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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, November 02, 1903, Image 8

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TITn OMATIA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1003.
PREACHES MS FAREWELL
Per. Emmanuel Berg Terminates Long
. Faatortt of Church Ho Built
SUCCEEDED BY REV. MR. GUSTAVSON
Fcnwr lritn Swedish ETaasrelleal
Mlsslaa to Da Hospital, Rclllos
RrniMI" aaa Some Mia
liltrlal Work.
Rev. Emmanuel Berg laat night laid
dowa the pastorate of the Swedish ETvan
STftllcal mission at Twrnty-third and Dav
enport, built by himself In 1881, and la
succeedrd by Rnv. Mr. Qustavson, of Butte,
Mont.. The BwediKh Mlnslnn In one of the
largest churches in the west of that de
nomination and Mr. Bert haa for two dif
ferent periods been Ita pastor, the laat one
even years.
Re. Mr. Berg- took for his farewell tet
laat night, "And wrben Jesus departed
thence two blind men followed Him, cry
ing and saying. Thou son of David, have
Inercy on us,' " Matt, lx., 21. -
The subject - of the discourse waa the
"Prayer' of Faith," and the minister made
an earnest plea to the congregation to
Work together for the upbuilding of Chris
tianity and to band themBelvee into one
strong body for the advancement of the
teachings of the Bible.
lent la IaaorcaalTe.
The sermon waa Impreaslvo and the
minister reached some Intensely eloquent
periods. Kvery word he uttered fell upon
ympathetlc and attentive ears and it was
evident that the congregation he had so
long served as pastor was deeply moved.
Thla waa more Impressively demonstrated
at the conclusion of the service, when
the members of the - church gathered
around the man who had founded and
erected thla particular house of worship.
Ttore were cordial exchanges of good fel
lowship and expressions, with emotion, of
OodHpeed.
Rer. Mr. Berg will not leave the city,
but will become connected with the Swed
ish Hospital and Home of Mercy and will
continue teaching the Bible and dslng
. evangelical and religious newspaper work
through the States of Nebraska, Wyoming
and Colorado. ' 1
Rev. Mr. Berg oame to Omaha for the
first, time In 1831, when he established the
Swedish Mission and erected the present
church. ' He afterward went to Des Moines,
where he held a pastorate for ten years,
and later to Paston, 111., where he resided
for sU ' years, returning to this city In
his present capacity In 1897. He will be
succeeded by Rev. Mr. Qustavson, who re.
signs the pastorate of the Swedish MIs
Blon In BUtte, Mont.; to take up the work
here. ' Mr. Oustavson will arrive In ' the
city about ' January 1 and during the in
tervening time the pulpit will be filled
by Rev.. Mr. Axonson, editor of the Swed
ish Press, published in this city. Mr. Ax
enson came to Omaha from New York city
and has only resided here a short time.
TALES TOLD BY TOURISTS
Loring Wife Cmltittei Hatband! Thirst
in Effort to Curo It
Wahlartoalaa Telia Oac of Hired
Girl, Broagat to Hla Mlaa Tky
tao Casals Extra
Session.
and Inspired. If this la wtiat the race haa
produced, and I am on of that raco, what
limits will there be to the possibilities of
my career where are tho bounds of myi ac
tivity to bo set T
But we cannot gnse upon these monu
mental 'figures without being Impressed
with the sadness of humanity. Look where
we may, and. perceiving their mighty alms QJHER STORIES ABOUT THE OLD TOPER
ana me results orougni njr ineir iorca inu
endeavor toward their Ideals, we observe
the Inexorable hand of time. We look
upon death aa a disaster. We cannot con
ceive of It in any other light than as a
calamity, and we are not so much impressed
when the scytho sweeps over the common
people as when It strikes down the giant
figures. Death, after all. Is a aad Incident,
but never so sad aa when It works Ms In
exorable destiny on the great and mighty.
Considering how far the great ones have
fallen short of their ideals, and noting how
much of failure and disappointment waits
for the best of us, It would seem that we
might be justified In concluding that after
all life Is not worth while.
But the I-ord Jesus failed for thirty-
three years. He died a felon's death. He
was looked upon as the vagabond of his
day, but now we recognise that those
Jhlrty-three years of failure have given
place to universal ' triumph triumph that
shall reach to eternity.
'Don't ever say your life Is a failure. Tou
do not know. Not until the whole mass of
humanity Is ranged before Ood shall we
know the ultimate success of the life we
have lived. ,
"We need the weaklings, the Imperfect
and the pnnr. We need the ones that need
us. Without them we can never be made
perfect. W all need on another if faith
and trust, charity and gratitude, love and
sympathy, pity and compassion are to be
In the world."
CHRIST AS THBBIRDEH BEARER,
Ht, C. M. Acheaoa of - Deaver
Preaches on that Theme.
Rev. C. M. Acheson of the Reformed Pres. I
byterlan church. Denver, occupied the pul
pit of the First United Presbyterian church
at Emmet and Twenty-first streets Bunday
morning. He said in part:
"This Is one of the moet beautiful para
graphs in the bible. It Is full of the heart
of the gospel: 'Come unto me all ye that of th, ministers a pull from hla bottle. The
labor and are heavy laden and I will give alvlne politely refused the proffered nip.
you rest, lane my yoae upon you ana wnlch impeiied the cow puncher to ask
earn oi me, xor i am meea ana lowiy in hlm tf ne r ,ver drank
"Speaking of cooks." said Ed Lowry of
Butte, Mont., In the Merchants hotel
lobby, "recalls sn experience that hap
pened In my old home In Indianapolis
several years ago. A neighbor of ours was
afflicted with a weakness of getting glori--ously
drunk at every possible and Inap
propriate time and his wife became dis
couraged. Ordinarily, when out of his cups
he was a model husband. Hla wife had
read somewhere that by mixing whisky
with food and giving It to the confirmed
drinker would speedily cause him to lose
his taste for liquor and would eventually
wean him from the liquor habit. So aha
bought a gallon and every meal she doc
tored his coffee, soup, etc, with whisky.
He took to It all right, but there waa no
Indication of his becoming a total ab
stainer, and this was before the day of
the Keeley cure. She was a little dis
couraged and finding no effect for the bet
ter from the first gallon of whisky, laid
in another gallon and Increased the dose
with each meal. One day when this gal
lon had become about exhausted the hus
band put his arm affectionately about his
wife snd said to her, 'Mariar, my love,
you are getting to bo a devilishly good
cook.' " ' ........
"Talking about thirst," said a Wichita
deacon of the Travelers' Church Militant,
'a case of thirst happened In Kansas some
time ago that breaks the record. There
had been soma sort of a church confer
enoe out at Sallna and the ministers were
going, home. On the same train waa a well
Jagged cow puncher from Hays City, -who
wanted to be sociable and he offered one
COLD, DULLPEACE . REIGNS fWAR TMS jgy. pLAC
Hotalac Dolaar, Not Btib Kboosjb to
Hskt a Story, oa a Bogas
Aseaaalaatloa.
"Nothing doing, nothing doing."
"I never saw such a dull Ume."
"It must be the election that's keeping
things so quiet."
These and other similar expressions were
heard In a hotel lobby yesterday, where a
group of men sat, evidently thirsting for
action. And then they went on to talk
about how painfully quiet everything la In
Omaha Just now, that Is so far as sensation
Is concerned, and their speech brought to
mind the fact that, forsooth, things are
strangely dull and uninteresting.
Why, Just think, Ifs been at least two
weeks since anybody even threatened, much
less attempted, an assassination t
' The last real good, genuine sensation was
that mysterious attempt at a midnight as
sassination of J. H. McDonald, the tailor.
Strangely enough Mr. McDonald's alleged
assailant has never repeated the attempt
or been heard of since that terrible night.
And all gyrations, even in the yellow public
prints, have ceased.
Then there was the secret plot upon the
life and property of the good king Ak-Sar-Ben,
or more prosalcly speaking, Fred
Metl of the Mets Bros. Brewing company.
The man or men who wrote mysterious let
ters about blowing the Mets brewery Into
flinders and slicing Mr. Metx up into shoe
strings If he didn't run at a breakneck
speed and deposit 2,S00 under the Eleventh;
street viaduct for them, also have gone be
hind the curtains.
Alas and alack, peace reigns. Cold, dull.
uninteresting peace.
All of which." remarked a critic, "goes
to show how little is needful to make a
sensation."
If an from North Platte to Bo AtiiiUnt to
Superintendent DeusL
OLD EMPLOYE OF UNION PACIFIC
Ernest Steasrer laeretdi Ware as As
' Blatant "aperlateadeat of Middle
aad Western District at
North riatte.
t
heart, and ' ye shall And rest unto your
souls. For my yoke Is easy and my burden
light.' It la. a passage that we loved as
children and it teaches of Infinite love and
pity. It Is the voice of Christ. This is not
meant aa physical rest nor mental rest, but I
Never tasted a drop of liquor In my
life,' replied the minister ' '
'How old are you?' was the response.
' 'Fifty-two years of age.' sir.' -
'The cow puncher looked at him In rap
turous cmasement for a moment and then
aa soul and spiritual rest. Christ comes to I remarked, 'Fifty-two years old and never
deliver us from the burden of sin. Be Jus
tified by faith and. peace with Ood. ' Every
man who' loves to establish his own right
eousness feels the burden of sin. Tou can
only get rid of the burden of sin by yield
ing to Christ. lie refers hot atone to the
burden of sin, but of sorrow, bereavement,
Illness, disappointment and hopelessness.
took a drlnkT Oreat Ood. Mister, I'd givo
a thousand dollars for your thirst.' "
"Everybody has, of course, been enrap-
tured with the divine strains of the piano.
especially when a good, healthy piano tuner
is at work on it."
Biifh B'na th rhwrvlltlnn of a HaStlnSS
Have you ever doubted the providence of ,,rlimm Bt thB 1Ier Qrand. and he coa.
UOQT carry your ouruens 10 nis duii, 10
Christ. Learn to lean upon this promise
TEIXS WHAT SALVATION MEANS
Dr. Gray Preaches to Men at Kosstu
Memorial.
The Toung Men's Christian association
afternoon meeting "for men only," In
Kountze Memorial church was addressed by
Dr. James M. Gray, who chose for his topio
the question, "What Is Salvation?" Not'
withstanding the threatening weather the
church was well filled. Secretary Willis
opened tho meeting and Dr. Laird, with his
cornet, played "Christ Is Arisen." ,
Dr. Gray divided the subject as follows:
In the first place Christ died aa a subatl
tute for us in our sins; secondly, Christ
Clod thus, that wo might bo dead to Sin
forsvsr and that w might bo allvo to sal
vation; thirdly, the necessity for hi death
was that 'we were Ss sheep aMng astray,"
and finally the result of his death was
given in the text, "tut are now returned
unto tha Shepherd and Bishop of your
aoula," ' '
In the first case tho speaker explained
that Christ stands for our sins as a sub
stitute and If any of us accept him aa such
we are free of all sin, aa sin died with
Christ and that if wo only accept Him now
wo receive at the cost of Ills suffering
pardon from all sin. '
"People say we need no savior," Bald Dr.
Gray," in dealing with' the necessity, "that
by the process of evolution we return to
God. But the world -was left to Itself for
4,0(10 years from the first Adara to the sec
ond, to see if It would return to God,
Whence It started, but when Christ came It
was morally at Its worst. I will say to
every man If he does not aocept Christ as
a personal Savior now, ho will be further
astray tomorrow. ,
The reason that Christ shed His blood
and became a substitute for our sins was
that this might in the end become 'the
praise of the glory of God s grace. All
We havo to do In to accept Christ aa sal
vation and throw ourselves on Him as a
substitute for our sins. Wo should do this
now, today, ha strayed sheep and I assure
you, you will bo returned to the Shepherd
and Bishop of your souls."
of Christ aa a child leans upon its mother.
Let your requests be made known unto the
Lord. Though the hair grows gray and
thy rlaht hand lose Its cunning, God is
tinued:
Some folks out our way had a piano that
waa badly in need of tuning, and they hired
a piano mechanic to do the Job for them.
The folks had a girl employed there named
Mary, as maid of all kinds of work, and
everlasting in His strength and comfort. about th) tlm- ther w. n epl(lemlo
Look at the suffering of Christ, through of muBlc n the town of the operatlo order
rlim wo are an cureu. iiie wnu nm miu
upon Him all our iniquities. He takes our
burden upon Him. He Is the burden bearer.
and everybody caught It. ' Well, tha day
that the piano tuner struck tho house re
ferred to Mary disappeared td all-Intents
He Is the comforter, the V"" " u' ,nd- purposes. The dinner dishes Vers left
Dereavemeni tnu uiiich. a no. uu ..mu
tation to the mercy of ChrtaL If your Bin
unwashed and beds left unmade and the
lorlw a tlisk tSrvitaaa aruMit si n ItrMiff rr tvifl
or sorrow Is big enough to worry you It Is huntng fop Mary rlnally ,h- observe(i
Dig enougn ior nn s mtrc,. ""' her standing behind a nortler leadinjr into
peace we must yield everything to the Sav- . . .
lor. , Hla yoke Is not meant as a burden, work on tfc M tox. Mary wore a
but the means by which to draw the bur- )ook of d,vme tRpture ,n(j .her stress said
den; it means that He is your partner In - ..,,-. .why. Mary. what .
thO yoke, WO at one enu aim nun i ,.,. T k.... t..,nMn. k.
other. Ho walks along with us, bearing the h0UM (rvrr fur you . ,h; mlBaug. repiied
pTeatesi pan oi me uurur... ,v - ,w. Mry .j, BUnd,nf. re a.iitenlng to
pt iovo. H nei --- th,t MVsmiy .muslo.' "
panlon and brother. . Tho" sinner cannot
carry bis burden . alone, it wouia crusa
him."
FIDELITY AND PERSEVERANCE.
Theme of Dlseoorso y Father Robert
of St. Loala
A large audience greeted Father Robert
ff . . i I. .' '
"The coming special session of congress,'
said a former Washlngtonlan, "recalls a
droll thing" that happened there a few years
ago that had a little to do with domestic
economy and hypnotism, Vth of which
were great fads In the national capitol at
that time. The wife of ono of the chiefs of
one of the treasury departments had ar
VALl'tt OF RIGHT KIND OF LIVING.
Rev.' E. Toaahlo Smith Frenches sua
ISIoqaent Sermon.
Rev. E. Comble Smith delivered an elo
quent sermon at tho First Methodist church
yesterday morning. His word pictures were
models of exquisite English snd his delivery
dramatic. The theme of his sermon was
"The Necessity for Each and for All."
Partly he said:
"We say to th- young men and women of
our . congregation. If ou would be correct
Students of history. If you would have a
right conception of the greatness of races
snd nation, bask in the rays of the beacon
lights 'uf history. Warm yourselves amid
the glow and splendor of their recollections
and you will rrallxo, and totich the high
tldo of the symmetry of rations in these
monumental men. You will be stimulated
ESS
CI
jrsr-
e
No matter how the
wind blows, nor what
the thermometer may
register, this Underwear
is a warm, comforting
bosom friend. Try it
BookWt IcIIIds all aw It
and vhe gartucum may to had
Jit Leading Dealsrs Everywhere
' The Delmel Unen-Mesh Co. .
I (OrttcuGl "Lusu-kSkh").
J 40 Dreesway, New erfc.
of St. Louis laai nigni m wi ou wo.. ran(fe(j for a BOcla, function In which she In
church at a meeting wnicn n8 uu'"ru tended to serve elaborate refreshments,
and which waa presided over by Father Rh trr. hnllMl,n., hn,
Scannell, bishop of this diocese. The open- but th work ,hat he hju, undertake
..4 . .nnaliito1 T 1 ha Tin Tifa I IlfnsB I .... . -
na- "trr. wi.- - . . ratner taxed ner own ability as weii aa
diction, following which Father Robert tmU of her Bmg,e domeatlc tn Tna
preached from St Paul s epistle to the My of th(, houM WR, ft devote, of hyp.
Philipplans. The text centered about the not,8m nd M her cook w a ry
thema that we "igni not wnn diuou nuu -,lh)eer the l.riv nf th. hM A.Mt
Flesh, but against the Prince of the Power hypnot)M the cook and thu. doubIe
of Darkness." Tho main thought embodied worVout of her durlng. the vent
in Fatner rawn s sermon wmw " I The attempt waa a brilliant success and the
perseverance. , I poor girl while under tho hypnotic soell
JIO said ine noiy ikjuh "-I wnrfc.H lllr , T-v,.
JuncUons to faithfulness and fidelity and wa, a grand success and was pronounced
inai upon ""."" by har ruPf( a, tne cheM-aouvro of the
quaiinea jo accept a p.ace o joy , i.,e ,ea,on. Att tn, a(ralp h k
hereafter. Fidelity snd trustfulness were
was taken out from under her -hypnotic
man of
the house met her aa she was going out snd
asked what was the matter. 'Oh, nothing
much,' said she, "but I had a "haunt"' here
yesterday evening and laef night, and It's
not meself that would stay another mlnlt
In yees old haunted houss."' i
Right on th8not
Where rheumatism pains, rub Bucklen's
Arnica Salve, tho great healer. 'Twill work
wonders. Stops pain or no pay. Sc. For
salo by Kuhn & Co.
enjoinea nw,., i i. ..... i - spell and coming to herself wss completely
ire wnicn,is repulo. .n ...... i exhausted. . Tho next morning early she
nflrlfMl htf-vrln ll.fi lft kA t. m.-. I U .
siniui ana ins noiy. nu po.uieu uui niuiiy
things which went to show that the life
of the holy person Is not only full of con
tentment and Is not only relieved of much
of the strewn and turmoils of this life, but
that a blessed hereafter is also assured
them.
Faithfulness to what one knows to be
right, it was held, worked out for Its pos
sessor, the best there Is in life, and that
not only were such persons mors con
tended than others, but they were a bless
ing to all about them and qualified to put
forth a hand and help those who needed
their assistance. Then In the hours of
sorrow and tribulation. If one knows he
haa been faithful to what he knows Is
best, he ran have no fears; the future can
hold nothing before him that can make
him afraid, and if he pasaea away he can
nave 1110 assurance mat no nas lived UD
to what he knows is right and that he has
therefore the best that mortal is capable
of doing. Father Robert urged his hearers
to live tha noblest. lives of which they are
capable.
During the sermon Father Robert had!
the undivided attention of his audltnra
Following the sermon the blessed sacra
ment was administered.
Announcements of tha Theaters.
Tho thirty show girls engaged to wear
the royally rich gowns which Ward & Yokes
have given to their new vehicle, "A Pair
of Pinks," are promised to be an excep
tionally attractive feature of the new frolic.
Not one of the girls has yet passed from
that period of maidenly bliss known as
their "teens." Ward St Yokes appear at
the Krug Thursday and Friday nights
and seats are now on sale at tho regular
house prices.
On tomorrow evening Henry Miller snd
Margaret Anglln, one of tho strongest
star combinations now traveling, will ap
pear at the Boyd In "D'Arcy of the Guard,
. 1, mt r k w - I ruinnuuc urni ui i ii b revolutionary
I tlmM T f Inf rrwlura fk ntimhw rt rhurmtd..
1 no JUCiaDe Methodist Church Will U naH mnr nr !. familiar V.. hl.inn.
uraioiea ounoay morning, November 15. and Is said to be historically correct, both
The dedicatory address will be delivered by I In tiroes and manners, In costuming and
i3inop aicaoe, after whom the church ttaae setttna. The story has to do with tha
was named. Bishop McCabe Is one of the love of a young patriot girl for an officer
u.o-1 prominent ngures in the ecclesiastical In the British army and for her country.
world of today. Hla sermons and his ad
m Ubby Prison." together
wiin pis songs. Have been heard by thou
anus oi peopio in all quarters of the
SIUDO.
A Hart Never Harts.
After Porter's Antiseptic Healing Oil Is a'p.
slled. Relieves pais Instantly and heals at
the same tiros. For man or beast. Price, So.
HEAUL1N
A New Town alto In Bremer Coanty,
Iowa.
Opening sale of lots will take place No
vember 10. Oa that date special trains
will be run from Dubuque, Marshalltowu.
Fort Dodge and Mclntlre. la., and Inter
mediate slatlona For particulars address
E. B. Mh111. manager Townalto depart
ment. Chicago Great Western railway, Fort
Dooga, la.
In the action of the play aha la compelled
to shoot him in order to get warning to
General Washington of a planned attack
on his army. Mr. Miller and Miaa Anglln
have been very well received all through
tho west during their tour. Their engage
ment hers is but for one night.
R. V. COLE. w. if. MCKAY.
Cols-McKay company, undertakers and
smbaimers. Ulf Capitol ava. Tel. 464,
Horse covers wtaoe to nt your horse.
Omaha Tent and Awning Co.. Uth an
Harasy stroots.
DIED.
MORRISON Harry, son of Mrs. Mary
Jtelnhols, died Sunday, November L 14
after a short Illness, at the age of
vears and six months.
Funeral Veaue.iay, November 4. 10 a. m
from reeidenre. Ult Pine street. Intern)!.
In Prospect till) ccinctery. Friends InvKed.
CELEBRATES AND IS ROBBED
How n St. Joseph Man Spent His Time
While Waiting; for His
Wife.
J. F. Sheehan of Bt. Joseph,. Mo., came
to this city a few days ago to meet his
wife, who has been visiting friends In the
west For some reason Mrs. Sheehan did
not appear at the appointed time and her
husband has been spending the days of
waiting In revelry.. Saturday evening he
visited the Midway saloon on Twelfth
street, where he met a number of colored
men. Sheehan, who Is white, bought sev
eral rounds of drinks, and later In the
evening was arrested , on the charge of
drunkenness. When he recovered his nor
mal condition In the city Jail Bunday morn
ing he Informed .Acting Captain Dempsey
that ho had been robbed of $37 during the
time he spent In the Midway. He gave a
good description, of a colored man who
ho said got the money. The man was ar
rested, but It developed later that he was
the wrong individual and Detectives Dona
hue and Heitfelt . then arrested George
Wintersmlth, 417 North Thirteenth street,
and Charles Turner, 1184 Capitol avenue.
When Wintersmlth waa questioned at the
station he admitted- that ho had taken $13
from the hand of Sheehan while he waa
flashing tha money In the saloon and had
given half the amount to Turner.
Sheehan and wife Intended going to Kan
sas City aa soon; as Mrs. Sheehan arrived
In the city, butthe trip will now have to
bo postponed unless the man can secure
a bondsman, as he Is held at police head
quarters as oomplalning witness.
Charles Ware, assistant superintendent
of tho Nebraaka division of the Union Pa
cific, with headquarters at North Platte,
has been transferred to Omaha, succeeding
Henry C. Ferris, who, October 15. upon tho
resignation of R. W. Baxter as superinten
dent, went to Denver to take the place of
superintendent of the Colorado division,
left, by W. A. Deuel, who succeeded Mr.
Baxter.
Tho circular announces that Mr. Wars
as been appointed assistant superlnten
ent of the eastern district, Includ
ing the branches south of Valley and north
of Columbus. Mr. Ware, for a long time
prior to taking a position with the Union
Pacific, was an operator and train dis
patcher for the Northwestern at Belle
lain, la. Ie left this position however to
accept one with tho Union Pacific and In
18-J7 was promoted to be cb dispatcher.
being located in Omaha.
Tho following year, 1898, Krf. Ware left
the employ of the Union Pacific for a short
time and went to a small town In Iowa to
engage In the Insurance business. He re
mained there two years, finally coming
back to this city tn the capacity of chief
dispatcher, the position he had left prior
to going to Iowa. In the fall of 1900 he was
appointed to be assistant division super
intendent at Omaha, but was soon sent to
North Platte, where he has since been In
charge of the operating department for
the company.
Ernest Stent er succeeds Mr. Ware as
assistant superintendent of the middle and
western districts and the ' branches north
of Grand Island and Kearney. Mr. Stenger
has been in, tho employ of the company
for a long period,. always being connected
With the engineering department. Prior
to his appointment as assistant superin
tendent he was engineer In charge of tha
construction of bridges for the Union Pa
cific. Ho will be located at North Platte.
taking tip thO work left by Mr. Ware.
ONE-HALF OF MONTH CLEAR
October Goes Oat with No Shining
Record, Thoagh It Might Hnvo
Been Worse. r ,
The meteorological report for the month
of October . given . out , by tho local fore
caster, I A. Welsh, shows that fifteen
days, or only one-half of tho month, was
clear ' weather. There wars nine partly
cloudy -and seven, cloudy days, and rain
was reported on nlne days. Tho highest
temperature was ff degrees, which was on
the 19th, and the lowest was M degrees
reported on tho 37th. Tho mean tempera
ture for the month was 66 degrees. Just I
degrees lower than that of the previous
year. The mean temperature for the past
thirty-three years was 64 degrees and the
mean precipitation was 151. The wind was
to the south during the entire month snd
attained a total velocity of 6,603 miles. The
maximum velocity for five minutes was
thirty-four miles per hour, and there waa
only one wind - from the northwest, that
coming on the 7th. No killing frosts were
reported, but light frosts occurred on the
18(h and heavy frpsts on the 16th, 2Cth and
ZJth. . The mean of the atmospheric pres
sure was iO.08, tho highest being 30.63, oc
purring on the 26th, and the lowest being
29.26, .on tho 6th." The highest mean torn
perature was 71 degrees on tho I3d and
the lowest mean, temperature was 44 on
tho 7th. ...
Begins at Bed Rook.
Health, strength and vigor depend on di
gestion. Dr. King's New Life Pills make
It perfect or no pay. Only 26c For sals
by Kuhn & Co, -
Barajlars soon C'anaht.
Saturday nlaht the hardware store of
Peterson Ic NTrhoison, Twenty-fourth and
N streets. South Omaha, was broken into
snd ten dozen pocket knives and a quan
tity of revolvers were taken. "1 be police
in this city were- notified yesterday morn
ing of the burglary and Detective Madtwn
and Special OmcW Pattullo were assigned
to the case. iurlng tne afternoon they ar.
reeled Harry Johnson, alius William How
ard, who alves his address hi Cedar Raulda
la. in stolen property waa recovered in
a local pawn snop ano it was inrougn tne
location or tne goods inai junnson was ar
rested. The police feel certain they haye
the man who did the work and he will be
held.
For Betas; Disorderly.
Henry Albright, who lives at Second and
Pacific streets, did not like to have the
ticket buyers line ud In front of the win
dow at Kruii theater last right. He per
sisted In breaking inrougn th line to the
great annoyance of tlie patrons of the
an officer. Albright was arres ed and taken
to the station charged wlln disorderly con
duct.
PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS.
Former Senator W. V. Allen of Madison
was in the city yesterday.
E. L. iJann of Parkman. Wyo.. W. D.
Collnna of Hasln. V yo.. and A. H. Mon
teith of Buffalo. Wyo., are at the Pax ton.
I. S. Cutter of IJnooln. A. C. Ewer. Wll
liam Deans. A. B. Currle of Denver. Mr.
and Mrs. W. J. K easier of Salt Lake and
W. C. Francis of Cheyenne are at the
tier urand.
Major Adrian 8. Polhemus of the United
Slates Army Medical department arrived
In the city yexterday to begin his duties
as surgeon at Fort Crook. He haa but re
cently returned from Manila, P. 1.
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Drummond of Rock
SDrtnas. Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Wells &it
Iauahter of Oakland, Ed D. Bradley of
London, Ont. , John eteen of Wahoo snd
A. It. r rye or Denver are at the Millard.
H. W. Conrad of Edgemont. John Hek
klmer of Terravale, S. I. : George H
Koon of Hastlnss. Mr. and Mrs. L. A.
Busby, Miss Bessie DhvIs and Miss Bess
bowman of Muueriy, Mo., are at the Mur
ray.
H. D. Schoenlc of Iat Cabin. J. P. Gil
llan of Peru, T. H. Vingard. F. I Conr.il
or snooeriy, W. T. Neat or ISehraska City
John Hunter of Gillette, W. M. Davison
of Ainaworth, G. b Palmer of Broken
rlow, is. H. Hewitt of Gordon, John F.
Piper of Lyon, E. B. Atkinson of Parker,
Wyo., J. E. Baker of Sterling, Colo.: S.
Greenblatt of Denver and Asa Lucas of
Kearney are at the Merchants.
tbooo wao dm "uarianos- sra tne best I
friends of "Garlands" Blenos and Rangoa A
. Boy Cured of Croup In Fifteen
Hlnates.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy cured bur
little 4-year-old boy of croup In fifteen
minutes. My wife and I have used this
remedy In our. family for. the -past five
years, having tried many other kinds pre
vious to that time, and can say that wo
consider It far superior to any other. , Wf
are never without it In our home. Frank
Hellyer, Ipava, 111.
HYMENEAL
Panarhorn-Tnylor.
TABLE ROCK, Neb.. Nov. 1. (Special.)
Mr. EYerette Pangborn of Ravenna, Neb!,
was married at the residence of Mrs. Sarah
Kerns, who is the bride's grandmother, to
Miss Hattlo H. Taylor of Table Rook, Rev.
P. P. Evans of Arapahoe performing the
ceremony. Both the young people wero
born and reared in this vicinity.
ir
llll
1IIU nKLIAHLH SIOHIw
B -Smv
uondervul
oupon Sale
Coupons with every purchase. The 'most liberal nnd valua
ble tickets ever given absolutely free wifh every purchase.
To still further prove that these coupons are absolutely free,
note the prices quoted for the following sales. No other house
east or west can or will offer such values.
fin
OT1
111
THUS HKI.IAHLB SIOIIIC.
THE RKI.IABLK STORK.
- f
st '
v.!
------vy -, fx'--
HrtSAffr 1 l,
V Mint I V
g HandTiilorcd
topjrlfkl MM t MvtMU.M a bit
Wesre Exclusive Agents fcr
the Hart Schaffner & Mirx
Hand Tailored Clothing.
Tho Belt
Overcoat
Quite the most distinguished
lookiug of the many good over
coats we" are thowlug is this
Hart Schaffner & Marx 'Belt
Overcoat." The belt is in the
back only doesn't go all the
way 'round.
. The coat, however, is an "all
round," stylish garment, has
all the characteristics of the '
Hart Schaffner & Marx pro
duct style, fine tailoring, best
quality.
We carry a full line of II., S.
& M. Overcoats, at f 10, $12.50,
?15, ?18 and $22.50.' '
HAYDEW-BROS.
Just Watch Omaha
tlext Year! m
There has been MORE I.TFR. MflRP.
PUSH AND MORE DOINO IN OMAHA
IN THE PAST TWO MONTHS THAN
THB WHOLE BALANCE OF THE YEAR
and there will be mors new building dur
ing us man aunni any nve jears since
the boom.' r
Just reitlntt awnk .-,., n A mn mr Arutr
buyers finding out that It pays to" buy
rneir arug neeas rrom me r l KHT CUT
PRICE DRUO STORE IN NEBRASKA.
Ko Carter's Little Liver Pills.., lAo
26a Laxative Bromo Quinine ...loo
25c Quinacetol guaranteed cold cure....2"c
11.00 Pe-ru-na all you want ....' 8o
11.00 Pierce's Remedies CUc
$2.00 genuine Chester's Pennyroyal
Pills Kl.no
$3.60 Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe.. $2.25
RECEIPT OF
SENT POST-PAID ON
PRICE.
Kto Caetoria .,
$1.00 Iler'a Malt Whiskey.
...2Ro
...tUc
$1.00 pure Canadian Malt Whiskey 70o
A LI j TICKETS r ROM REU1STER ARE
WORTH k PER CENT.
SCHAEFER'S
CUT PRICE
DKVa STW.M
K. T. YATES, Proprietor. .
Twa Passe-T aad TOT.
!. aa Cateaga Streets, oaaafca,
Perfield's
Bee Bids , Room 7.
Websr. Starr dtdsrk.
' Cut Prlco
Piano Co.
Teiephoae 701
Laswlg Schlier.
(LsiOVf li.SL'atO
HOIHESEEKERS'EXGUiisiONS
Tuesdays.
October 20t& , U 10110
November ii and 17th luUu
VIA THE
AND..
IRON
MOUNTAIN
ROUTE.
To Certain Points in the
WEST AliD SOUTHWEST
ONE FARE for the round trip
Final Limit lof Ticket., 21 Days.
Stopovers will be allowed within transit limit of 15'
days going after reaching first homeseekers point en-route.
route. - -
FOR FURTIIER INFORMATION or land pamphlets,
folders, maps, etc., address any agent of the company, or
T. F. GODFREY t Psisonier and Ticket Aleut, TOfl HUaHB5, Travel-
. lai Passenter Acent, OIAHA, NEB.
H. C. T0WN5END, Qcneral Passenter aad Ticket Afent, St LouU, flo.
tease
55)
saisuay
..,'...,
Announces the Opening of the
m Short Line to St. Paul and Minneapolis
Two Superbly Equipped Trains 'daily, making faist time. The
Electric Lighted Limited leaves Omaha at 7:55 P. M., Council
Bluffs at 80 P. M. Arrives St. Paul' at 6:55 A. M., Minneapolis
70 A. M.
The Pay Express leaves Omaha at 7:35 A. M., Council Rluffs .
at 8:00 A. M. Arrives St. Paul 7:38 P. M., Minneapolis at 8:10 , :
P. M. ,
The Fort Dodge Passenger leaves Omaha at 3:25 P. M., Coun- v
oil Bluffs at 3:50 P. M. Arrives Fort Dodge at 8:00 P. M.
All trains leave Union Depot, Omaha, and Chicago Great
Western Station, corner Main St. and Ninth Ave., Council Bluffs.
' For further information apply to
JLsaa'SjBfra U al x
IWH ara
GENERAL AGENT
313 Omaha Hat'l Dank C!d, OUAHA. 36 Pearl St., COUNCIL BLUFFS.

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