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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 8, 1902)
TJ1I? OMATTA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, RKPTEMBETt 8, 1002.
CATHOLIC MISSION BEGINS
Tortnight'i Campaign Opsu at New Church
f the Stcrtd Heart.
FATHER DONOHER GIVES FIRST SERMON
Ipnhrr "iiy. Tien of I, If Knll, tint
love of find Continue Announces
alJcrt of JfMi for
The first mission to be held In the new
Church of the Sac-rod Hrart, Twenty-second
and Blnnpy streets, was opened Sun
day morning wltb solemn high mass, at
' which Father P. J- Judge, pastor of the
parish, was celebrant, assisted by Father
Schraeffle, 8. J., deacon; Mr. Brockman,
S. J., subdearnn. and Mr. Francis Gentle
man, master of ceremonies. Roeewlg's mass
n sunn by the choir, the soloists being
Mlsa Addle Ronton, Miss Margaret Flynn,
Mlsa Purcelt, Miss Parmellla Oougeon,
Mrs. Mulvihlll, M. J. Cannon and James
The sermon wa preached by Father
Donober, 8. J., one of the missionaries
who are to conduct the mission for the
next two weeks. He took as his text the
words, "Come unto Me all you who labor
and are heavy laden and I will refresh
you." He said In part:
"From God's holy temple, from the inner
sanctuary of the holy of holies, a message
of love has gone forth to all members of
this congregation. It hoe echoed In every
heart and been talked of at every fireside.
This large congregation shows that the
message has been heeded. The message
iraa "Come to ihe mission,' and every
heart will respond, for each feels that it
was a personal message. I think some
auch a gathering aa this met the gaze of
the good and tender-hearted Shepherd aa
he went about Judea 2,000 years ago, who
aat at the feet of the wonder worker of
Israel, their Lord and their God that they
did not yet know. Brethren, It was love
attuned to their hearts when In the glory
and strength of His manhood Jesus Christ
offered them His friendship. In the sor
row and the pain of every mood of every
heart He said: 'Come to Me and I will
refresh you.' Today the same God looks
out of the tabernacle. He sees your afflic
tion, knowa your heaviness, your burden
and your pain and bids you come to Him
because you labor and are burdened, and
Ha will refresh you.
' Willing- to Blot Oat Slna.
"The ties of life, the most sacred of
them, will fall, but the love of God con
tinues and from His glory He takes
thought of you. He la willing to blot out
all the sins and make you His companion,
which He Invltra you now to be. Love Is
the keynote of the service which begins
here today. True love does not consist in
words only, but prove itself in deeds.
Jesus Christ proved Ills love for you by
dying on the cross. If God had done no
more for you than you have for Him you
would be In hell today. If you treated
your fellow men In the ordinary affairs of
life as you treat your God you would be
banished from the places of men."
The priest them announced the program
of the mission as follows: Mass and ser
mon at 6:30 and 8:30 a. m., stations of the
cross at 3 p. m., instructions at 7 p. m.,
and evening service at 7:45 p. m. At the
7 o'clock Instruction non-Catholics who de
sire to study the tenets of the church are
Invited to be present, as well as those
adults who have not made their first com
munion. During the first week the even
ing services will be for women only and
during the last week for men only. The
sermons of the first week will be repeated
the second week and the time Is divided be
tween men and women, to permit each to
have seats, as were both to be present all
of the time there would probably not be
room In the church for the people. Ha re
quested the people not to bring the chil
dren, aa they would occupy the places de
signed for their elders and would receive
but little benefit from the sermons.
The subjects for the evening lectures
during the first week are: Monday, "The
Battle Ground of Life;" Tuesday. "Can Man
Forgive 81ns?" answered from the St. James
Bible; Wednesday, "The Supreme Sanction
of the Law;" Thursday, "The Gateway of
Eternal Life;" Friday, "Give an Account
of Thy Stewardship." There will be no
evening service Saturday and the final ser
mon of the week will be preached Sunday
at S p. m., the subject being "The Crown
and the Work."
IOWA PREACHER AT C A S T E IX A R.
Rev. W. G. Reynolds ot Marios Oeca
ptea Omaha Pulpit.
Rev. W. O. Reynolds of Marlon, la.,
preached at the Caatellar Presbyterian
church Sunday morning and at the conclu
sion of the sermon ordained Dr. Robert
E. Esklldson, Herman Walker and George
B. Crosby aa ruling trustees of the church.
Rev. Reynolds told of the cause of the
sorrow of Jesus before the Transfiguration.
Hs aald that Jesus was dejected; He wanted
human sympathy; He knew of the great
trouble and suffering that were In store
for Htm at Jerusalem; but His disciples
knew It not. "They could not give Him sym
pathy, for they did not understand; they
knew not the cause of His dejection and
Peter rebuked Him for It."
"As It was then." continued Rev. Rey
Bolds, "so It is today. There are those
among us who yearn and pray for our
sympathy, but we do not give It. W can
not understand them, possibly. When the
great transformation took place and the
voice came out of the clouds and said,
This Is My beloved Son, In whom I am
wall pleased," It was the supreme moment
of Jesus' life and His depression left Him,
And so It Is with all of us, when w find
friends who sympathize with us, encourage
us and help us we are made stronger and
"Every Incident In the life ot Jesus Is
applicable to us; He was tempted as w
are tempted; He suffered as we suffer and
It should be the endeavor of everyone to
bear trouble and suffering as He did and
make our lives aa He made His, wholly
Rev. Reynolds preached at the same place
Sunday night and will likely preach there
APPEALS TOR AGED CLERGYMEN
Dr. Jenks Talks of Work ef Board ot
Before the sermon at the First Presby
terian church yesterday morning the pastor,
Rev. Edwin Hart Jenks, announerd that the
offering of that service would go to the
Presbyterian Board of Relief, and made a
particularly earnest appeal to the members
of his congregation to be liberal In their
contributions. The object cf the Board of
Relief, he aald, was the care of aged Pres
byterian clergymen who had no ether
source of maintenance end the needy wid
ows and children of Presbyterian clergy
men. He explained that It was not the
practice of tbe board to furnish assistance
to thoae who were not really In need ot It
and he believed that all Presbyterians
should interest themselves In the project
snd give liberally to Its support. The na
tions of tbe world, he said, pensioned their
faithful soldiers and even tbe mercantile
and manufacturing establishments were
coming more and more to do the same
thing, and he felt that the ministers who
tad served the church faithfully untU they
were old and unable to work should also be
Pr. Jenks sermon took Its character
somewhat from his observations during his
vacation trip. For bis text be went to the
Twelfth chapter of the Epistle of Paul to
the Romans, select ng the words: "Let us
think soberly, as God has dealt to every man
the rtuaeure of faith."
"We never go out Into the wor'd among
our fellow men," ssld Dr. Jenks, "that we
are not the better of It, for It broadens our
views and gives ns an opportunity to com
pare ourselves with the rest of the world."
Then following that line of thought he
argued that no one man or community of
men should get an exaggerated Idea of
their own Importance and feel that they
could get along without the rest cf the
world. They should think soberly, as coun
seled by Paul, and view themselves In com
parison with the rest of humanity. Each
man was but a unit In his community and
each community was but a unit of the
Cored by On Bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and! Diarrhoea
"My father had for years been troubled
with chronic diarrhoea and tried every
means possible to effect a cure, but all to no
avail," says John H. Zlrkle of Phlttppl, W.
Va. "He saw Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhcea Remedy advertised In the
Republican and decided to try It. The result
ts one bottle of It cured htm and hs has
not suffered with this disease for over
eighteen months. Before taking this remedy
he was a constant sufferer. He t now
sound snd well and, although 60 year of
age, can do as much work as a young man.
Thess are facts and you can use the above
If you desire." Mr. Zlrkle and his brother
publish the Phlllppl Republican.
GOOD FOR HOSPITAL SERVICE
Graduates of Asrrlcnltstral Colleges
Sneered in Medical Depart
ment of Army.
The agricultural colleges of the country
are being drawn upon extensively by the
army of the United States for men for the
hospital corps. An experienced army of
ficer, connected with the medical depart
"There Is something about the average
graduate of the agricultural colleges of the
country which makes him attractive to the
surgeons of the United States army. In the
first place these colleges give Instructions
In chemistry and physics which are Inval
uable to the hospital steward and without
which the recruit In the hospital corps can
never expect to be advanced to a steward
ship. 'I remember that once when stationed at
a poet In Kansas I depleted the graduating
claBs of the state agricultural college at
Manhattan. The hospital corps was small
then and we needed good men. I sent down
to Manhattan and ebowed the graduates
what they might expect If they enl'ated In
the hospital corps of the regular army. So
many of them came that It attracted the
attention of some of the state officials.
These men, by the way, were populists and
did not seem to have a very high idea of
army life. They complained and said:
'The state of Kansas has gone to consid
erable expense to educate these men, ex
pecting them to become citizens of the state
and add to its wealth by the production.
You come along and take them Into the
army and the atate loses the men and the
money spent upon their education.'
"I told those fellows that as long as the
men were not appreciated In civil life, as
long as the farmers paid no more for the
work of graduates of their agricultural col
leges than for the work of a man who uculd
probably not read nor write the men could
not be blftroed for Improving their condi
tion by enlisting In the army. They came
In, anyway, and I am proud to sty that of
the entire lot not one proved to hs a fail
ure. They are all, I believe, hospital stew
ards today, drawing about $100 per month.
wnne ir tney had continued In civil life
they would be little better off than when
Not lee I
Great military doings at encamnmeftt.
Hot Springs, 8. D.
The United States troons from Fort Mml.
march to Hot Springs, arriving there Sep-
temDer 10, and will remain In camp for
threo days, during which time the head
quarters band from Fort Meade will be
A polo tournament between the riffle
from Fort Meade and Fort Rnh' niAn will Ka
played and other games and entertainments
A military ball will be riven r h.
hotel on Thursday evening, September 11.
This will be one of the moat attraetwa
entertalnmenta of the season at Hot Springs.
very low rates are made for this occa
sion by the Fremont, Elkhorn as Missouri
Valley railroad. Inquire at local v
offices. J. R. BUCHANAN
General Passenger Agent.
PAYS FOR HIS BOXCAR RIDE
Yonnar Man from Sloes City Finds it
' Rather Expensive to Be
H. N. Hood, a youthful traveler from or
In Iowa, la the guest of the police, awaiting
the arrest of two men who robbed him of
110.75 and a sliver watch Saturday night.
Hood was enroute to Omaha from hla home
In Sioux City. Ia., to seek employment. In
oraer to Keep next te his small capital he
elected to make the trln In a box car. Two
other parties had pre-empted claims In the
car, Dut gladly allowed Hood to stake off a
bed In one corner. By the time the train had
reached Council Bluffs the companions were
swara or the fact that Hood was the pos
sessor of money. When the train stopped
near the Northwestern depot the news waa
gently broken to Hood that he was going to
oe roDDna. Before be could fully digest the
Information one of the men sat down on hli
prostrate tody and the other took his valu
ables. Then they left Hood In possession
of the car. Hood came to Omaha Bund..
morning and reported the robbery to the
Btll. Keeps It Vp.
"During a period of roor health soma
time ago I got a trial bottle of DeWltt's
Little Early Risers." aays Justice ot the
Peace Adam Shook of New Lisbon. Ind. "I
took them and tbey did me so much good
I bave used them ever since." Safe, re
liable and gentle, DeWltt's Little Earlj
Risers neither gripe nor distress, but stim
ulate tbe liver and promote regular and
easy action o' the Doweia.
The Pennsylvania Limited ts One
Dally trains Chicago to New York over
Pennsylvania Short Lines. It Is composed
ot parlor, compartment and drawing room
Bleeping cars, dining cars snd observe
tlon car for enjoying the grand scenery
of the Alleghenies crossed by daylight.
For further information communicate with
H. R. Dering. A. O. P. Agt., 28 South
Clark street, Chicago.
Try the Great Northern Lines Between
Siena City and It. Pnnl.
Leaves Sioux City dally 1:10 p. m., ar
riving Minneapolis (:U a. m., Bu Paul
Solid vesttbuled train of buffet sleepers
and dar coaches.
Interchangeable credentials certificates Is-
(Ul. FRED ROGERS.
OenL Faaa. Agt., Bloua City. Iowa,
RAILROADS ARE EDUCATORS
Taxes Thsy Paj 8uppert Maiy Nebraska
"FAMILY" SCHOOLS QUITE THE THING
Interesting Compilation of Facta,
Showing- Dependence of C'onnty
Hchools t'pon Railroads
Issued Under Authority of the Railroads
From an article which appeared In the
Stale Journal. August 22, written from
North Platte, we compile the Information
given In thla circular, as it shows some
of the peculiarities regarding school taxa
tion In country districts, which may be
of interest to the public.
From this article It would appear that
there are 113 school districts In Lincoln
county, twenty-nine on the railroad and
eighty-four off of railroads; ot those not
having railroads crossing tbem, twelve do
not keep school at all and the others have
but a very short term each year. The
school directors make reports each year,
and we give some examples: ,
p p o o
.,: : : ; r
3 : : :
Si : : :
i : i .
c : J
: : S
i5 a 3
pc ps o po
ifi 9 W V SB P
i iri ft 12
The foregoing statements show that the
school districts located along the lines of
railroads are the districts which are the
beet supported. In regard to the expendi
ture of the funds from the districts where
the railroads pay the greater proportion of
money, we call attention to the extraordi
nary amount of Incidental expenses In
curred. In District No. 37 there was one
Item of $303.34 expended for fence, which
s a rather extravagant expenditure tor a
country school house, but as "the railroads
pay the tax" In this district the school
directors appear to be quite liberal with
tbe money, so much so that the Incidental
expenses amount to about halt what is paid
the school teacher.
These are remarkable examples of Inci
dental expenditures In Nebraska school dis
tricts. In District No. 36, In Keith county,
some time ago, the atatement of the school
officers, who consisted of Matt Becklua,
director; Mrs. Sue Beckius. treasurer, and
O. Richards, moderator, made the following
showing in a district which only reported
an average of two scholars in attendance.
The certified record of their expenditures
waa as follows:
January 6 M. McLean, coal ;"--SS
February d u. 1j. Anuersun, iuhhb
February 6 Nicholas Beckius, Janl-
tor work 1600
February 6-Fhillp Beckius, water and
February fr-Mait Beckius, boarding
February B-Matt Beckius, meeting
and district wora
February 5 8. Beckius, meeting and
Hlalrlrt work 16.00
February 6 tienerman at woou. up-
February 6 A. Nelson, hardwsre J.56
February -F. Donelson. supplies..... 150
February fr-Ogalalla Lumber Co., coal .W
February 13 American -o., duu...... o.v
February it v, j-.. nueruu,
k...l'J 97 Matt Rerklua. bnardlna
" " '. 16.00
February Tl Nicholas Beckius, janitor
February 27-Phlllp Beckius, water
and kindling . " 5 55
March 16 O, Richards, district work.. 6.00
April 1 Matt Beckius, boarding
April 1 Nicholaa Beckius, janitor
work , : "
April 1 Philip Becklua, water and
April 15 D. L. Anderson, teaching.... 70.00
April 15 Matt Beckius, Doaraing
April 15 Nicholaa Beckius, janitor
work; ; a-00
April 15-Phlllp Becklua, water and
kindling , J 55
Anrii lHO. Richards, district work.... 2.00
Jun 12 O. Richards, district work.... 6.00
June 22 Matt Beckius. district work.. 1.0.00
June 228. Beckius, district work 12.00
December S D. u. Anaerson, icacning w.uu
December 8 Nicholas Becklua, Janl-
tor work 10.00
December t Philip Beckius, water
nH Ulnrilins: 10.00
October 1 The Caxton Co., charts 1.50
When the foregoing statement is ana
lysed we ifind that the school teacher was
paid $255 for his services, and the Beckius
family $235 for boarding him and looking
after him, Including little Philip's splitting
of the kindling.
The foregoing is about as1 bad an instance
as that which occurred In western Kansas
a tew years ago, where the railroads found
but one family In a school district, and that
there was but one child, a girl, of school
age, and In a talk with tbe father they
promised to send his daughter to a female
seminary, paying all of her expenses, In
case the school district would be given up,
but the next day the father approached the
officers of the railroad and asked them what
tbey would do tor htm In case the district
would be broken up. It looks very much to
an outsider as though the teacher In this
school In Nebraska never got' below the
B'a" in roll call.
An Increase In railroad valuations would
be of no assibtance to those school districts
that at present are not assisted by that form
of taxation, and certainly It appears that
the railroads pay their full portion of taxes
In the school districts through which they
Railroads are the grestest subscribers to
country school funds. The teachers' fund
appears to be supplied, should the fund for
Incidentals" be Increased 7
"KING OF ALL BOTTLED BEERS'V
Order frona H.
K OMAHA On- of tbe best equipped ef tbe Kaatey srrtem ef Institutes, 4
i- r-i I-Vr- only Kestey lastltnte la Nebraska. Drankeaneea. Coras
EELE.Y Vru, Cera. Booklet tree. Addrea bU tf '
INSTITUTE Horn Treatment for Tobacco ttabtt. coat S3
TROUBLE ON STREET RAILWAY
Several Slight Interruptions
1 to Traffic.
At 8:40 o'clock yesterday evening a col
lision occurred at Twelfth and Farnam
treats between a northbound Council
Bluffs car and motor 14S of the Farnam
line, which was coming up from Eleventh
street. The Iowa cars bave the right-of-way
at this crossing. The Farnam caV
was quite close to the Intersection of the
tracks before the motorman could see the
other coming. He quickly shut off tho
power and applied the brake, but could
not stop In time. The Bluffs car threw
the other off the rails and slewed It arounl
broadside to the track so that It blocked
both the up and down roads on Farnam
street. No one was hurt by the sccldent,
but the fender and brake of the lighter
car were smashed off and a little damage
done to the running board of the other.
It was nearly twenty minutes before the
car could be gotten on the rails again.
At almost the same time a small rear
end collision occurred at Krug park, by
which the rear guard of a Walnut Hill car
was bent out of shape. This was standing
still and the other coming up could not
be stopped, even when the motorman re
versed the power. None of the passen
gers were Injured.
The big engine at the Nineteenth street
power house got out of order shortly be
fore 7 o'clock and the smaller one bad to
be used. This engine has not power
enough for all the lines, so the current
was shut off between Sixteenth snd Web
ster and Nineteenth and Cuming streets
for about fifteen minutes while the dam
age to the larger engine was repaired.
OMAHA J0BBERS DOING WELL
Trade Excursion Breaks All Records
and Cnrnlrnl Prospects Are
With the week just closed the Omaha
jobbers find themselves far ahead in vol
ume of business and number of enstomers
of the same time last year, with better
prospects for the coming month than that
which faced them twelve months ago. The
second trade excursion of the season closed
Saturday night and more than 125 persons
reported at the Commercial club rooms for
certificates under the plan which per
mitted them to visit the city at reduced
rates. In addition to these there were
many who came In Wednesday and Satur
day on tbe low rates offered on account
of the musical festival and did not re
port to the Joint agent of the railroads.
Tbe prospect is even better than the
realization for the wholesalers. Many of
their customers whom they expected last
Week have written that they have decided
to postpone their trip until the opening of
the Ak-Sar-Ben carnival. Last year the
shooting of President McKlnley and the
uncertainty which preceded his death
caused many of the people to remain away
from the annual festival and while the vis
itors to the wholesale district during that
week were In excess of anything which
had preceded it, the attendance was not
up to what had been expected. Thla year
there is nothing In the way of a large at
tendance at the carnival and the jobbers
expect that twice as many customers will
be In the houses during the excursions as
were there last year.
Works Wondera ror Women.
Klectrlo Bitters invigorate the female
system and cures nervousness, headache,
backache, and constipation, or no pay. SOc.
STOLE ALJAR CANDLESTICKS
acriliarloaa Thief Makes Away with
Costly Ornaments from St. Mary
" 1 . Magdalene's.
Detective Savage met a man on Douglas
street about 6:30 o'clock yesterday after
noon who was trying to sell a patr of elgh-teen-lnch
ornamental candlesticks ot solid
brass, gilded. The detective having never
seen such properties elsewhere than on an
altar arrested the man on suspicion. A
short time after his incarceration Father
Glauber of 8t. Mary Magdalene's Catholic
church, which ts situated between Sixteenth
and Seventeenth streets on Douglas, came
to the police station to report the toes
of two candlesticks, which had disappeared
from behind the altar of ,hl8 church during
the day. The stolen property was returned
to the priest. He then Identified the man
who had been arrested with them in his
possession as a stranger who had been to
the church during the afternoon to ar
range for the baptism of hla child on the
next day. After making these arrangements
the priest paid no further attention to
the man's movements. Tbe prisoner gave
his name as F. W. Miller and said that
he brought the candlesticks over trom
Council Bluffs' yesterday because he needed
money. He said that he had them for six
teen years, ever since they were used on
his mother's coffin. The stolen ornaments
are worth about $10 each.
Ho Time to Fool Away.
Coughs, colds and lung troubles demand
prompt treatment wltb Dr. King's New
Discovery. No cure, no pay. 50c, $1.
Exceptionally Low Rntca for Septem
ber and October.
Every day during the months of Septem
ber and ctober, 1902. the Union Paclflo
will sell one-way settlers' tickets at the
From Missouri rtver
$20.00, Ogden and Salt Lake.
$20.00, Butte and Helena.
$26.00, Portland and Ashland, Ban Fran
cisco, Jxs Angeles and San Diego.
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam at.
. Union Station, 10th snd Marcy. 'Phone 629.
The funeral service for the late Helen
Mct'onnell will be held this afternoon at t
o'clock at the residence of her aunt, Mrs.
Lela 8. Bowen. North Forty-second
street. Walnut Hill. Interment Proapejt
8. B. Rlcaby. manager, and Billy Van of
West's minstrels are stopping at the
F. 8. Kimball of Nome, Alaska. Is a guest
of the Dellone.
Mrs. E. W. Freeman of Dawson City,
Alaska, is stopping at the Her Grand.
C H. Thomas and wife of Seattle and D.
C McEntee of Flattsmouth are at the Del
lone.. J. Lavender of Osceola, D. B. and Grant
McNeel of North Platte, J. M. Sewell of
Hastings. A. C. Gllmore and wife of Ne
braska City and H. C. Dawson of Endlcott
are at the Murray.
Mar A Company
TRAVEL FREE FROM BOSTON
Eastern Men Corns Wert at Eipsnis f
Union Pacifio Oompanj.
THEN REFUSE TO WORK IN THE SHOfS
Roatonlnn dart Members of Ills Party
All Knew Strike Was On in
Omaha and Sinned Con
From the story told by Thomas Johnson,
one of forty-nine men who arrived In
Omaha Saturday from Boston at the ex
pense of the Union Pacific Railroad com
pany, ostensibly to work In the company's
shops, the Union Pacific ts being adroitly
and systematically "worked" by men look
ing for a chance to get west without work
"1 hired to the company's agents In Bos
ton because I wanted to get away from the
east and land out here in the west," said
Johnson. "I never bad the least Idea ot
going to work In the shops here, and there
were ten others In this gang that I know
of who were working the same scheme. I
am a consumptive. The doctors told ma
long ago I would bave to leave the east or
die, so I determined to come west. While
I am a machinist by trade and a union man
at that I did not Intend when I hired to
the Union Pacific to go to work on reach
ing Omaha, and I didn't, either, for I left
the shops this morning."
Johnson Justifies bis desertion on the
grounds that he . did not bind himself to
work and live on premises which had to be
guarded by 'armed men, nor did he expect
to eat and sleep on the company's grounds.
He thought he would enjoy the freedom
and safety of choosing his own place of
abode and rays he objected to the neces
sity of being the object of police protec
tion. Johnson was accompanied by one of
his Bostonlan friends when he left the
shops. The strikers believe many others
of this number will come out.
Johnson says It cost him Just $2 to make
the trip from the Hub to Omaha. He In
directly bestows a substantial compliment
upon the Union Pacific's treatment of tbs
men while enroute by saying that they
came all the way in Pullman sleepers.
Johnson's object Is to seek to regain his
health and to this end he expects to go to
Denver or some other mountain town.
Knew n Strike Existed.
Thla man from the east turns a damper
upon some of the reports which have been
made by Imported shopmen. He declares
that so far as the Union Pacific's agents
In Boston are concerned they are not prac
ticing deception with the men they em
ploy regarding the existence of a strike.
He 'expresses himself In these forcible
terms upon this subject:
"Any man from Boston who says he did
not know a strike was in progress on the
Union Pacific la a liar. The first thing we
sre shown after we agree to go to work for
the company Is a contract, clearly stipulat
ing that there ts a strike on and that If
the man employed comes out he comes with
the understanding that he Is to take the
place of a striker. So none of this gang
with which I rame ran truthfully say that
be was Ignorant of the existence of a atrlke
or had been lured away from his home on
Men frcm Chicago who have been Imported
to Omaha by tbe Union Paclflo during
this strike, have made similar statements
snd an official ot the Union Pacific once dis
closed a copy ot the contract of two news
paper men. Notwithstanding the fact that
these contracts are entered Into in Chicago
and Boston, the officials themselves admit
that In Philadelphia, Cincinnati and some
other cities where men are being hired, no
auch contracts and no such conditions are
Strikers have been advised from Chicago
that another carload of men will arrive in
Omaha today to go Into the shops.
As the Fire and Police board prohibited
the police from carrying out their agree
ment to play a game of ball with the bar
tenders, the machinists on a strike have
taken the places of tbe policemen and the
game will be played tomorrow afternoon at
Vinton street park, the proceeds to go to the
strike benefit fund.
Publish your legal notices m The Weekly
Bee. Telephone 238.
DICKEY Jay Jordan, aged 18, Saturday,
September 16, at the residence of his
parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Dickey.
Funeral services at residence, Aloha, near
Country club, at 8 p. m., Tuesday. Septem
ber . Friends Invited. Burial private.
"An All-Day Food"
Wheat and Pnre Frnlt Combined
The true solution of the "food question"
has been found. , ' Every test known to
chemistry has borne out the claim of the
manufacturers of CEHO-FRUTO that it
contains the maximum (100 per cent) ot
NUTRITION. Being soluble. It la all ab
sorbed by the tissue-builders and regenera
tors In one hour after eating. Lean beef
contains less than one-flfth nutrition and
requires about four hours for digestion In
the normal stornach.
CERO-FRUTO Is a properly balanced
food for human beings, and whan eaten by
young or old Is
READY FOR A88IMILATION.
the preliminary stages having been prevV
ously undergone. It consists entirely of
the choicest grains of wheat and the best
of ripe, but never overripe, fruit. The
elaborate and complete processes to which
both the wheat and the fruit are sub
jected eliminates the undesirable wastes of
each. Not only does CERO-FRUTO pro
mote .health, but its appetizing qualities
render It one of the most delicious adjuncts
of the table.
It Is In a complete state of preparation
for Immediate consumption and Is both
CONCENTRATED. AND PREDIGE8TED.
The fruit Juloes are net only refreshing
and appetizing, but they do away with Uie
use of sugar when serving. CERO-FRUTO
Is delicious when eaten either dry or with
cream. It Is sold by all Arst-olesa grocers.
If your grocer dcas not keep It In stock
write to us and we will see that you get 1L
CERO-FRUTO FOOD CO.. LTD,.
BATTLB CREEK. Midi.
More Fun !
tl.50 Fellows' Hypophosphltes Dc
13 50 Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe.. ..$2. 25
26c Jap Roae 7c
2.:c t'utlcura Soap 16o
iixi Laxative Bromo Quinine Via
2."c Qulnacetol beet for colds 2'tc
$1 00 German Kimmel Bitters 7oc
'&c Mennen s Talcum Powder 110
1100 Hers Malt Whlfkey 54o
26c Hire s Root Beer So
86c Castoria genuine 1;
6"C Hyiup of I'lKa genuine 3"K
2f,c Carter's Little Liver Pills 10o
tl .00 Temptation Tonic 2io
$1.50 Vln Marian! kite
Any antiquities In this bunch?
(tic Fozzonl Face Powder 2to
tl 00 l'erjna btr.
tl lO IMnkham's Compound
tl no Cramer's Kidney Cure '. m
t2.( Cheater's Pennyroyal Pills 11.00
All kinds of Rubber Goods at cut prices.
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
SGIIAEFER'S DKUG STORE
Tel. TT. S. w. Cor. loth and Chicago.
rbrc'AVsiSbnj eSi W
for a Pig
add water; set over fire and stir
purr paste previously baKcd. Cover
jaibi mug cnuumi iu iTwwn bii
Packages ISqual to
lO cent SaFor sale
Put Up by BIKER-HERON l.iFQ. CO., Los Angeles, Cal.
U a disease which has Hs origin
In a torpid liver and constipated
lit 3 bowels.
Prickly Ash Bitters
4 il CQre llei h cleansing the liver, strengthening; the Si I
I tU digestion snd regulating the bowels. It makes good blood, MM I
I VV creates appetite, energy and cheerfulness.
IVUVV PRICE, $1.00 PER BOTTLE. Hli
Move Your Office.
While there nre only about ten vacant rooms In the whole Bee BuMlnjj,
there ar among them, some of the very choicest offices In the bnllding and
also some, which, while not so desirable, can be rented at a very low price.
The rental price you must remember. Includes light water, heat and Jan
itor service, as well as Immunity from fire Insurance because the building is
List of vacant rooms in
artxir -toil There is no finer office suite In Omaha than this one. It Is lo-
" C cated just on Up right hand cf the great marble stairway, ml J in
usually large windows looking upon the front nmnji w'y ' the bulld
Inar It fronts on Farnam street. One room is 17x19 and the of" 8x13.
It haa a burglar-proof vault, marblo manwl piece, hardwood floors and
will bs frescoed to suit tenant i.. .
nnnM lOTi Here la a room that will be particularly adapted for an architect.
orVomi Ton? who need, a north light The room is 20 feet squjraj fl nished
throilghout In hardwood. Including the floors, and Is a bargain at. Price 120.00
ROOM 8881 This Is the only room on the second or third floor vacant, and .Is i one
."ult ram'pr,,v.eeorcied,,.,desVred-. ltft?S$ afSJS
ROOM 421i This room Is 18x14 feet and faces the court, la alight, P'""
room, and has a burglar-proof vault rlce 20.o
SUITE 514i This Is a very large room. 17x43 feet. It faces west but Is very light
and well ventilated. It is very seldom that space of this sire is ottered In
' The Bee Building It could bi used to advantage by some tlrm employing
a iar number of clerks, or requiring large floor sue-a wholesale
leweier or manufacturer . agent, w ho wouli like to be In a fireproof bulld-
Ine or It will be dlv ded to suit the tenant .
ROOM I&O? Thla s a light, attractive room. It has a stationary wash stauA
ROOM ot.i ini is is . . on th)j fl(th floor ,t )g Hgt a5 ,or
rmo one not In need of large floor
ROOM Mil This room face, the .court ana
e,aSfr"..n flrmsTli wouldTe".
- desiring flist-clss accommodation
St'lTE aid This consists of two rooms,
large burglar-proof vault, have been
' i.. nrnf e.itlonal man tn
R. C. PETERS & CO.,
All the Parts
The Livinp '
Complete in Twenty-Four Parts
At The Bee Office
Price 10c each By mail 15c
laundry labors I
any kind of
Swift & Company
1 tauleapoonful Pantry
1 level tablespoonful ef
4 oup of sugar.
Butter size of walnut.
1 cup boiling water.
Yolks of I eggs.
Mix lemon, flour and sugar,
then add beaten eggs ana
butter; mix thoroughly; then
until It hoils.
nil piate unea witn
with beaten whites of eggs; place In
gnuy. i nis maKes a delicious pie.
Ono Dozen Lemons,
by all the Jpadlnj grocers.
pace, would make a tine omce . rnce ew.te
U lsM tee,. n.s .
arUcuTar good room for a
both l$V,xlj. E
newly decorated and
ay be comfortable. I
of them tins a
sre rooms wkors
Price tor the two tSS.M
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