptroller West- berg , In answer to a question , stated Ilatly that ho would not obey the ordinance unless compelled to do so by the courts. The or dinance he regarded as Illegal and positively against the provisions of the charter. A trial of the matter In the courts was talked of , but did not ueem to bo practicable nnd , although Mercer , Stuht and Mount defended the ordinance , It failed to pass over the veto. Coutrnctn Approved. The city attorney returned without bis approval the contracts and bonds for the Improvement of Woolworth avenue , between Thirty-second avenue and Thirty-third street and Thirty-eighth avenue , between Farnam and Dowey. He gave no reason except that ho did not think the city could successfully defend Itself If the assessments should bo attacked In court , which some of the mem bers did not think was sufficient Information for them to net upon. Both contracts and bonds were therefore approved. Mr. Connell - nell , In ppeaklng of the matter after the meeting , said that he did not give his reasons In a public report because he did not be lieve In furnishing the enemy ammunition. Karr made an effort to get three out- Ijlng fire hydrants moved to Bristol street , In accordance with the voluntary offer of the water company , but there was considerable objection because the proposed changes hid not been approved by the chief of the flro department and the city engineer. Karr said they would be and withdrew the resolu tion. tion.A communication from V. O. Strlckler , complaining that the city had not fulfilled Its contract to restore the property of Mrs. Lalns on Mason street to its condition be fore the grading , was a text for some al leged jokes and the council refused to take It seriously. It was referred to the city engineer. Two resolutions , allowing fences to be set out seven feet beyond the lot line on the east side of Twenty-flfth street , between Cumltig and Indiana streets , vvero passed over the mayor's veto. Mrs. Bridget Sullivan was granted a re mittance of a special assessment for the paving of Shirley street , on the supposition that her husband's name was forged to the petition. The settlement was recommended by the city attorney. The resolution of the Board of Education asking for the establishment of a flro com pany on Capitol hill , was referred to the fire and police board , BRYAN SPEAK8JN THE RAIN Hrcoiul Day of Krniui-tey CiininnlKii- IIIR Wn Spent In Central I'urt of Mute with Hn l Weather. STANFORD , Ky. , Oct. 17. Tbo second day ot W J. Bryan's Kentucky campaign trip was spent in the central part of the state under unfavorable- weather conditions. The start was made from Louisville this morn- IHB nt C o'clock. A heavy rain storm pre vailed and continued throughout the day. Frankfort , the capital city , was reached at 8 o'clock nnd as the guests of ex-Senator J C S. Dlackburn thu party had breakfast nt the Capitol hotel. Despite tbo rain and the eaily hour a large crowd assembled in the opera houseto hear Mr. Hryan , who urged the election of the regular demo cratic state ticket. The lengthy speech of the day was deliv ered In Lexington , In Chautaumia hall , be fore the largest gathering of enthusiastic follow ere met during the day's trip. There was n largo demonstrative assembly at Mount Sterling , the meeting being held In the open court yard , while the rain canio down In torrents , Thcro vvero frlendb crowds at Versailles , Richmond , Winchester Stanford and Junction City , where n fctoi was made for the night. fix-Governor Me Crcnry and party boarded the special a Winchester and accompanied the train to Junction City. A number of women -wcr guests during a portion of the day and wer entertained by Mr nr > an. After visiting Harrodsburg nnd Shelby vllle , tomorrow Mr Uryan will reach Louis vlllo nt noon. lie and the other dlstln gulshed gentlemen of the party will bo th guests of the Elks' Carnival There vvll bo a barbecue In the afternoon and a parad In which the Chicago democrats Marching club will participate. Late In the day the special will leave for Covlngton , the home of Mr. Ooabel , where the final meeting In Kentucky will bo held at 7 o'clock. I'rom Covlngton Mr Hryan goes Into Ohio for a campaign of several days IIKYAN MMJAUh TO KHVl'UCICIANb. i-r 1,1-nili-r Ple-iicln for - la the Critical Southern hlutv , LEXINGTON , K > , Oct 17 Mr. Bryan gpviku before a largo and enthusiastic audience In Chautauqua hall at noon today , In which ex-Governor John Young Rrown waa nominated as the bolting candidate for governor HR wtia warmly received Judge Morton presided and Introduced Mr. Dryan as the loder of the democracy , who bad something to say as to the correct principle of democracy Mr. Bryan fala ho bad no authority to adviio any man at against his conscience Ho bad nothing to urge against the Judg ment of any man and only spoke na n private citizen He claimed ho had personal , opinions and despite persons he was here | to support the representatives of the party The mnn was not the question It wns not a question between Mr. Ooobel nnd Mr. Drown , but It was a question between Mr. Goebel and Mr Tailor , the ono n demo crat , the other a republican. "The opinion of the democratic committee Is that If jou elect Ooobel , the nation will know what to depend upon In Kentucky next jcar. He believed democrats could afford tn lay nslde personalities this > ear nnd st.ind for the Chicago platform , stand for silver ns ngnlnst gold , for a republic ns against an empire. Mr. Goebel followed with an address , payIng - Ing ho had no apology to offer for anything done nt the Lnulsvllle convention claiming I the railroads had determined to defeat him | there. Ho claimed ho would thwart them j ns a candidate fet governor , as he had donu as n candidate for the gubernatorial nomina tion. CHRISTIAN CHURCH JUBILEE Over Tni-lM' Thounniiil Pcopli * In AttiMiiliini-c nt Crcat ClirlHlInn ( HtlM'i-liiK rliirliiiuitl , CINCINNATI , Oct. 17.This was Memo rial day nt theJnbllco convention of the Christian Missionary societies , , tributes being mostly In honor of A. M. Atkinson of Wabftsh , Intl. , who diopped dead while ad dressing the business men's section last Saturdaj night. The venerable. C L. Loose of Lexington , Ky. , continued to preside over the Foreign Christian Missionary sctlet ) , whore mis- slonnrlcs from all of the foreign fields re ported on their respective works. Addresses were also delivered bv W. J Unmon on "Missions In the Gospels. " by T W. Pinkerton - erton on "The Pecrlrssness of Christian ity , " and by G L. Wharton on the work In India. This afternoon the American Chilstlnn Missionary soclctv , the third orKnnizntlon that Is meeting with this convention and that was founded here by Hev. Dr. Alex ander Campbell fifty > ears ago , began Its sessions with ItevV. . C. Klclmrds of Kan sas City presiding. It is the largest or ganization that is represented at the jubilee. Hev. J. A. Lord , editor of the Chrlhtlan Standard nt Cincinnati , delivered the his torical .uldres-i and the music , led by Mrs. Princess LOUR , was repeated ! } cncoied A "Jublleo" pcem was read by Mr.s. Jessie Drown Pounds. Uov. J. H. Garrison , editor of the Christian nvangcllcal , St Louis , treated the subject f "Lrcsons of Plftj Years. " Tonight a s > mposlum was hold on the Istory of the poclcty. The music , with chorus cf ovei GOO choir singers , was a caturo. Addresses were delivered by Ilev. P. Haley of Kansas City on "The Kea- ons for Missionary Orgnnl/atlons" and by lev. D. P. Tyler of Colorado City on "Our Deginnlngs In Missions , " A "Jublleo" poem was read by Rev. D. . Radford. The attendance of visitors as reported ly the rallwajs exceeds 12,000 and many 'Verflow ' meetings were held. The contest lotween Plttsbtirg and Kansas City for the next convention has been enlivened by Charleston , S. C , becoming n strong com- etitor. ADVANCE IN LUMBER RATES Ilnllrnncl UIHolnln .Meet In ChlcnK anil AKICC * to MnUc it ( leiieml Ail- A a lice of Uiie Cent. CHICAGO , Oct 17. A conference held lero today nt the ollico of Chairman Pulton of the Central Freight association between raffle officials of railroads from St. Louis and Ohio river points to Chicago and Mil waukee resulted fn an agreement to make i general advance of 1 cent per 100 pounds n lumber and all articles taking lumber rates. The Increased rate will go Into effect No vember 1. H effects northbound lumber only , ns the southbound rates are about 20 per cent higher than northbound. GENERAL SPORTING NEWS. IlCNiiKN on ( lie ItuniilnK TrncUi , NEW TOHK. Oct 17-The Dlxlana for year-olds and the Silverbrook , selling itako for 2-year-olds , wcie the features at Morris park. Results. First race , y ven furlongs : Scotch 1'lald won , Uelle of MemphU second , llanlon bird. Time : 1.28 Second iace , six furlongs : Olea won. 'ederallst Bccond , JJrwIn third Time : : lUi. Third race , Silverbrook five and n half urlonss , selling : ( "oburs won , Queen second end , Fuke third. Time : 1.0Vh Fourth race. Ulxlnn.i , one mllp ; I thel- > ert won , Knffaello second , Hardy I'.irdeo bird. Time. 1 40 4 Fifth race , one mile A N II won , Wur- rentown becond. .Handcuff thhd. Time : 1.40-V Sixth race , mile nnd a sixteenth , selling : The I'rldo won Il.ire 1'crfumu second , Uangor third. Time 1:47. : CINCINNATI , O , Oct J7-Mudlnro ! had : helr llrst chance of the mceilng nt 1-a- ton'n today. Results : First race , BX furlonsf , selling : Dolly Wiethoff won , flop Scotch .second , J J T third. Time : 1:18. : Second race , live fin longs : Jlay Janu won , Larkspur second , Unsightly thiid. Time 1 01. Thlid race , one mile , telling : Osrice II won , Hop second , Dumosetta third , Time : 1-ICU. Fourth rate handicap , mile nnd a six teenth : The Star of Jtethlehern won , Alllo Belle second , Monk Wnjmnn thltd. Tunu : 5J. 5J.Fifth Fifth rare , five and n half furlongs : Charlie O'Urlen won , Solent second , AVood Trice third. Tlmo : l.ll3 * CHICAGO , Oct 17 \ \ eathcr clear , track heuvy. Results : First race , four and .1 half fui longs : llar- rlc.i won , Olekma second , l"urrle third. Time0.5 ! ) Second iace , one mile : Man of Honor won. The Rush strond , Tekla third , Tlmo , - > i Third iace , mile and n half : Hold Irp won , Double Dunnm second , Jackanapes third Time : 2- ) . ' % Fourth iace , ono mile. Ksplonage won , Hub 1'rather tccond Uuskln thiid. Time , 1'ISH- I Fifth race , six fin longsMontgomerj won , Hcrmosa second , Veilfy third , Time 1.17Sixth Sixth race seven furlongs : Hrown Val won , Pat Gnirett seiond , Uhlers thiid Time , IXiVj ( InnKvrN Win I'lrnl of SorlcN , IMIIIADiM'II1A , Ocl 17-The cham pions of the Nntlon.il league and tilt1'hll - Iles today played the lirst of a series of live exhibition games nn thu local grounds the Quakers v\'nning ' The homo team played a f.iulthHH lleldlng game and made Its hits when needed. Score : R H.n Brooklyn . . 1 9 3 Philadelphia , * 7 12 0 Hatterlos Brooklyn Hughes and Me nulre : Philadelphia , Frazer liernhnrd urn McFarland. Umpire. J.utliam I'liiMN for Coiii-nlnn Mt > tt , UTICA , Neb , Or ! J7 ( Special ) At n meeting of those interested In sports last evening It was deddi-d to hold a coursing meet hero on November 21 , 22 and 2J for Nebraska dogt. only Klght purses have been hung up , the total of which Is J1V ) A good tlmo Is looked fur as a number of dog owners want ihls kind of n meet Instead of tin open to the world m et r .Ifllrll'H-Slilirkoy KInlll. NHW YORK , Oct. 17 At a meeting loday of the managers of Jim Jeffrlis and Tom Sharkey It was agreed to postpone ih < > liirht for one week from the date original ! } set. It will take place Friday , November 3 t'rt-iMlmi IVIIIK-UH Dill Iti'l-ll } , NKW YORK. Oct -ttan Crtodon knocked out 1'at Reedj In the eighth round Curlier on Plnmri'd , CHICAGO , Oct 17 The Record tomor row will sa > The American I-lns 'd com pany was reported jeste'rdaj to huve se cured u lurner of the llnxsced buppl.v As the receipts uru ini i r 1'mlted and the management of the poinimn > docldi-dll UH- grewlvo lhh > storj fuiina ( .eiural trc'deiue , particular ! } In view of the surprUIng ad vanced market of the latter Kill One Iliinilll , Wuiinil .MliiUli-r. NOaAUS , Ariz Oct 17A sheriff posse has encountered Mexican tiandllx nnd killed one and w unded unotner Ameri can and Moxl an ollUTS arc nou In pursuit of live other * v\no escaped. , GATES | WILL REMAIN OPEN Board of Directors of Greater Americn Prepo sition So Decides. GREAT PREPARATIONS MADE FOR LAST DAY l Hi' DrulunntPil ns Onmliii liny mniltU'i'N Are \iinluti % l < 1'unli tin- Project to n Termination WKDNP.SPAY 2 p. m Hellstedt'H Concert band nt the dlvliiK and "Dewey on i- Olympln , runnlnc over submarine mines lit Cnvlte , " nl the I.agoon. 4 p. in. Indian sham bntllo nnd wild west nt Indian village. . . 7-30 p in Ucllstedt's Concert band nt the Auditorium. _ The board of directors of the Greater \mcrica Exposition Tuesday afternoon de cided that the gates of the White City should not close until October 31 nnd that the closing dav and night should witness ono of the greatest demonstrations ever seen In the west. The meeting was called to order by President Miller , there being eighteen members present , exactly a quo- lum. Immediately after the call to order was observed , Mr Nash moved that the bontd go Into executive session nnd the mo tion pievnlled. The first thing done was to discuss the situation nnd the matter was thoroughly covered by several speakers who were op posed to closing the- show , no matter what happened , They nil were of the opinion that the be-st pl.in was to see the Exposition to Ita close , hoping by Judicious advertising and the placing of propei attractions to pay olT mcst of the outstanding obligations. The Idea of closing , It was stated , would never do , for the moment It was broached , It would bring all the concessionaires and crcdltois down on the management like a pack of hungry volv.es nnd there would bo nil sorts of trouble. After listening to the sentiment of the spc-akers a motion was nado to Keep Iho exposition open until Oc- obor 31 , naming that day as Omaha Day This met with unanimous favor nnd then t wns decided to make one grand effort for he last day. With this end In view , n com mittee , consisting of the following , is to con- cr with a committee from the Commercial club ns to the best methods. Messrs. Kll- patrlck , chairman , Kmll Brandies , Home Miller , N. A. Kuhn and Tred Paffenrnth. This committee will meet at 10 o'clock this nornlng at the Commercial club rooms to alk over the proposition. It was stated In he meeting that the stores of Omaha would close on that night and that other or ganizations would interest themselves In seeing that the closing day and night would outshine in numbers and enthusiasm any hat had been witnessed at the Transmls- slsslppl Exposition of last year. During the meeting a large crowd of em ployes and other Interested parties congre gated about the building , anxiously awalt- ng word from the closed doors. The con cessionaires were especially eager to hear ho reiult of the meeting. There , was a di vision of sentiment among them , however , some being anxious to close and others swearing \engcance If an attempt were made to terminate the show. One man said he would bring suit the minute an attempt was nade to closeHe said he had been com- iclled to keep his show open by a contract , vhilo he had been losing money all summer and now he proposed to sec that the Ex- losition Kept Its side of the contract. Still mother Midway man said ho would like to et away , being perfectly satisfied with the amount of money he had already lost. The employes , to whom there are duo > ot bal ances of greater or less propoitlons , were also on the anxious seat to see what turn affairs were taking. The outcome of the conference met with 'nvor generally , however , and theconfl - lenco exprersed by the members of the board that they would bo able to ralso sufll- clent cash to liquidate the greater part of : he obligations reassured everybody and Iho prospects for the next week Immediately ; ook on a rosy hue. The surprises promised by President Miller did not materialize , they being held In store for more definite knowledge. MliNliof I'rrnrh School. The second concert in the International festival by the Ilcllstedt band called out a very flattering audience. The musical pabulum afforded was not so heavy as pre sented at the opening , but It was received with much favor. Selections from the French school of composers were presented with brightness nnd spontaneity befitting the style of composition , the predominating characteristics of which appeal to the emo tions rather than to the Intellect. The two big numbers were Saint Saens' "Marche Heroique , " a composition presentIng - Ing almost Insurmountable difficulties for a band and the overture to "Phedrc" by Mas senet. ' 'The Toreador" song from "Car men" was n bit of popular music Inteipol- ated which met with a hearty welcome , The program was lengthened by encores de manded after every number , again repeatIng - Ing the warm greeting of the first night when the program was more than doubled , f > omo pieces demanding and receiving two selections to quiet the applause. This evenIng - Ing Mr. Bellstedt will exemplify the work of GDI man composers. Toilnj-N Mimlc'iil Menu. 2 p m. Auditorium. Mnreh Slurs nnd Stripes Forever Sousa Intermezzo nnd Fnrnndole lilzet ( Prom Sulto I/Aik'sslonnoJ Hoslla Porto Itlcnn Dance . MIsRuU Overture Martha . . Flotow Mlscrero , fioin "II Trovntoro" Verdi Musis. Kopp and Iluster SHecttfin Runaway Girl MonKton Funeral March C'hopln I'Vlleu CanzoniHtu . . .Lungfiy i | > in Mui Grand AInreh , from "Tho Queen of Slit-ba" . . . . . . Ooldnmrk Overture The Fugitive . . . . Kr ! nchm < > r Hullut M lisle Kosnmundu . . Schubert Selection ; ) of "Songs Without Words Serenade ( " 01 net Solo . . . Schubert Herman Hcllstedt. ( a ) Trnumerel . Schumann ( b ) Czardas . Grossmnnil Scenes from "Lohengrin" . Wagner Invitation a l.i Vnlso . . . Weber Colored MUM I'liu-cil llndi-r Arrrxt. A IIOM | > that sounded a great deal llku a man trjlng to kill n lot of rntH In a unall room attracted the- attention of an odlcer ne.ii Twelfth gtreot nnd C'npltol nvenuo Tuesday night and nn Investigation resulted In the arrcbt of William Taj lor , a colored man , who waH lodged In Jull on the charge of assault upon the prrson of Nettle We IN Thti womiin said he had struck hci i-over.U tlmo and when the cilllcor arrived she V\UH locked In her loom and the man was poundIng - Ing on the door ouuldp making tlire.ilH nnd at e-very pound the woman let out a shrill scrceeh Victory for C'liiitliiini Children , KEDWOOD PITY Cnl , Opt 17Thp sen- f > f\tlonal suit brought by Hubert find Maria Chatham In the Sun Matco lountj sup ilor court to secure nn acknowledgment of tin Ir claim to lie considered ihc > ( hlldrui of Hi. I.itn nan'InllKt. ' Robert .Mil's ' nnijpil to day with a vlitory In their favor Th y ttro now entitled to share In the division of a } 300,000 estate. Bean tko Bigaituro of WARNER'S SAFE CURE is the only remedy of the present day , which sufferers from kidney trouble , men , women or child- dren , can take with positive V certainty that they will be re lieved and cured , You Always ( > get your money's worth here. Oak Hed Hoom Suit , made of select oik , nlcelj finished nnd richly ornamented with carving , Ins large bevel mirror , full slc and well made , the man ufacturer's prlco Is more than we ask jou for thin oult while they last , unlj - , Odd dresser , nicely finished and carved , has pattern mirror 750 shaped top , a refined design , this week / only Hed Lounge , nicely upholstered , baa high bick , made of oak , ncnt carvings nnd finish , a regular $10.00 value , this week pilco only Couch , made up with good springs and upholstcied In good velours , red , green or brown Ilgured cpeclal nt our prlco 573 only Davenport Sofas , never have jou had the opportunity to purchase ono ot those rich elegant pieces ot house furnishings nt bo low a pi Ice for woik with character. Our Dav enport at Jl" 50 IH a v.onder for the money and tbo mvltiK to jou Is ex -4 p9 actly ? 10 full sl/o , nicely ornamented and hand polished finme , I jf best v clour upholstering seat and b.ick , at only Lnige full size fi-ploco Parlor Suit , made of oak or birch , mahogany finish , upholstered In good damask , frame richly carved and fin ished , extra value at our price which is far under logular , only Moiilb Chalis , new stook nt moving prices , full size QQ Morris Cl.ilrs , covered In corduroy only Your opportunity now to purchase Dining Hoom Furniture nt the old prices , not withstanding the fact that all manufacturers have greatly advanced their prices , our buying before this Inciease In price enables us to "how jou geode at manufacturer's prices. It's > our opportunity NOW. Our assortment the largest and best selected , wo show a Dining Table made of select nuartcr-sawcd oak , polished golden finish , heavy C-lnch legs , grooved rim , nt the present cost this table would sell at $17 00 our prlco NOW while they last Sideboards , the best $1800 value in sldoboaids jou arc likely to find - | < DQO anjwhere , nicely polished , golden oak large mirror , rich orntiraenta- Av5 lions a sideboard with character. It's jours for only Orchard & Wilholin Carpet Co , , 14(4-1416-1418 ( Douglas St. Mawhitmey & Holliday Jewelers and Art Stationers Showing new novelties every day in plain and fancy jewelry Our aim is to be able to show you some thing new every time you come to our store and we want you to come in every time you are down by our corner 15th and Douglas Streets. Successors to C. S. Raymond Company. GREAT Slaughtering Sale -of- Mackintoshes and Rubber Goods GOING OUT OF RUBBER BUSINESS FORMER PRICE. NOW. JIcii'N llox Covert Cloth Qn n Mni'KliKoNli O.UU $2.25 Mrn'N lloxIIWool Tail , * rr\ $3.75 l.iiilli'H'All-Wool CiiHliiiicre Qr nn niiii-KiiiinHii 5)0. ) UU $2.25 I.iullpH' All-Wool Sf-rne c-fi nri .MuukliitoNh WO. UU $4.00 MlkKCM' MlicUllitonll QQ 'Jiw. f,0 $1.50 MlhHt'V .MaeUlii < o Ii 83.50 $2.25 Omaha Tent and Rubber Company 1311 Farnam Street. BUFFET LIBRARY CARS Best Dining Car Service. I hlcbrilcVl Pnx'liU IHamoud llrcud. Uruiiiil tut ' * > i hu < ri tuaht111 * ff mufllrtli I IU Itfll OJ U UKU'UoV Mi fl .111 b' ' rl' " > TuteV naalhir ' " " > * M u lljimnJ imiioi in * ' i > ( la ft * D | r r r rtl uri lft "Itcllif fir l.xlln. " "lilt Mull l".OOliT itimonuli ' 'I'll nIM l'\ . BUY THE GENUINE m ? OF ROS MANUFACTUIIISD BT CALII'OHNIA FIG SYKUP CO. KQ'l'LZ THIS .NAME. FREE TO ALL RUfterinc from nervoug debility , varl- cocele , seminal weakness , Icwt man- mood , cmlB iona and unnatural din * chawes caused by rrori of younger doiy. which , If not r lleved 'py mwll- cal treatment , li dtplorafele on rain a and bodi' . DO NOT MAHIIY wh n aufferlnif , n * this leads to lo * > of memory , loua of iplrlts , bashful ne * In Nuclety , pains In email of back , fright ful dreamt , dark rlnti around the f yea , plmpl'i or breaking out on foe * or body fiend for our gyrnpiom blank. We can euro you , and especially do w ( ealreold and tried catt.i . , ai we charge nothing for uilvloe and fflve you a writ ten Kunrantnr to euro the worst cane on record Not only are the weak or * gans rc-niorml , but all lonuen , drain * jnd dlAcVurgei gtonprd Bend zc stamp and qutition blank to Dept , B , IIIXIOU I'OISON. PJrst , second or tertiary alag , WE NBVriK PAIL. No deter.llon from bui-ineus Write ue for particulars. Derpt B , llnlin'n rkurinony , Oinnlin , Neb , 1HIK nntl Knriiiiui Stu , CHARGES LOW. iVlcCSRKW , SPEIALIST , Tm'uU Forms ef DISEASES AND DISORDERS OF IV3EN ONLY. 22 Yun rxparlencc. u Nun In Omahi , . n.rriuiciTT J JltllUXI , 'Jrratnuiit - ar cnmliil tu.V.irliocf If , M.JviurclSyplilll , Io8iu ( Vigor audVltalltr * < ; ni"mUmXTl'FD. ChariretJow. JIOJIK TIIEA1 JU.NT. Hook , Conaullatlou and JUam. In a tin n Free. Uoun.Ba m.toO ; 7icjBp Sunday , 9 to 12. I > O. I'oxTCt OftUe , k Lur. llih aud I'arbam StcteU. OM All A.