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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 26, 1902)
TIIlT OMAHA DA'ILY BEE: SATURDAY, AriirL 20, 1002.
MEDICS READY FOR A CALL
f)m&ha College Makei Doctor of Thirty
BANQUET FOLLOWS FORMAL EXERCISES
peer! Bheepaklas at Boyd's TkMr p
ad Paj-tlaa: Ovation fronj Fac
ulty sad Alaatal at the
Ja Omaha there were thirty-eight more
floctnrs at S o'clock yesterday afternoon
than there were at 2:45, the addition being
those thirty-six young men and two women
Who were graduated from the Omaha Med
ical college on the atage of Boyd a theater.
It was the twecty-flrst annual com
mencement of the lntitution and the last
Class upon which It will confer the degrees,
as subsequent graduates will receive theirs
from the Nebraska State university, of
which the college has recently become a
The theater was filled with friends of
he graduates when the exercises began at
p. 30. The class, all member robed and
fcanopled with the mortar board cap, occu
pied the center of the stage, while to their
left sat Dr. A. F. Jonas, dean of the
acuity; Dr. Harold Gilford, president of
khe board of trustees, and the other mem-Jtiera-of
the college faculty.
Aaatomy of the Proa-ram.
( Tie. Hubert C. Herring delivered the In
pocatlon. Dr. Glfford conferred the degrees.
Bier. Edward Hart Jenks spoke on ' "Eth
ical Demands Upon Educated Men" and
(Dr. Jonas presented the prises. The
Cheater orchestra contributed several se
lections, and a group of students In the
Codlence contributed the college yell, which
, post-mortem examination reveals to be
r complication like this:
1"V. Jenks said. In part; ' .
Dr. Jenks Prescribes.
"There Is a fraternity of feeling between
faea of different professions This is espe
cially true of doctors and preachers per
phaps because the latter so frequently fol
Jlow up the work of tho former. Yet often
be who ministers to the body is the truest
sinister to the soul. The man who can take
p. tired nerve or an aching limb and restore
d.ta perfection la aa eagerly awaited by the
(World aa the successful ones In any other
profession. But the man who looks upon
this world to find his place In It for purely
.jnercenary reasons falls to come up to the
.ethical Ideal. The ethical demand upon you
avho graduate today Is that you go into the
avorld with your profession to give, rather
ban to get to do good with your learning.
We need not forget that the laborer Is
worthy of his hire, but it is only the thug
who says: 'The world owes me a living. I'll
collect It.' The educated man should say:
'The world owes me nothing until I have
done something.' The mercenary world Is
holding up wrong Ideals today; we must
furnish the higher, purer ones. In your
profession, as much as In any, are these de.
xnanded, for you will become the close con
fident of many and are in a position to be a
Xower for good or bad."
Get Their First Cases.
Dr. Burton W. Christie was given a case
sf surgical Instruments for winning the
tilghest total marks In final examinations;
Dr. John Arthur Peters was similarly re
warded for highest standing In general sur
gery; Dr. C. W. Poynter took the Anderson
medal for highest standing In special surg
ery; Dr. Grove Ratbbun won the Gilford
ephthalmoloscope and J. H. Kerr, '04, a
pocket case of surgical instruments for pre
paring the best anatomical specimen.
AH who took the four years' course were
successful in the examinations, which con
cluded Saturday, although the term did not
nd until Wednesday. Tbelr names appear
below, the first three being residents In
The Class Dissected.
Burton W. Chrlatla. B.8.
Prlda Martha Dummar,
panl.l Allan Ut, A. M
Frank Milan barn.
1 Hob. Roy Kanncdy.
; Edward Claranra Keyaa,
Krad. William Kruaa,
Krad. Allard Lamar,
Go. Frd. Bart holomaw,
Amu Walter 1'arlli..
Wro. H. Chapman. B Sc.
Chrtat. Jan. Chrtalanaen,
B. 8c. ;
Crthur Howard Coopfr,
'llllara Thomaa ( raft,
Al WHIM Klttalmona,
EdvaM John PlarlWfKHl,
tXTts Ournvr OrltBtha,
Jnrin Ehrt Hanaen.
Frank Harbart Hanaon,
Panola Dora Hendarann.
Huts Earl Mantor.
Milan Standlah Moor.
I'harlaa Frank Moraman,
Mllloa Harlln Mrlxwill,
John Arthur Tatara.
Cbaa. W. McC'orkla Porn,
Ornva Hainan Itathbua,
I'avtd Jam. Raid,
John Dirk Raid, H Set
Iavid A. Rundatrom.
Ph. O. ;
, Mathaw Adrian Tlnlav.
1 Frank Tomholm. A. B. :
Edward Amoa Van Flaat.
IrfMila Iroy Htnntgarjr.
Hanry David llully.Hh.O.
k Fatar Bnok Jamaa,
"jVaa, Yocum Jonas. Ph.d.
Banqaet la the Evening.
At -the Millard hotel In the evening the
faculty, alumni and members of the aenlor
(Jjtlasa of the Omaha Medical college as
sembled In the regular annual banquet given
iio the alumni by the Omaha Medical col
Jlege. About 100 In all gathered around the
fables of the large dining room at 8 o'clock
nd an elaborate meun was served, while
adhere were handsome decorations of flowers
nd palms, with the colors of the college
jUnd of the t'niverslty of Nebraska, with
(hlch It has recently become affiliated.
A iitue neiore 11 o eiora ine toasts began.
. W. 8. Olbbs of this city beiig toast-
piaster. Dr. H. B. Ward, head of the bio
logical department of the t'niverslty of Ne
braska and to be dean of the new medical
department, spoke on "The University
Jdea." voicing, as it were, the sentiment
at the university regarding the coalescing
jx toe scnoois. ur. b. u. Davis or Omaha
followed, speaking from the atandpoint of
the Omaha Medical college, his theme being
The College of Medicine." "The Alumni"
S i ;S V -f t
llJ!l-!-"lr,ll"l,y0.': 'ni " i juiiiuiiLisiiiMijBaji; "jgaanatsnMnaXfJ
, was the topic of Dr. F. D. Halderman of
Crd. Neb., whose Intimacy with me tnetne
resulted from his experience as an alumnus
of the Omaha Medical college. Dr. A. Ross
Hill of the philosophical department of the
t'niverslty of Nebraska, had for a subject
"Science and Its Relation to Medicine,"
and Hugh Mantor of the present graduat
ing class of '02 wss next with a speech on
"What Next?" Dr. R. C. Moore concluded
the program with a talk on "Remin
iscences." Chancellor Andrews was not
present, as had been expected, he being out
of the state.
NEW PORTUGUESE MINISTER
Iscreads "anto-Thyrso, Removed for
Heading- Prematare Cable of Presi
dent McKlaler'e Death.
WASHINGTON, April 25. Senor Tavelra,
the Portuguese charge, bss Informed the
State department of the arrival In Wash
ington of Vlsconde de Alte, the newly ap
pointed Portuguese minister, who replaces
Ssnto-Thyrso. The new minister Is ex
pected to appear at the State department
Private correspondence makes It clear
that the former minister was a victim of
misunderstanding which cost him his post.
It was always aa official mystery as to why
he left Washington so suddenly without
a word of his purpose. It was rumored that
his disappearance was connected In some
manner with the death of the late Presi
It Is now learned that the minister was
told st the White House when the late
president was nearlng his ead thst his
death had actually occurred, a result of a
misread telegram. The minister hastened
to Inform his goverr.ir.ent by cable. Mr.
McKlnley did not die until a day or two
later and the Portuguese minister for for
eign affairs had meanwhile unwittingly
cried a premature report, for which Santo
Tbyreo paid the penalty In losing hli posi
tion. STRIKE IS SLOWLY BREAKING
Some Lines Will Resame Operation
Today and Flnnl Settle
ment Is Pending;.
6AN FRANCISCO, April 25. The board
of directors of the United Railroads con
sidered today the demands of the striking
street car employes. The matter has been
referred to the directorate In New York.
Pending word from them no decision can
It Is understood that the local members
of the board are in favor of granting most
of the demands of the car men. The
Oeary street line officials reached an agree
ment today with their men and the Carson
street line will be running tomorrow. By
the terms of agreement the men are to re
sume work under former conditions, with
the assurance that they will be given the
same treatment accorded to the men of
the United Railroads In the settlement of
the strike on that system.
SEES BIG THINGS FOR OMAHA
British Vice Consul Hall Makes Fav
orable Report of City
LONDON, April 25. Extracts from the re
port on the trade of Chicago for the year
101, made by Mr. Wyndham, the British
consul there, published here today, contain
references to trade condlton In the fourteen
states within the Chicago consulate district.
The report says:
"The commercial success of Chicago Is
partly owirg to education, which teaches
the boys independence and does not set the
professions above business as a means of
The British vice consul at Omaha, M. O.
Hall, characterizes Nebraska aa one of the
beat agricultural and stock raising states In
the union and predicta a continuance of the
grout h and commercial importance of
EFFECT OF BOYS' MISCHIEF
Mai Is Killed In Attempting to Re
move Eleetrle Wire
from a, Tree.
KANSAS CITY, April 25. Francis M.
Harrison, sged 52 years, an attorney-at-law,
was killed by a current of electricity to
night while trying to remove a wire which
some bovs had wrapped around a tree In
his front yard after having connected the
wire with an electric light cable. The boys
adjusted the wire In the daytime, before
the electric current was turned on, hoping
to see electric flashes from the wet leaves
of the tree tonight. After cutting the wire
Harrison attempted to pull It loose from the
tree end received the full current from th
electric light cable.
Movements of Ofess Vessels April X4.
At New York Arrived Pretoria, from
Hamburg, Cologne and Plymouth. Sailed
La Touralne. for Havre; Cassel, for Bre
men. At Boston Arrived Ivernla, from Liver
pool and (jueenstown.
At Balgnon Arrived Kintuck. from
Seattle, via Yokohama, for Uverpool.
At Singapore Arrived Moyune, from
Liverpool, for Shanghai and British Co
lumbia. At Queenstown Arrived Germanic, from
New York, for Liverpool. Sailed Noor.t
Isnd. for Philadelphia ; Majestic, for New
York (both from Liverpool).
At Shanghai Soiled thing Wo. from Ta
coma, via Yokohama, for Lonuon.
At Rotterdam Arrived Amsterdam, from
New York, via Boulogne Sur Mer. Sailed
Rotterdam, for New York.
At Liverpool Arrived Corinthian, from
St. John. N. B.. and Halifax. N. H . via
Movllle; Khynland, from Philadelphia, via
Queenstown. Boiled New England, for
Boston, via Queenstown; Tunisian, for Que
bec and Montreal.
It's-quality you are
after, not quantity.
That is why Ayer's
Sarsaparilla is a
with cheap, bulky
periments are danger
ous. Hold on to the
kind that has been
tested for over fifty
"Aa a drag git of S years' expert
aojca, 1 wish to say that Ayers ban.
pantta is. without doubt, the best
f. J. JCaVABAUOM, Saybcook. III.
tl s nana- J. C AYQ Ml. Levnfl. Mem.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Petition for Paring Missouri Aranna from
Thirteenth to Twentieth.
BRICK SEEMS PREFERRED MATERIAL
Eastern Tortlon of City BalLdlas I,
Rapidly aad Residents of that
Section Are Aaalons for
Members of the East Side Improvement
club asserted yesterday that nearly enough
signers bad been secured to the petition
for the paving Of Missouri avenue from
Thirteenth to Twentieth streets. It Is un
derstood that a majority of those who have
signed the petition favor vitrified brick
pavement, although some have expressed a
preference for asphalt. It is the Intention
of the club to proceed with the petition
and endeavor to have L street paved from
Twentieth street west eo as to connect
with the pavement at Twenty-fourth street.
Since the car line has been extended to
Thirteenth and Missouri avenue the eastern
portion of the city is building up rapidly
snd property owners are desirous of mak
ing Improvements In order to secure better
accommodations and at the same time in
crease the value of their realty.
As the street car company will pave the
space between Its tracks, the cost will be
materially decreased from the estimates
made a year or two ago. As fon the pave
ment proposed to be laid on L street, no
material has been chosen, but more than
likely It will be brick. The plan Is to lay
a good concrete base over the filled ground
on L street In order to prevent the neces
sity for repslrs and to hold the pavement
where It belongs.
Those Interested In this movement are
confident that with proper action by the
city council the pavement can be laid this
summer. With the laying of the pavement
the east aiders will request some police
protection and also the Installation of a
few more electric lights. All over the city
Improvements are contemplated and It
looks now as if there would be quite an
amount of grading done, aa, well as pavlDg
and the laying of permanent sidewalks.
Inveatlsratlna; Garbage Matters.
Councllmen Adklns, Welsh and Queenan
went to Omaha yesterday to confer with
Herman Kountze upon the complaint made
by the latter to the council in connection
with the dumping of garbage on a portion
of his property near the river. Mr.
Kountze, in a letter to the mayor, threat
ened to close the road to the river which
now runs through his property unless the
dumping of garbage was prevented by the
city officials from this time on. In case
Mr. Kountze does not desire to have hie
land used for a thoroughfare the city will
most likely open road of Its own along
Architect Kimball of Omaha, who has
been selected to draw plans for the pro
posed Carnegie library, submitted a num
ber of propositions to the board Wednes
day. One suggestion waa that an audi
torium be constructed on the second floor
of the building, while the other was for
an auditorium In the rear of the main
structure with a front on Twenty-third
street. Mr. Kimball waa requested to pre
pare pencil sketches of these two plans
and submit them to the board as soon as
Snspects Will Be Tried Today.
Chief Brlggs stated yesterday that today
he would bring Dan Lucey and Martin Ma
loney before Judge King for trial. It will
be remembered that these men were ar
rested after the Are at the Fourth Ward
fire hall. They were suspected of having
eet the building on Are, but as no one saw
them do it other complaints than that of ar
son will be filed. Lucey will be brought up
for carrying concealed weapons, while Ma
loney will be charged with malicious de
struction of property. If found guilty on
these charges the prisoners will be kept In
confinement tor soms little time.
So far no effort has been made by the
mayor or council to aettle with the insur
ance company and so nothing will be done
toward rebuilding the hall until an agree
ment haa been reached.
Traasfer Oscars Today.
On account of the Inability of the experts
engaged In checking the city's books to com.
plete the work before the close of the banks
yesterday the formal tranefer of funds from
Koutsky to Treasurer Howe waa deferred
until 11 o'clock today. Mr. Koutsky has
the cash on hand and will turn It over to
the new treasurer. The ceremony will be
short, as there Is little on hand to turn
Mayor Koutsky has been so busy settling
up the affairs of the treasurer's office that
he has had not time to even think about a
Changs In ths Inspection force, except to re
mark that he proposed to Institute some
new methods. W. S. Cook baa resigned as
plumbing Inspector and D. M. Click, the
building Inspector, spends very little of his
time around the city hall. It Is understood
that the mayor will today appoint a clerk
to act as acting Inspector for both the
plumbing and building Inspectors' offices In
order that there may be no delay In the
Issuing of permits.
Bond Bidders Expected.
Notices have been sent out by the city
clerk to the effect that at a meeting of the
city council to be held on May 6 Improve
ment district bonds to the amount of $1,450
will be sold to the highest bidder. These
bonds are Issued to pay for Improvements
made In district No. 4 and district No. 53.
New Honses tnder Construction.
Martin Thorsen has commenced the erec
tion of two new dwellings at Twenty-fourth
and O streets, to cost 1900 each.
Dr. W. L. Curtis is bulldng a One resi
dence at Twenty-third and E streets at an
expense of !,000.
C. H. Bradley has arranged for the con
struction of a dwelling at Twenty-third and
O streets, the estimated cost being 1,200.
A numoer of other buildings are under
contemplation, but the present high price of
brick Is holding off active operations.
Maale City Gossip.
Feeder shipments to the country are on
W. 8. Kenworthy is back from an ex
tended western trip.
Candidates will be Initiated by the East
ern Star at Masonic hall on Saturday night.
New committee rarda are being printed
for the city council.
Last evening's entertainment given by
the Junior class at the Young Men's Chris
tian association was well attended.
The funeral of Joseph Crawford, which
waa held st the First Methodist Episcopal
church yesterday afternoon, was attended
by a large number of frlanda of the de
ceased. George W. Maaann. 71J North Twenty
fourth street, is offering some special bar
gains in choice vacant and Improved prop
erty. Anyone Intending to buy for a home
or Investment will do well to see him.
Kidnaper Loses Children.
TANKTON, 8. D., April 5 (Special.)
A pathetic scene waa witnessed at the
Pierce hotel yeaterday when Peter Kohn of
Emery was parted from has three children,
who were taken to Chicago by two lawyer,
where they will join tbelr mother. The
father waa beside himself with grief aaa
was with difficulty restrained from violence
to the lawyer. About nine Booths age
Kohn kidnaped bis children from his di
vorced wife and escaped wkh thsm to this
tata. He had married again and waa eoni
tuUiill UUitA mkf aa waa fvu&d. tad Ut
law appealed to to restore the children to
the mother, who bad been given the custody
DAUGHTERS 0F REVOLUTION
Delegates Re-F.lect Presldeat aad
Rehlatrar-Oeneral aad Fill Oat
Rest of Slate.
DENVER, April 25. The Paughtera of
the Revolution, who are holding their an
nual meeting In this city, today began
consideration of amendments to the con
stitution. Miss Adeline Sterling of New
Jersey, the president general. Is presiding
snd there are fifty delegates registered.
The tenor of the reports from the state so
cieties Indicates that educational work
among the young may to some extent tske
the place of the building of monuments
snd preservation of historic spots of the
revolutionary war in the future work of
the Daughters of the Revolution.
The following offlcera were elected:
President general. Miss A. W. Sterling,
New Jersey; first vice president general.
Miss S. A. Hunt, Massachusetts; second
vice president general. Miss Graham, New
York: recording secretary general. Miss
C. M. Moody, Pennsylvsnla; treasurer gen
eral, Mrs. George W. Hodges, New York;
corresponding secretary general. Miss
Emma O. Page, New York; registrar gen
eral, Mrs Joseph Casey, New York; librarian
general, Mtas Tarquina L. Voss. Indiana;
historian general, Mrs. Alexander M. Fer
ris, Massachusetts. The president general
and registrar g"neral, were re-elected. An
amendment to the constitution was adopted
which srovldes that the general meetings
shall be held between April 20 and May 20
of each year.
Miss Ada Stearnes and MIsa Mae Sumner,
general secretary and assistant secretary of
the Lincoln Young Women's Christian as
sociation, and Miss Elizabeth Jones, general
secretary of the 8ioux City Young Women's
Christian association, were in the city on
Wednesday and Thursday in attendance at
the convention of the Board of the North
west. The departments of the Woman's club
having given up their rooms at the First
Congregational church for the accommoda
tion of the visitors of the Board of the
Northwest, have been holding their meet
ings this week In the parlors of the First
Thursday morning the members of the
art department met for their annual elec
tion of officers. It was with regret that
the department found itself confronted with
the task of electing a leader to succeed
Mrs. W. W. Keysor, who has so efficiently
served them in that capacity for so long,
she being unable to continue in that office
owing to her election as president of the
Woman's club. Mrs. W. B. Lowrle waa
finally elected leader, Mrs. Charles Johan
nls, assistant leader; Mrs. Logan, second
assistant leader; Miss Ethelwynn Kennedy,
seoretsry. and Miss Scott, treasurer. The
officers of the department were appointed
a committee to plan the course of study for
next yesr. and while no definite decision
was reached regarding this work. It Is
probable that the department will take up
the study of the modern French and Oer
Tbe.meetlag of the Women's Presbyterian
Board of Missions of ths Northwest has oc
casioned the presence of sn unusual num
ber of interesting women In the clty.thls
week, not a few of whom are almost as en
thusiastic in their Interests , In women's
clubs as In their .'orts to convert the
heathen, and these have spared time be
tween sessions to single out ethers Inter
ested and exchange notes and express their
views regarding the all Important Issues to
come up at Los Angeles next week.
Naturally the strength of Mrs. Wiles as
a candidate for the presidency of the
General Federation of Woman's Clubs Is the
topic upon which the Chicago women
are being questioned, but It soon
developed that the mystery that
has surrounded the doings of the
Chicago clubs for the last two months
still clings to its representatives, for they
In California the fig and prune attain
the highest degree of perfection and these
choice fruits, combined with selected grains,
scientifically blendedmake the best and most
nutritious Cereal Coffee now on the market.
Boil from B to lO minutes only.
All grocers eell FIGPRUNE CEREAL.
For Halo la Omaha by-
Robert Smith c Bros.. 1408 Dour la a St-
O. V. liunro & Co.. 3u8 North lblh.
Courtney Co., 2ith and Davenport.
M. Klettelman. 8U South lbth,
I'. F. Bhaw, 618 South Kith.
W. F. Nleman A Co., 17i4 Lake St.
H. Gross. rt23 North th
t J. Iwis. 34 North th.'
r. Olsen. J702 North aiith.
C. Thoreon, 2S14 Sherman Ave.
Heath Bros., 24th and Hlnnev.
H. Kachnian, 2m2 Sherman Ave.
Danlelson & Landen, 2-S.'l Kherman Ave.
A. P. Oram, 4uu2 North 2ih.
P. P. Sellgren. 30th and Ames.
M. Hernsteln, Jlort Ames Ave,
Moeller Urns.. 17tC Clark 8t.
J. E. Oris man, 3116 Burt.
I t'. Krlndel. J216 Military Ave.
J. Bishop, 213 Military Ave.
M. Miller. UUZ North Z4tn.
K. Johnson, A North 14th.
F. Hagelln. 137 North 24th.
K. Karsch aV Co.
W. F. Moraan. K19 North 24th.
C. tisnson, 701 North lSth.
Keuben Bros.. 514 North 16th.
T. A E. Balterton, Sii North ISth.
nenry noun. ii I nice go en.
Roonev M kin. 222 North lth.
Oberg Bros.. 1H17 Leavenworth.
rrei Bruning. 1404 fctouth IKtn.
Lewis W. Sautter, lu64 8. SOth.
- "PURE" & "SILVER CLOSS"
; for tb Laundry Mve ftaet FInUh to all delicate Fabric.
For Ml by all firat
are noncommittal and noticeably devoid
of opinions. It Is evident, however, thst if
Mrs. Wiles Is being strongly championed
by a few that Chicago women are by no
means a unit In their estimate ut the
woman In question.
It Is also evident from expressions from
some of the Lincoln women that the club
women of the capital have Ideas of their
own and they are not especially concerned
that they are not In harmony with those of
the rest of the state. This, however, they
assert bas nothing to do with their not
Joining the Omaha and state delegation.
The Women'a Christian Temperance
union held Its regular meeting Wednesdsy
afternoon. The attendance was good, rut
sstde from the routine no business wss
The members of Mu Sigma club were
very pleasantly entertained Tuesday morn
ing at the home of Mrs. A. H. Doane,
Thirty-ninth and Cuming streets. About
thirty-five women were present, and, after
the regular business session, a unique and
most enjoyable program waa presented by
Miss Phelps, the guests of honor and sister
of the hostess Miss Phelps recited a Dutch
story In six acts. The club has been study
ing Holland this year and the story was
from the period now being coneidcred, the
time of the duke of Alva.
Selections from the "Flying Dutchman,"
played by Mrs. Pesrle Welshsns between
the acts, contributed an additional pleasant
feature to the program.
Following the program the women ad
journed to the home of Mrs. Richards,
nearby, where luncheon was served. The
meeting waa one of the most enjoyable of
The annual election of officers of the po
litical and social science department of the
Woman's club, v hlch was to have occurred
on Monday afternoon, has been postponed
until ister, wheu a called meeting will be
held for that purpose.
The ninth annual meeting of the Young
Women's Christian association will be held
at 4 o'clock Sunday afternoon at the First
Methodist church. Twenty-fifth and Daven
port streets. Rev. H. C. Herring will de
liver the annual address.
The annual report of the association will
be read by the secretary and the music will
be a special feature. It will be the effort
of ths association to Increase its member
ship to 2,000 during the coming year, and
every member is urged to attend the annual
meeting and bring some friend that may
become Interested In its work and help to
extend Its benefits. '
Mrs. Easterday, state secretary of th
Young Women's Christian association, will
visit the Omaha association next week
and it is hoped with her assistance to hold
a bible rally that will serve as a stimulus
for the work for the year.
The schedule of the classes Is as follows:
Thursday, May 1, 7;15 p. m.: Mrs. Easter
day will lead the bible class at South
Friday, May 2, 12:30 p. m.: Song service;
8 p. m., bible study.
Saturday, May 8, 3 p. m.: Prayer circle;
8 p. m.. song service and talk by Mrs.
Sunday, May, 4, 3 p. m.: Gymaaelum prayer
circle; 4 p. m., gospel meeting.
Monday, 12 m.: Service at M. E. Smith's;
3 p. m... bible study; 8 p. m., bible rally.
The young girls' class of the gymnasium
will give a party Saturday afternoon in the
The Tuesday morning and evening classes
will entertain all members of the gymna
sium at 8 o'clock Monday evening.
The bible and Shakespeare classes met
at the home of Mrs. Byers on Thursday
evening and, after a most pleaaant social
hour, a literary class was organized tinder
the direction of the association. The class
will be known as the Quid LI bet club, the
following officers hsvlng been elected:
President, Mrs. Emma F. Byers; secre
tary, Miss Agnes Ward; treasurer, Miss
Monday evening's meeting of the Margaret
Fuller Literary of the South Branch will be
devoted to current topics and business of
Importance. The final meeting of the. dress
making class s held on Tuesday evening.
Excellent work has been done during ths
8 A. Buffett A Son, SIS South 14th,
Gladstone Bros. Co., I'MH Do aulas.
K. K. Welch, 24th and Farnam.
Iange Grocery Co., South 13th,
). J. Wilde. U3 South 13th.
S. O. Johnson, 14L9 South 19th.
U E. Hacker, If'.' South 10th.
I. Kulaknrsky. 1944 South 10th.
George Strlbllng. ith ana Vierce.
L. Richard. 1115 South 6th.
W. J. Mt-Hugh, 124 South 10th.
Helva, Barr, YjM Houth loth.
J. M. Johnson, 2404 Cuming.
E. Jepson, 2M0 Cuming.
Doty at Border, 2W7 Cuming.'
R A. Lenhart, VH North ISth.
Wllkie ar Mitchell, 40th and Farnam.
W. D. Edwards, 8M0 Farnam.
B. Newman. 2212 Farnam.
Julius Drlefua, 2010 Farnam.
Eric T. Johnson, 2921 leaven worth.
Rachman Bros., 2307 Iavenworth.
T. V. Allison, loth snd j. South Omaha.
J. E. Byrne. South Omaha.
W. J. Nagle, South Omaha.
Ed Brooks, South Omaha.
D. J. Jourdan, South Omaha,
William J. H rum mer, South Omaha.
R. C. Beavers, South Omaha.
Ernest Merten A Co., South Omaha.
J. E. Rau, 1812 Vinton.
"Nathan Bros., Ull 8U Mary's Ave.
- claaa grocer. '
DOES YOUR BACK ACHE?
Thomas S. Reath, President Detroit Travelers' Club, Says
Warner's Safe Cure permanently cured him of kidney dis
ease, malaria and indigestion. A trial bottle of this great kid
ney and bladder cure sent absolutely free to every reader of
The Omaha Daily Bee who suffers from kidney, liver, blad
der or blood disease.
IT'S YOUR KIDNEYS!
If you have pains In the bark, rhenmatinm. rheumatic gout, urio ads' poison,
dlabrtoa, Bright s dlare.se, dropsy. e-ema. tnrWmmatlon of the Madder. etoiw In th
bladder, torpid liver, scalding pains when you urinate; or, if a wtvniui. fainting
spells, painful periods or so-called female weakness, your hl.Uieve are dlsreiaed. You
should lose no time In sending for a free trial bottle of Warner's Hf Cure, so a
special arrangement has been made with tt publisher of The Omaha l"allv Bee,
so that Its readers msv have a froe trial of this wonderful cure stisliitelv free. If
you do not wish to wait for a fre trial. gt a Boc bottle at your druggist's. It
will relieve you at once and effect a permanent cure.
murt niTT nv HTtllC TCCT Put some morning urine In ft glass or
rllMJ UUI 13 1 11113 1C91 bottle; let It stand tor twrmty-four
hours If then It Is milky or cloudy or contains a reddish brlok-dus sediment, op
If particles or germs float about In it, your kidneys are dlwaiwri. This Is the su
preme moment when you should brin to take Warner's itefa Oire to arrest all
these annaturaJ conditions, for they are the unmistakable symptoms of kidney dis
ease If after you have made this test, you have any doubt In your mind as to
the development of the disease In your system, send us a sample of your urine,
and our doctors will analyse It and send you a report with advice, free.
WARNER'S SAFE CURE.
No. 1M Plopelle Street, Detroit, Michigan, November 2L 190L
Gentlemen- A year ago I had a bad attack of malaria which affected my kid.
nvs In fact my entire system. I was troubled with excruciating pains In the ban-k;
I lost my appetite, became Irritable, nervous, and unable to attend to my duties. My
doctors could do nothing for me. Fortunately for me a friend, on whom I caljwl. had
a bottre of Warner's Safe Cure In the houe and gave me a dr to try it. 1 felt
the effects Immediately and 1 ordered a large bottle and took it faithfully. I kept
on Improving and before the third bottle was used I was wJl and felt as though
new life and strength had been given me. My old vigor and enthusiasm had re
turned as did my appetite. , Your 8fo Cure la Indeed a true friend to sufterlng
human'lty and better than any other medicine I know of.
" Yours gratefully. THOMAU 8. REATH. President Detroit Travelera Club.
Thousar.fis of letters Ilka Mr. Reath's are nocelved dally from grateful Jwulents
who have been permanently cured by Warner's Bate Cure.
CURES KIDNEY DISEASE.
Warner's Safe Cure Is purely vegetable and contains no harmful drugs; It does
not constipate; It Is a most valuable and effective tonic, and is a stimulant to diges
tion and awakens tho torpid liver, putting the patient Into the very best receptive
state for the work of the restorer of the kidneys. It prepares the tissues, soothes
Inflammation and Irritation, stimulates the enfeebled organs and heala at the aame
time It builds up the body, gives it strength and restores the energy that la or
hs been wasting under the baneful suffering of kidney dlxease and kills the disease
arerms Warner's Safe Cure has been presorlbed by leading doctors for 25 ya?ara.
Snd used In all prominent hospitals exclusively. Warner's Safe Pills taken with
Warner s Safe Cure, move the bowels ently and aid a speedy cure.
WARNER'S SAFE CURB Is now put up In two regular sizes and Is sold by all
oruggVsts or direct, at BO 4'EN'TS AsTu I.OO A BQTTLK, .
Refuse substitutes. There is none "Just aa good as W amer s. Insist on the
genuine Werner's Safe Cure, which always cures. Substitutes contain harmful drugs '
which Injure the system. ...,.
iTRIAL BOTTLE FREE
To convince everv sufferer from diseases of the kidneys, liver, bladder and blood
that Warner's Safe Cure will cure them, atrial bottle will be sent absolutely free.
nostDald to any ono who will write Warner Safe Cure Co., Rochester, N. Y., and
mention' having seen this liberal olTer In The Omaha Daily Bee. The genuineness
of this olTer is fully guaranteed by the publisher. Our doctor will send mndlcal
booklet, containing symptoms and treatment of each disease and many convincing
testimonials, free, to every one.
Wc still have a large stock of fine
shoes left which must be disposed
of irrespective of cost. Beginning
Saturday, April 26th, every shoe
in the store will be reduced 25
per cent below our former
ridiculously low prices.
Think of it. Nettleton's, Arm
strong's. Stacy & Adams', etc.,
shoes retailed at 25 per cent below
The Rochester Shoe Co,
Quit Business Sale.
I5I5-DOUCLAS STREET 1515
CURED TO STAY CURED FOREVER.
On account of Ita frightful hldeousness. Wood Poisoning Is commonly called
the King of sll Diseases. It may be cither hereditary or contracted. Once the sys
tem is laintea aiin n, me ueae iiua
(Jiema, jmeumauo rains. Bun or ewunen joints, eruptions or Copper Culorud
Piot on the Fate or Kody, little l;lcers. In the Mouth, or on the Tongue ttore
Throat, Swollen Toncils. tailing out of Hair or Eyebrows, snd finally a Iprouif
likrt Lecay of the Kletih hint B"nt. If you have any of these ur similar symp
toms, get BKOWN'8 BIXK)U CI.'RE Immediately. Thl treatment is praotliully
the result of life work, it contains no dangerous drugs or injurious modU'lms
of sny kind. It goes to the very bottom of the Oisease and forces out every
particle of Impurity. Soon every sign
forever. The blood, the tissue, the n -
Condensed Phosphorous Water
will cure Dlirilii 1TIPII hv .ni
asyeaseof n n LU H A I M ths causa. A p-
neaiiwu, ijrineu aim rrmuiru iu iim i nrmin, ana in. patient lirenared ail"W
for ths duties and pleasures of life BROWNS BUidK CL'RK, r' ' a, bottle
lasts one month. MAI'K BY PR BROWN. 935 Arrh Street. Philadelphia. '
sulal aaly by saersuaa at McCuaaell Urif t o., Ittlb and Dodge Bts., Oaaaaa,
uamiesi iiseiE in ine xorm or bvrofula,
and symptom dlnuppears completely and
eh, the bones snd the whole system are
Cft. L. RJ.IMCCIOTTI, D. V. Si
' CITT TBTTRThTAJMAJ.
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