TUB OMAHA SUNDAY BKE: NOVEMBER 3, 11)12.
TOPICS FOR A DAY OF REST
OLtttheran Ohurohes Join in Celebrat
lag Reforaation in Auditorium.
POLITICS AT UNITY CHURCH
Montnent Adherent of All lint the
Prohibition Candidate to Tell
WTij- They Hare Tnken
1 Several Lutheran churches will Join tu
celebrating the beginning of the Luth
eran reformation, A union meeting wltl
be held In the Auditorium at 2:30 In the
afternoon. Rev. W. H. T. Dau, professor
of dogmatlo theology In Concordia sem
inary, 8t. Louis, and editor of the Theo
logical Quarterly, will deliver the prin
cipal address, speaking In Knslish. Ilev.
Dv Wolter of Fremont, will hivo .-har.e
bf the German part of the service. A
chorus choir will sing In English and
German. Rev. EX T. Otto, pastor of the
8t Paul's German Lutheran church, will
On October 31, 295 yoars ago. Or. Mar
tin Luther In ninety-five theses, posted
on Jhe church door at Wittenberg. Sax
ony, made his first public plea for what
he declared to' be the two essentials of
the Christian faith; the solo authority of
cripture in all matters of Christian be
lief and conduct and salvation by grace
alone. The Sunday nearoat October 31
li celebrated as the anniversary by Lu
therans each year.
President Frederick M. Smith of the
Reorganized church of Jews Christ of
Latter Day Saints, son and associate of
President Joseph Smith and grandion of
the martyr, will visit Omaha Sunday,
November 10, and wilt sroal: In the
Omaha Reorganized Church of .lesus
Christ of Latter Day Saints, Twenty
fourth and Ohio streets. This Is not the
Mormon church, with which It often Is
A symposium of tho impending cloctlon
will bo the feature of a meeting of Unity
fellowship of tho First Unitarian church,
Seventeenth and Cass streets, tomorrow
night at 7:80. W. F. Baxter will preside
and remarks will be made an follows:
"Why I am for Tatt" by F. M. Currle:
"Why I am for Roosevelt," by Byron O.
Burbank; "Why I am for Wilson," by
J. W. Woodrough; "Why I am for Debs,"
by Dr. -Harold Glfford.
The regular morning service at this
church will be held at 10:30.
Sunday will be "home mission day" at
the Third Piesbyterian church. Twentieth
and Leavenworth streets. Rev. A. B.
Marshall, president of the Omaha Theo
logical seminar', will preach a mission
ary sermon at the morning strvtce, his
theme being. "Give Yi Thsm to Bat"
Fred A. Dlckason will sing.
The choir of the First Congregational
ohuroh 'will give Its first musical service
of the season on Sunday evening, Novem
ber 3, under the direction of Dr.' Fred
eric C. Freemantel. The soloists will In
clude Mrs. J. S. Horton, Miss Dorrett
Arndt, Mlsa Laura Peterson, Miss Laura
Kuhlman, Mr. J. B. Horton, Mr. Glen
Fratt Mrs. Paul Rlgdon and Dr. Freo
roantel, with Miss Nanoy Cunningham at
the organ. Tho servtoe begins promptly
at 7:C p. m.
Rev. Milton B. Williams will deliver a
aeries of sermons at the First Methodist
church, as follows:
Sunday morning topics,: November 3.
"Christ, Our Master;" November 10, "A
Hnl'lns Dlfclple;" November 17, "Fishers
Sunday evening topics: November 3,
"The Con-Mtlon of Dl clrl 8''p;" Novem
ber 10, "The Obligations of Dlsc'poihlp:"
November 17, "The Roward of DIsclplo
Bhlp." The First German Presbyterian church.
Twentieth and Spruce streets, will ob.
serve the anniversary of the Lutheran
reformation with a special service tomor
row morning at 10:30. Rev. John F. "Muel
ler of ICamrar, In., wilt preach. Though
the Presbyterian ohuroh holds John Cal
vin as Its originator, the German Pres
byterians always honor the beginning of
Martin Luther's reformation.
The Presbytery of Omaha will meet
Thursday, November 7, at S o'clock, In
the First Presbyterian church, Omaha.
The Lowe Avenue Presbyterian church
will hold a series of evangelistic sorvlccs
beginning Sunday evening, November 10.
under the leadership of Dr. A. B.
South Omaha H, S, Debaters
soar? on ah a
Kimball Laundry. 11-3-12.
WE GREATER IS WE
DEGREE OF ATTEN
TION PAID TO PER.
In reoont years a now
type of Laundry baa oome
With new facilities and
now Ideals its aim is to
give tho most exacting
In such a laundry you
can have either all hand
work that Is hand work
or the highest possible
standard o f machine
It has been a fact, that
there are some whose
porsonal' Ideals require
them to maintain the
highest standard and not
being able to get this
service in the past, did
therefore send their lin
ens to some other city.
The new type of laun
dry has changed these
conditions and with a
very few exceptions is
now serving this trade.
The Kimball Laundry Is
of this new and efficient
tied "WAsmvonn op
KTHWT IAUNDRY fg
PHONE DOUG. OlO.
Marshall, president of the seminary
On Sunday nt 11 a. ni. and 7:30 p. in.
Dr. Ramsay will preach his last sermons
as acting pastor of the Benson Pres
Calvary Branch, Thirty-fourth and Sew
ard Sunday, 3:30, Bible school.
First, Harney and Park Avenue
Preaching, morntnjr and evening by Dr.
John A. Karl, president Des Mnlnes col
lege; morning service, 10:30; communion
service, 11:46; Sunday school, noonj young
people's meeting, G:30 p. m.; evening serv
ice, 7:30; prayer meeting, Wednesday
evening, 7:45. ,
Immanutl, Twenty-fourth and Plntt
ney. Rev. J. S. Ebersole, Pastor Services,
10:30 and 7:30; Bible school at noon;
young people's meeting at 6:30; Lord's
supper Mn morning; evening sermon,
"Twilight, Evensong, Prophecy." Last
sermon on Joseph. Midweek meeting on
Wednesday at 8 p. m., subject, "Mis
sionary Progress In North' America."
Ce.lvnry, Twenty-rifth and Hamilton,
Rev. E. R. Curry, Pastor Services at
10:30 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.: Lord's suc-per
observed and hand of fellowship given
new members at morning service. Even
ing theme, "The Confession of a Toung
Criminal," sermon to young people pver
11 a rwl In nnrnnts. Bible school at noon.
young people's meeting at 0:30. Wednesday
at S, midweek prayer nna uraise service.
Grace, Tenth and Arbor, Rev. B. F.
Fcllman, Pastor Sunday school at 10 a.
m. ; morning sermon at il a. m., lopiu,
"God, a Consuming Fire"; young people s
meeting at 7 p. m,; evening sermon, at
7.45 o'clock, topic, "When I See the
Blood." The annual meeting will be held
on Wednesday ovonlng at 7:40 o'clock.
Reports of the year"8 work will bo given
and officers elected for tho ensuing year,
First, Twenty-Sixth and Harney. A, D.
Harmon, Pastor Sermon subject. 11 a. m.,
"Will a Man Rob God?" Sermon sub
ject, 7:30 p. m., "The Greatest Discovery."
North Side, Twenty-second and Lothrop,
H. J. Klrschstcin, . Minister Blblo school
at 0:30 a. m; regular church services at
10:45 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.; Christian En
deavnr at 6:20 n. m.: midweek meeting,
Wednesday evening, 8 o'clock.
First, St. Mary's Avenue and Twenty
Fourth Bum. ay si hool at U:4j and 11 a. m.
Sunday service at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m
Subject of lesson sermon, "Everlasting
Raj-atoen. Ames Avenue and Twenty-
fifth Sunday- school at 1; stereopticon ad
i dress on the llfo of Christ at 8 by Rev.
F W. Lonvltt. .
First. Nineteenth and Davenport, Fred
' erlck T. Rouse. Pastor Morning worship
' at 10:30, subject. "Party Strife." William
Balrd will address the business men's
class at 12 o'clock. The congregational
vested choir, led by Dx. Frederic C. Free
mantel, will give tho first monthly
musical service of tho season, beginning
Plymouth. . Twentieth and Spencer,
Frederick W. Leavitt, Minister Morning
worship at 10:30: Sunday school at noon;
young people'B meeting at C:S0. Report of
the Hastings conference at tho midweek
service, Wednesday evening at 8 o clock.
St. Matthias". Tenth and Worthlngton,
George Hhepard Bouthworth, Rector
Holy communion, 8 a, m.; Sunday school,
10; sermon and holy communion. 11.
Church of the Good Shepherd. Twentieth
and Ohio. Rev. T. J. Collar. Rector-Holy
communion, 8 a. m.; Sunday school, 9:46,
holy communion with sermon, 11; even
ing prayer with sermon. 7:30.
All Saints, Twenty-sixth nnd Dewey
Avenue, Rev. T. J, Mocltay, Pastor
Holy communion at 7:30 u. m.; morning
prayer and sermon. 11; church school
and kindergarten. 9:45 a. m.: subject of
eermon. "Saints In the Rough."
Church of St. Philip the Deacon, Twenty-first
near Paul. Rev. John Albert Wil
liams, Priest Holy communion ttt 7:30 a.
tn; mnrnlnrr nr&vrr and Sunday School
i9:30; holy eucharlst and sermon, U: even
ing prayer ana sermon at n o ciuc.
Zlon English, Magnolia hall, 2401 Ames
Avenue, Rev. O. W. Snyder. Pastor
Reformation services at 3,30 p. in., ub
itet "The R.ire of the Heathen and the
IVoloe of God:" Sunday school at 2:20.
i St. Paul's, Twenty-eighth nnd Parker,
Rev. E. T. Otto, Pastor Services at 10
o'clock. In tho afternoon at 2.30 the
I church will Join in the Reformation an-
Inlversary service at thu Auditorium; no
St. Mark's English. Twentieth and Uur
dette. Dr. I.. Groh, Pastor Services Sun
day and Friday; 11 u. m "A Good Report.
What Is YoursT Good or Great?" 7:M p.
m.. "What Is Heroic? Spiritually? Phys
ically?" Sunday sdhool at 9:46 a. m.t
Young People's Christian Endeavor. 6:
P. m.; catechlsatlon Fridays at 4 p, m.
and 7:20 n. in.
fit. MatheWs English, Nineteenth and
Castellar, Rev. G. W. Snyder. Pastor
iieiorinauon ferviutr a. "
The Saving Foundation;" Sunday school
at 10 a. m; The Ladles' Pastor's Aid so
ciety will meet Thursday afternoon at
tho rdPcnce . f Mrs N. C. Nerners, 2SU
South Twentieth street.
( Kountze Memorial, Farnam and Twenty-sixth
Avenue. Ro. Dr. Oliver D.
PalUly. Pastor - Services for the
twenty-fecond Sunuay after Trinity;
Morning worship at 11, subject. "The
Whirlpool of Temptation " Evening wor
ship at 8 o'clock, subject, "Of Still Greater
importance." tiunaay scnooi at iu a. m.j
classes Friday afternoon at 4:15 and Fri
day evenings at 7.-4S.
First, Twentieth and Davenport, Rev,
Milton B, Williams, Pastor Morning sub
ject, "Christ, Our Master; evening sub
ject. "Conditions of D.sclpleshlp."
Norwegian and Danish, Twenty-fifth
and Decatur, R. P. Petersen. Pastor
Services, 11 a. m. and 3 p. m.; Sunday
bcIioijI; 8:45 and young people's meeting,
Walnut IU11, Forty-first and Charles.
Rev. William Boyers. Pastor At 10:30 a.
m. the pastor will preach on "A Clean
Heart and a Right Spirit. ' and at 7.80 p.
m. on "Following Christ;'' Sunday school
at 12 m.; Epworth lenguu at 6:30 p. m.
Dletz Memorial, Tenth and Pierce Sun
day school, 9:30 a. m Dr. Franz, super
intendent preaching, 10;4C a. hi., "Re
ligion In Burtness;" Epworth league, 6:30
p. m.i sermon. 7;30 p. m., "Business In
Religion;" prayer meeting, Wednesday,
7:30 p. m. C. N. Dawson, minister.
First Swedith, North Nineteenth and
Burt, Gustav Erlckson, Minister 10 a. m.,
Sunday school, led by Mr. Fritz E. Sand-
wall; 11 a. m preaching service, subject,
"Manliness; 6:30 p. m., Epworth league,
service led by Mr. Oscar Miller; 7:30 p.
m lecture by the pastor on "The Prophet
McCabe, Fortieth and Farnam, W. H.
Underwood, Pastor Morning services at
11; subject, "I Was Sick and Ye Visited
Me;" Epworth league at C:30 p. m.; topla,
"A Blind Beggar" and "One That Was
Doaf;" evening service at 7:30. The adult
Blblo class meets every Sunday morning
at 10 o'clock,
Fearl Memorial, Twenty-fourth and
Larlmore, J. Franklin Haas, Pastor Au
tumn sermon at 10:30, appropriate decora
tions; Brotherhood anniversary, 7:30 p m.,
pastor's subject, "Signs of Hope In the
Church of God;" Sunday school, 12 m.;
Junior league, 3:30 p. m.; Epworth
league, 6:S0 p. m.
Gold Btreet Methodist Chapel, Thirty
ninth and Gold, R, P. Petersen, Pastor
Sunday school, 3 p. m.; preaching, 4 p. m.;
preaching service, Wednesday, 8 p. m.
Trinity, Twenty-first and Blnney,
Thomas Blthell, Pastor Sabbath school,
9:30 a. m.; morning service, 10:45; Bp
wortti league, 6:30 p. m.; evening Bervlce,
Parkvale, Thirty-first and Gold, Rev.
A. E. Lehmann, Pastor Bible school, 10
ft- m.; Christian Endeavor society moot
ing, 6:45 p. m.; evening song service with
sermon by the pastor at 7:30.
Falrview, Pratt and Fortieth Avenue,
Charles II. Fleming, Pastor Bible school
at 1:45 and afternon worship at 3; subject,
"A Wonderful Testimony,;" Thursday nt
8 p. m. the sixth lesson In Luke.
First Seventeenth and Dodge, Rev.
Edwin Hart Jeuks, Pastor Publlo wor
ship, 10:30 a. m.; evening worship, 7:30 p.
m.; Christian Endeavor meeting, 6:15 p.
m.; Sunday school, 12 m. Every one is
Invited to attend.
Third, Twentieth and Leavenworth
9:30 a. m., Sunday school; 10:45 "a. m.,
publlo worship and sermon by Rev, A.
B. Marshall; 6:30 p. m., prayer meeting of
the Christian Endeavor society: 7:30 p. in.,
evening worship and sermon by Rev. A.
Lowe Ave, Fortieth and Nicholas. Rev.
Nathaniel McGlffln. D. D Pastor Morn
ing service at 10:30; subjeot, "Thy King
dom Come;" Sunday school at noon; En
deavor at 3:30 and 7; evening service at
7:46; subject. "Lost ahd Won," prayer
meeting Wednesday evening at 8.
North, Twenty-fourth and Wirt, M. V.
Hlgbee, Pastor Public services at 10:30 a.
m. and "7:30 p. m.,; themes, "God Glorified
In Paul" and "Ye Are My Witness;" Sun
day school, 12 m.; Young People's Society
of Christian Endeavor, 0:30 p. m.; prayer
meeting Wednefday evening at 7:45.
Clifton Hill, Forty-fifth and Grant,
Thomas G, Greenlee, Pastor Public wor
ship, 10:30 a. m.. "Fellowship with Christ
In Intercession;" 7:30 p. m., "Life's Three
Cardinal Passions;" Bible sohool. 12 m.;
Christian Endeavor, 6:30 p. m.; Wednes
day, 8 p. m., meeting for prayer and fel
lowship. Castellar Street. C. C. Meek, Minister
Morning service at 10:30. text: 2 Chron..
16:9, "The eyes of the Ixird run to and
fro throughout -the whole earth to- show
Himself rtrontr In behalf of them whose
heart Is perfect toward Him." Evening
service, 7:45; Christian Endeavor, 6:45;
prayer meeting Wedneiday at 7:45.
Westminster, Twenty-ninth and Mason,
Rev. Thomas 11. McConnell. Pastor 10:30
a. m., service of worship with sermon on
"The Goal of Our Election;" Sabbath
school and Bible classes at noon; 3:30,
Westminster chapel, Sunday school; 7,
Westminster Young People's society; 8,
service of praise with sermon on "The
First German, Twentieth and Spruce,
Julius F. Bchwarz, Pastor Reformation
anniversary and German preaching serv
ice, 10:30 a. m.; English preaching, 8 p.
m., sermon by Rev, John F. Mueller,
Kamrar. Ia.; Sabbath school, 9:30 a. m.:
Young People's society, 7:80 p. m.; trustee
meeting Tuesday at 8 p. m.; congrega
tional meeting Wednetday at 8 p. m.
The Church of the Covenant, Pratt and
Twenty-seventh, Charles H. Fleming,
Pastor Morning worship at 10:45, subject,
"A Wonderful Testimony;" Bible sohool,
12 m.; Endeavor.Vf -45 p. m.; evening wor
ship at 7:K. subject. "Joy as Found In
Philippines;" bring Bibles; Wednesday at
Luther ltaguo si 7 p. ; C9nflnas.Ueft.ljt ji.ca.tkt UthlssMC In Lvx. ou
HTHE approach of the gladsome, big, busy, bustling
holiday season warns us we must hav'e room for
holiday stock. Must with us is an absolute word, mean
ing that willy-nilly room and space wit I be cleared. Hundreds of Com
forts; scores upon scores of Blankets and other articles of Bedding; big,
bulky articles which take up a world of room MUST GO. Mark the
"must go" at'so. Monday, November 4th, we start the ball rolling. The
high character of KILPATRICK merchandise makes the price-cutting genuinely noteworthy.
Fine grey Cotton Bhuikeit, 11-4 size, were $1.7;"), Mon
dny, nt $1.45
Ilenvy grey Cotton Blnnkots, 70x80 size, were $2.n0,
Monday nt f $1.95
Grey, tmi, white nnd plnidfl, lnrgo, were $3.50, Mon
day at $2.95
$6.f)0 strictly all wool plaids, made bv celebrated St.
Mary's Mills $4.90
$0.50 North Star all wool, a very well known blanket,
A Bpocinl lot of fino numbers in oxquisite Plaid
Blnnkots, sold up to $10, sale price $7.95
Heavy puro Cotton Comforters, stitobod, our usunl
$2.25 hotel special, on Monday $Jl.95
An assortment of fino Comforters which sold up to
$(5.50, n very worthy lot, will bo sold nt, on. $3t'75
$4.50 Beacon Comforters will go at $3.? 5
$2.00 Mnttress Pnds, on Mondny $1.69
Down filled, henvy sntiuo Comforts, as sold in all
first elaBs stores at $6.50, will go nt $5.00
Those notos on price-cutting aro simply indica
tors which will follow nil through tho stock. This
is a peculiarly timoly salo NIPPY NORTH WIND
TAKE SPECIAL NOTICE!
The sale at the Dress Goods section of fine Wool Serges, Mix
tures, Etc., bought from the manufacturer's direct agent, at a very
low price, continues Monday and Tuesday, November 4th and 5th;
and note furthermore, for these two days, the special $2.00 price for
making skirts continues well tailored; measures taken and skirts fit
ted by an e'xpert. We won't deliver if they fail to fit.
Thomas Kilpatrick & Co.
notice that Sunday evening; services are
a half hour earlier.
OntriU. Twitnty-fourth and Dodn.
Hugh B. Speer, Paator Morning wor
ship, 10:30; sermon by pastor, "Christ's
worK our worKj uaDDain sonooi at
noon: younff people's meetlnir. 0:50: even
ing worship, 7:80.
United Brethren, Nineteenth and Loth
rop, Rev. At. O. McLaughlin, Pastor
University sermon, 10 a. ni.; election of
delegates to the annual conference; even
ing service, 7:30; theme, "The Law of
First German Free Evangelical, Twelfth
and Dorcas Publlo worship at 10:90, sub
Ject of discourse, "Confessional Defini
tion of Holy Communnlon. Blblo study
and classes at 0 a. m.
Draco United Evangelical, Camden and
North Twenty-Seventh, Thomas M,
Evans, Pastor Service at 11 a. m., theme,
"Volunteer Service. In the evening at
7:30, evangelist Mrs. A. C. Davis will
preach. Everybody welcome.
People's, Itcv. Charles V. Savldgo,
Pastor Morning theme, "The Miraculous
Jail Delivery"; evening theme, "A Ser
mon with Pictures"; Sunday school at
noon; Young People's Society Christian
Endeavor at 7 p, m.
Reorganized Church of Jesus Christ of
Lntterday Balnts, Twenty-Fourth and
Ohio Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Monthly
saorament and devotional services, It a,
m. Zlon's Religion and Literary society,
0:30 p. m. Preaching, 8 p. m.
"Industrial or Occupational Diseases" 1
the subject before the Omaha Philoso
phical society for discussion Sunday
afternoon at S o'clock, In Barlght hall,
Nineteenth and Farnam streets. Dr. O.
B. Atzen will deliver the address, after
which tho-BUbJect will be discussed from
the floor by members and leading phy.
Y. W. C. A. .Voles.
Rev. T. J. Mackay will be the speaker
at the afternoon vesper service at !:!.
There will bo special muslo, consisting of
two duMs by Dr. Jenny On Kas and Miss
Ethel Tost, and It A, Medlar and Lee
The association chorus, under the di
rection of MUs Blanche Soronson, Is do
ing some very enjoyable and profitable
work. The lessons consist In voice exer
cises and study of tones, as well as In
the reading of muslo and chorus singing.
For a short time new members will bo
received In this class.
The Hallowe'en masquerade, held last
Monday evening, wus one of tho most
successful of the association parties. The
variety of costumes na well iu tho
"stunts," furnished a great deal of amuse
ment. Tho B. Q. C.'s hold their annual
banquet on Tuesday evening. Fifty-five
members of the club sat down to the
tables in the cafe, which was decoratod
with Hallowe'en pumpkin, autumn leaves,
Y. H. O. A. 3Vo.es.
The Toung Men's Christian association
la furnishing an Information bureau for
the State Teachers' association.
A number at young men have asked
for Instruction In gasoline engineering
and & class will probably be started In
the near future.
Fifteen men are signed for tho annual
cross country run on New Year's day.
They are practicing on Monday, Wednes
day and FHday evenings at 7:80 o'clock.
Two additional hand ball courts are to
be provided In the spaco formerly oc
cupied by the electric light company.
Alterations are being made that will fur
nish additional space for gymnasium
A clasB In advanced Spanish has Just
been organised with William J, Frost, a
former Instructor In a South American
college, as the teacher, The class meets
Tuesday and Thursday evenings at 7
Rev. C. W. McCasklll, the now pastor
of the Honscom Park Methodist church,
will speak at the Sunday afternoon meet
ing at the Coung Men's Christian asso
ciation at 4 o'clock. The meeting will' be
followed by the fellowship luncheon In
Eleotlon bulletins from a special West
ern Union wire will be shown tn tho
Young Men's Christian association lobby
Tuesday evening, beginning at 6 o'clock.
There wl!l be a Qrafanola concert from
6 to 8 o'olock and an orchestra from S
to 11:90 o'clook. The entertainment and
returns will be open to the public and
woman w MixclUy Invited.
. Down Deer With a
Well Thrown Stone
HELENA, Mont., Nov. 2,-Charged by
a wounded deer and unable to use his
rifle, which hod becomo Jammed, Clark
Griffith, manager of the Washington
American league team, saved himself
from probable serious Injury by his old
time skill as a pitcher. Seizing a stono
about the else of a base ball he sent one
of the curves that made him the Idol of
the Chicago club years ago against tho
animal's head and dropped It In Its tracks.
He then dispatched It with the butt of
Tills was the story told by several of
Griffith's friends, who returned hore yes.
terday from Griffith's ranch, bringing
with them the skin of tho deer, whloh
Griffith Is talking of having mounted.
ART EXHIBITJS NOW OPEN
First Annual Exhibition of Omaha
Art Gild in New Court House.
EXHIBIT 18 ONE OF OEEAT MERIT
Invitations Sent Ont for Ui Oprn
tnr This ICTenliiff, After Whlah
the Poblln Will lie Ad
mitted for Tvro Weeks.
The first nnual exhibition of tho
Omaha Art Gild, which has been or
ganised within tho last year, whh opened
last evening In tho large noutheast room
on tho second floor of tho Dotiglai county
court house. Invitations had been sent
out to a number of organizations an well
ao county officials to attend the opening.
The big room has beon darkened with
draperies and converted into a delightful
gallery, where the various works of art
are artlstloally hung. The paintings and
drawings are exclusively those of Omaha
artists, and for the first time demon
strates what Omaha contains In the way
In all there uro eighty-three exhibits on
the walls ranging from large portraits
down to cover designs. The most striking
feature of tho exhibition Is the Urge
number of scenes around Omaha done by
Omaha artists. They clearly show tho
beautiful spots that exist In this vicinity
that the ordinary person does not see, but
that only the artist Is able to bring out
One beautiful painting In autumn color
Is a scene along the old California trail
with the city of Omaha In the distance.
Another Is a scene In the old Mormon
cemetery. The exhibits are varied and
beautiful, and will no doubt attract wide
Last night admission to the gallery was
be free, but beginning Monday and con
tinuing until November 16 a small admis
sion fee will bo churged. The gallery will
open every afternoon and evening.
The gallery has been very attractlvoly
arranged, and for tilts' the gild Is In
debted to a number of Omaha firms and
Individuals. All the draperies were fur
nished free, an were tho lighting effects.
The county commissioners gave the fre
use of the room for the exhibition and
carpentry work wus done by friends of
GULF RATE 0NGRA1N RAISED
Commission Rules Rate Between This
City and New Orleans Too Low.
JEALOUSY AROUSED 0HI0AQC
Feared Ontnhn Would Snpplant TUnt
City m n Grain Center and
Filed Charlies Against
J Law Ilntes to South.
Feeling the competition of Omaha as a
grain market and realizing that It was In
a way to drop out an a leader, Chicago
has scored a victory over Omaha.
Chicago has succeeded In knocking out
the low rate on groin from Omaha
to gulf ports, established by the Mis
souri Pacific and Illinois Central a
couple of months ago. Chicago filed com
plaint with tho Intenrtato Commerce
commission, ullcglng that the rate of 15H
cents per 100 pounds, put in by the roads
was Inadequate for the length of the
haul and altogether too low as applied
to wheat. The Chicago contention has
beon sustained and as a result the rnto
has bean cancelled and on November 16
tho old rate of 18V4 cents per 100 pounds
will go Into effect.
During tho pelod that the l!H-ent rate
has been In effect Omn.hu has been pay
ing i to e centH more per bushel for
wheat than Minneapolis and most of
tho time 2 and 4 cents more than Chi
cago, As a result wheut from all over
Nebraska, most of southwestern Minne
sota und wostem Iowa has been oomlng
Into Omaha, passing through the elevators
nnd tlion sent on to New Orleans and
Galveston, from whenoo It has been ship
ped to Europe and const points on the
eastern shores of Uoiith America.
During October the Missouri Poclfio
handled 1,204 cars of grliln out of Omaha
to New Orleans and Galveston; the Illi
nois Central, 298, nnd the Burlington and
Itook Island each nearly us many more.
With Uio old rato In erfect the grain
will bo diverted to Chicago and will uguln
put Minneapolis on the grain market map
of tho country. The old ruta will enable
Minneapolis to competo with Omaha and
penult the dealorH there to pay us much
for wheat us those of this city.
With tho rulslng of the gulf rate' on
grain comes another ordor on elevation
charges. This order purmltn tlm Omaha
roads to continue paying elevation
charges of 'i cent par 100 pounds until
January 1, which Is considered as some
thing of a concession In favor of the
Omaha market. Tho old order provided
that elevation charges should be abol
ished November 1.
Would a local newspaper, sent free for
two months, giving advantages nnd .dis
advantages of the I'pper Burramento Val
ley, Interest you If so, address The
River Rambler, Lot Molinos, Cal Advertisement.
to Close Campaign
Miss Caroline A. Lowe of Chicago, will
he the speaker Sunday at the soclullat
meeting at the Lyric theater.
Mies Lowe was for a number of yearn
tho correspondent of the Woman's Na
tional committee of the socialist party.
Prior to that she was a teacher In the
schools of Kansas City. Her years of
publlo life have not marred the charm of
Miss Lowe's femininity, and she la oua
of tho most popular spenkers on the
Amorlcan platform. Music will be fur
nished by the socialist orchestra and the
workers of Omaha and vicinity are In
vited to attend and bring th?lr families
with them. Thero will be no charge for
udml'Blon. This meeting wl.l bcglu
promptly at 3 o'clock us the speaker
leaves at 6 o'clook: for VremQU
Old Fiddlers Show
How They Performed
in the Days Gone By
Tho old tunes, played years ago at the
quaint country dances, to which aged and
bont elders danced with gleo In the hob
nailed boots and tlght-itttlng store clotho.t,
In company with blushing young and
protty girls, were greeted last night with
olieors and applause by 300 iaks as thu
aged fiddlers reeled them off In tho club
rooms contesting for first place In tho
old fiddlers' contest
"Tho Fisher's Hornpipe," "Tho Virginia
Reel" and many other old-fashioned alra
were played by the aged contestants.
Unaware of the large audlcnoo, the Con
testants lived In tho years gone by when
thoy played thesa samo pieces at tlm
Jess McCarthy, who was Introduced na
tho first mayor of Bellovue, provod to Ixj
not only a good violinist, but also a howl
ing suooess as a comedian. Dan Butler,
olmlrman of tho social session, calling, on
MoCarthy, said tliat Jess told him beforo
the contest that a teakettle never sings
until It Is full of water and that Jess In
stated that ho was not a teakettle. Jeea
certainly did sing on his violin.
The contestants wero: K. A. Gallup,
O. R. Rathbum, IL E. Gladwin. N.
Tlscher, J. S. Sllcott, Joe Magher, Pam
Iloff, W. M. Bellfour, Jess McCarthy,
William Worthy and Homer Kirk. Tho
judges were: Prof. Henry Cox, Judge
Scars, "Dad" Weaver, Oscar Lelben, W.
T, Canada and M. N. Plynn. Georgo E.
Begerow wus chairman of the judges'
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