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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1903)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, APBITj CO. 1003.
HE IS REALSOIjRCE OF POTTER
Rer. EchalbU cf Crerton Describes God ru
Wheal Within A Wheel.
MAN IS ONLY A PUPPET, HE SAYS
pretns Rein Director of Drutlnf
ait I nrrrliiKlr CiaMes asid Kffpi
In Motion the Oater
Wheel of I.lfe.
Rer. C. E. Schalble of Crest on, la.,
preached from t pulpit of the Second
Presbyterian church 8ur. lay morning, tak
ing for bis subject, "The Wheel Within
the Wheel." Mrs. Conant, a revivalist
Inger, tang a solo before the offertory.
Rev. Schalble said In part:
"Tli wheel of human destiny often seems
to be turning In the wrong direction and
yet there Is a power within, the
wheel within the wheel, which di
rects the movement of this wheel of des
tiny. It Is like two cog wheels, the Inner
one, from which cornea the power, moving
In the opposite direction from the other.
"We look upon the events of everyday
life as governed by a tangible force, but
they are, in reality, all prearranged. God
baa said that It must be and It Is. We
have Ave senses and yet we cannot tell
what it Is to hear, to feel or to see. We
know that such sensationa are and we say
they are caused in such and such a manner,
but no one knows why or how.
"It is the power that Is unseen that
conducts all things. Luther founded a new
religion, or rather a new sect, but the
founding of this sect waa merely an act of
God. It Is fate, and only belief In Ood
and His works can make us wise in the
knowledge of the universe. Man is the
puppet that the wheel of destiny keeps in
motion and Ood directs this movement of
his fate unerringly through the Inner
"Christianity grew from little beginnings
and has spread throughout the world be
cause of this very Inner wheel under the
direction of a manifold Ood. True concep
tion of fate Is the understanding of th
force of God's will."
19 LIKE ARM ATI ItE OF A MAGXET.
Rot. Jenks So Describe the Chnreh
and Its Influence.
Yesterday vas communion Sunday at the
First Presbyterian church and the pastor,
Rev. Edward Hart Jenks, chose for the
theme of hia sermon the appropriate words:
"Draw nigh unto Ood and Ood will draw
nigh unto you."
"Spiritual life Is not based on sentiment,
but la based on laws as firm and Immutable
aa the law of nature that requires the sun
to beat upon the earth and to absorb its
moisture and carry It back to the heavens,"
said the preacher. "Earth cannot resist
the power of the sun, but man's soul can
and does resist the Influences of the divine
spirit. To draw near to God we must put
our minds and our hearta In a condition
whereby ha- may come to us. There must
be some - connection between the divine
spirit and the human spirit, and the church
ordinarily performs that office. Just the
same as- it Is necessary to remove the
shadow from the garden spot In order that
the sun might reach It and warm the seeds
and bulbs Into germination and plants so
mutt we remove the shadow of sin from
our aoula If wa are to receive Ood'a help.
Wo cannot lift ourselves from the earth
only Ood can do that but wa can help
tT opening the door of our hearta to Him
nd preparing the way.
"The church and Ita services and com
munion may be likened to the armature
Of a magnet. The armature atretched
from pole to pole keeps In the magnetism
ana prevents a loss of the electrle energy.
a the church and ita duties and obllga
tlons acta aa an armature to the great
magnet or the soul. Magnets once ex
bsustsd must be recharged by larger mag
nets. The empty soul must turn to Christ
for recharging. Then such soul must guard
and retain . what he receives by exercise
or the restraining influence of the church.
MUST BE CEXTER OF HELPFULNESS,
Rot.' Hill Tolls One Mlssloa of the
At the First Christian church Sunday
morning Rev. Harry Oranlson Hill preached
upon the theme "Helpfulness," his text
being Isaiah xllv:6-7. He said in part
"Helpfulness Is strengthening. Help or
assistance rendered another may be grudg
ingly, may be niggardly, but helpfulness
Is whole-souled. It goes beyond the gift
and strengthens the recipient, doing him
more good through Its spirit than through
the gift Itself.
"The church today Is convicted In the
eyes of the world because It does not do
Its whole duty la not. In the full sens
of the word, being as helpful as It should
I have no complaint to make against the
secret societies, nor the mutual associa
tions, but this work belongs to the church
and It haa permitted Its mantle to fall
upon other people. The spirit of Christ Is
not confined to the church today, but Is to
be found In other organisations. The people
who manage these organisations may not
, call themselves Christian; nay, they may
oven deny the theology of the bible, but
Jn their Uvea they are reflecting the life
of Christ and the spirit of helpfulness
which ha taught.
"It la a crime to discourage others. The
people who suffer from human Ills which
sympathy cannot remove have the right
to demand from the world and from their
neighbors strength to bear their burdens,
and this strength must bo given through
the spirit of helpfulness. But no one has
right to demand all and give nothing.
No one la so poor In purse and spirit
that be cannot be helpful to others.
' "The church should be the center ot
helpful Influence. From It should radiate
the spirit of fellowship end co-operation
for all good things which will make the
people, the world, better and when the
church doea not do this it falls of Its duty."
AKDERSOX LOOKS TO THE MOTIVE,
Baotlat Preacher noes Deeper Thaa
the Deed Itself.
Rer. Thomas Anderson of Calvary Bap
tlst church took for his text yesterday
morning John vll and part of the forty
fourth verse: ''And some of them would
have taken Him; but " Rev. Anderson
aaid In part:
"There waa no doubt as to the intention
of those men. They were undetermined s
to what they wanted to do. They had al
ready laid murderous haoda on the Christ
to punish Him for His condemnation ot
their sins. They did not lack ot will, but
they were checked by worldly prudence,
They were overawed by the spell that H
VTara their Backs A"
(' (Mires) I
fJ brltfiil sue r.y
I A l"sss autkr I
'I titn,ui t,f aia.fura. V
lCMARlfSe. H RES CO.
threw over them by His own immaculate
goodness. They did not weaken, nor wss
their purpose annihilated. It was the con-
tion of what a man would do If he could.
There are many 'buts' In life and man t
conviction runs in the channel of his own
desires or seeking. A man may be a thief,
but never appropriate a thing that does not
belong to him; he msy be a murderer or a
moral rake, yet never yield to the tempta
tion of his wickedness not because they
do not want to, but frbm the fear of dis
covery or punishment. A man who Is hon
est merely from policy Is dishonest. Where
man Is In his heart, there he It In the
lint of Ood. A man may go to church
tor the appearance of things, while his
heart Is In his home reading the Sunday
papers or at his office planning for the
work of the worldly week. He la doing
that which la within him aa a motive of
worldly prudence, without Ood, and Is try
ing to conceal the teal motive of his
action. He accepts the will of the deed.
If we knew the motive that actuates
the doings of a man. In taking another view
of the 'buts' of life, we could forgive a
crime or a lapse of apparent moral integ
rity. It may be a hereditary taint that h
is trying to overcome, that has come to
him from generations past. We who have
no hindrances do not realise the struggle
that men have who are beset by many
hindrances. The only failure that Ood
recognizes Is not to have the right kind of
ideas. If our mood is on the side of Ood,
If purity, honesty, faith, virtue, morality
and Christianity, as Christ teaches them,
are our motives, Ood will be satisfied and
say unto us, 'Thou didst well.' "
ROGRAM F0RG00D ROADERS
BBoanccmeat of Aodsesses to Be De
livered at International Con
vention at St. Loots.
The program of the National and Interna
tional Good Roads convention, to be held
at St. Louis April 27 to 29, has been an
nounced. The convention will be called to
order Monday morning by L. D. Klngsland,
nd after Invocation W. H. Moore, presid
ing officer of the convention, will be Intro
duced. Mayor Wells of St. Louis will de
liver the address of welcome, and Gov
ernor Dockery will, speak of "The State's
Duty." D. R. Francis, president of the
Exposition association, will speak of "The
Exposition," and James Wilson, secretary
of agriculture, will deliver an address upon
Improved Highways One of Our Impor
President Moore will then tell of "The
Work ot the National Association." Monday
afternoon Martin Dodge, director ot the
office of public road inquiries, will tell of
What the Government is Doing for High
way Improvement;" W. P. Brownlow, mem
ber of congress, will speak of "National
Aid," and A. W. Campbell, director of
public works of Canada, will speak upon
the subject of "Proper Road Construction
Tuesday morning the first address will
be by General Nelson A. Miles, who will
peak of "Military Roada and a National
Highway." R. H. Jesse, president of the
University of Missouri, will speak of "Too
Relation of Roada and Schools." W. P.
Hepburn, member of congress, will speak
"Improved Post Roads a ' Necessity,"
and Mayor Carter Harrison of Chicago will
tell of "The City's Interest In Good Roada."
At the afternoon session Tuesday William
Bryan will deliver an address upon the
subject of "The Public Roads, Most Com
mon and Necessary of all Industrial Im
provements;" R. W. Wright, editor ot the
Chicago Chronicle, will speak of "The
Prees and the Roads;" M. V. RlchanJa will
tell of "Good Roads Trains," and Roy
Stone, chief engineer of the Union Terminal
company of New York, will speak of "Pub-
Ho Road Conditions in the United States."
Wednesday morning the first address will
be "The Highways of Canada," by Andrew
Pattullo, president of the Canadian Good
Roads association. Following this Winston
Churchill will speak ot "Public Road Legto-
atlon;" Stuyvesant Fish, president of the
Illinois Central railroad, . will speak of
Railways and Highways," and Joseph H.
Holmes will speak of "The Use of Convict
Labor In Highway Construction." In the
afternoon General Fltzhugh Lea will speak
upon "The Road to Montlcello;" John W.
Daniel, senator from Virginia, will deliver
an address on the subject of "Transporta
tion, the Basis of Progress and Develop
ment," and the convention will close with
an address by President Roosevelt. .
Srlatlo Rbrimitlin Cored.
"I have been subject to aciatlo rheum
tlsm for years," says E. J. Waldron ot
Wilton Junction, Iowa. , "My Jolnta were
stiff and gave me much pain and dlscom
fort. My Joints would crack when !
straightened up. I used Chamberlain's
Pain Balm and have been thoroughly cured,
Have not had a paia or ache from the old
trouble for many months." - The quick re
lief from pain which this liniment affords
Is alone worth many times Its cost.
ELSASSERS - WILL CELEBRATE
Cooaty Triusrtr aad Wife latead to
Have NotaJblo Silver Woddlas
County Treasurer O. Fred Elsasser and
Mrs. Elsasser are planning to celebrate the
twenty-fifth anniversary of their marriage
next Wednesday night. And it won't be
any ordinary celebration. It will be so
large that a house won't hold it, and for
this reason Germanla ball, at Eighteenth
and Harney streets, has been rented by the
host and hostess. Relatives aro coming
from Chicago, from Denver, from Papillton
and from other principal seaports. There
will be 125 of these, It is estimated, and
seventy-five or more friends from various
corners of the universe, making a proba
ble total of 200.
That none ot these may find the evening
dragging Mr. and Mrs. Elsasser have en
gaged an orchestra, an ample lunch and
whatever else may be essential to a pleas
ant social time.
Incidentally It may be told that Prealdent
Roosevelt wants a picture ot the Elsasser
family group and has been promised
good one. Mr, Elsasser Is a man after
the president's own heart. He Is tor ths
full cradle, first, last and all the time,
Moreover, he adjusts the difficult matter of
apportionment to a nicety. Of the Tour
teen children that have come to bless his
home In twenty-five years, ten survive, and
of these ten, five are boys and the other
five are well, anybody can guess what a
child is when it isn't a boy. The eldest
of the living children Is Fred, second,
To cure a cold on the lungs and' to pre
vent pneumonia, take Piso's Cure for Con
sumption. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS.
8 8. English of T ecu rase n Is at the Mil
lard. James Nenrls of Albion la at the Mer
chants. E. It Barver and wife of York are guests
ot the Merchants.
W. B. Bowers of Tekamah spent fijnday
at the Merchants.
E. P. Meyers is at ths Merchants, regis
tered from Hyannis.
W. E. Collier and H. B. Robb of Pitts
burg are at the Dellone.
E. J. Harrington of Lincoln was a guest
of the Pax tun yesterday.
H. Bell Irving of Vancouver, B. C, regis
tered yesterday at the Millard.
Kilns Jean Bherman and H. N. Sherman
ot Nebraska City wre at the Paxlou os
CAUGHT IN HOTEL LOBBIES
Boston Traveling Man ii Impressed with
SPEAKS OF THE PRESIDENPS RECEPTION
Stock Raiser front Deaver Says !-
brash Is Destined to Become One
of the Greatest and Rlehest
of Western States.
"I have seen a great deal of this thing
they call 'western enthusiasm,' " said L.
W. Sanderson, a Boston traveling man, In
the lobby of the Millard hotel, yesterday.
but never In my life have I aeen It ao
genuinely displayed as by the people ot
the northwest In their ovations to Presi
dent Roosevelt, who Is Just now ensconsed
somewhere In the fastnesses of Yellow
stone park. I happened to bo In St. Paul
when the president was there and the peo
ple of. that old city, which Is about the
most staid and dignified of any western
metropolis, fairly vied with each other in
receiving and entertaining the chief magis
trate. It seemed to me as though there
certainly could not have been any political
lines of demarkatlon among those people;
but as a matter of tact St. Paul Is a demo
cratic city, or at least, for some years has
been under the administration of a demo
"Then I was in Jamestown, N. D., when
Mr. Roosevelt was there. I never saw
such demonstrations in my life. The people
fairly went wild In their enthusiasm over
blm. They couldn't do enough. And, by
the way, the president seemed to onjoy
It to the full. While an easterner by birth.
President Roosevelt Is a westerner in
many ot his habits and manners and this
s one reason, no doubt, why he strikes
such a responsive chord In the hearts of
the free and easy and cordial frontiersmen.
He Is perfectly at home among them, as
his conduct at Jamestown, a typical west
ern city, showed. There the president sat
upon his horse and made one of his char
acteristic speeches. The 'streets were
thronged with enthusiastic admirers and
almost every word the president uttered
was drowned in deafening applause. Then
be waa taken for a great ride all over
the town In a four-in-hand carryall, with
a train or army of cowboys on their buck
ing bronchoa behljd the president's rig.
This seemed to stir all the humor and
enthusiasm in that great big heart of
Roosevelt's and he looked as If he would
give anything to let out a big whoop-hurrah
himself. He certainly enjoyed that stren
uous cordiality and so did everyone else
who witnessed it."
Daniel M. Bogard, a rancher and stock
raiser from Denver, who waa at the Mer
chants yesterday, believes no state in the
west haa a greater future than Nebraska.
"I can't see what la going to atop this
state from climbing to the top of the col
umn among the other states of the great
west," said Mr. Bogard. "Its natural re
sources, when properly considered, are
marvellous. I don't think Its own people.
however, realize or at least appreciate it.
This state has the soil and seasons and.
by the way, the seasons are- improving
every year; I know thla because I do a lot
of ranching In the state myself; its min
eral resources aro far superior to what
anyone may imagine wbo has not given the
subject due consideration. Best of all, Ne
braska has the most advantageous location
ot any western state, taken into considera
tion with its railroad facilities. Omaha,
properly speaking, is the natural gateway
to the far west, despite all the claims made
for Kansas City, Thla year ia going to be
a demonstrator ot this very point. Omaha
will pass through ita portals more tourists
and immlgranta than ever in ita history or
that of any other western city, I believe.
"I predict a great future for Omaha and
Nebraska, I say. I feel warranted In this
because, as I have said, first, the state has
superior natural resources; it baa already
taken a lead in corn and wheat production.
Then it has the brains and industry for
developing these resources. Ths state Is
much talked of In the east, where I have
Just been. You will bear people all over
the east talking about 'Nebraska,' aa if It
waa some newly discovered paradise. But
one thing the state must do, and that Is
straighten out ita financial affairs, which
means devise a better and more equitable
system ot taxation than it has had in the
past. Attention to these matters would
greatly facilitate Nebraska's progress, I
W. 8. Freed and twenty-five other fore
runners for Forepaugh'a circus are at the
Merchants, or, at least, were yesterday.
They form that army whose exclusive mis
sion is to "bill" every city and town where
the show appears. They will radiate from
Omaha out Into surrounding towns, making
this their headquarters for aeveral days.
Aanooacemeata of the Theaters.
The eminent comedian Tim Murphy will
bo seen at the Boyd, Wednesday and Thurs
day, In. "The Carpetbagger," a elean-cut
comedy of American manners, the ttmo
chosen being the reconstruction period in
the south after the war ot the rebellion;
the hero, a carpetbagger in the governor's
chair in Jackson, Miss., and lt chief
thread of interest a love story of the good
old kind, which It is to be hoped our fath
ers as well as our mothers used to make
An Impressive picture of reconstruction
times In, the south is drawn, but the great
dramatie Interest lies in the human and
absolutely natural charactera moving In an
interesting story.' The play Is conceived
In the best artlstlo splrt, and its execu
tion is really beautiful. The story is de
veloped in a series ot situations which are
by turn humorous, tenderly suggestive of
pathos and dramatic. The dialogue is hum
orous and witty.
WOULD KNOCK ON PREACHER
Parishioner with rear of Diphtheria
Prepares to Poaad Pastor
An irate parishioner put In an appear
ance at the police station early Sunday
morning with a large hammer, and notified
Captain Mostyn that bo proposed to pre
vent church services going on today in his
church because of diphtheria prevailing in
the family of the preacher. He waa anxloua
to know what the consequences would be
should he use the hammer on the prencher
If the latter persisted in preaching, and
wanted him quarantined.
Wabash R. H.
St. Louts and return 11.50. Bold April
H-27-I8-29-80 and May 1. New Orleans and
return, $29 50. Bold April 11-11-18, May
1-1-1-4. Information, City Office, 1601 Far-
nam St., or address Harry E. Moor, O.
A. P. D.. Omaha, Neb. .
St. Paal aad Retara, fia.HH.
On April II and 28 the Illinois Central R.
R. will sell tickets to St. Paul and Minne
apolis and return at rat of $12.86. good for
return 21 days from date ot aale.
Tickets at No. 1402 Faroam 8t.
W. H. BRILL, D. P. A.,
Douglas Printing Co., liOl Howard. Tel
ECHOES OF THE ANTE ROOM
The grand commandery ot the Knights
Templar ot the state of Nebraska will be
In session at .Omaha next Thursday with
about 123 delegates present from about
thirty commanderies of the state. The or
der la in a most prosperous condition and
will meet under pleasant conditions. The
local commandery will provide entertain
ment, but will not present any especial
features aa were presented last year. The
principal business to come before the
grand commandery Is the matter of the
triennial conclave which meets at San
Francisco next year. It Is the Intention ot
the committee having charge of this mat
ter to report a plan having for Its object
a large attendance from Nebraska.
The spring ceremonial session of the
Tsngler Temple, Nobles of the Mystic
Shrine, will be held Wednesday evening,
and It Is expected that the attendance will
be larger than usual because of the meeting
of the grand commandery of the state which
will be held the following day. The official
notice of the ceremonial session says:
"The Nobles of Tangier Temple, A. A. O.
N. M. S., will assemble In regular session
in memory of Khatoon Saudah. daughter of
Zama'ah, widow of As-Sakran, a Oooraysh
and one of the companions of
the prophet, second wife of Mohammed
(whole name be praised) on the twenty
fourth day of Moharrum, A. H. 1321, or in
the language of the unregenerates, April
22, 1903, at S o'clock for business and bal
loting on petitions, and at 7 o'clock for
the ceremony at Masonic hall, Omaha, and
to enjoy the feast of Laylatoo'n-Nooqtah, or
Night ot the Drop. Special dispensation
permits reception of petitions, balloting
and Initiations upon the tamo day. And
remember that "No Card, no Can do."
The Imperial conclave of the Ecclesiasti
cal and Military Order of the Knights of
Rome and Constantino will be held at
Peoria, 111., May 8. This body Is the su
preme gathering of the order ot the western
hemisphere, or empire of the west, s it Is
known to the lllumlnatl. The order has
been Instituted in Omaha but a few months
and gives promise of being one of the most
successful of the several orders which find
root In Masonry.
The "Knights of Constantlne," as It Is
called in familiar conversation, Is one of the
Christian orders of Masonry, tracing its
foundation to Emperor Constantlne, whose
Christian faith has been the subject of
more controversy, probably, than that of
any other mortal. It was in the fourth
century that the order was founded, accord
ing to the annals of the society. It was not
connected with Masonry at that time, prob
ably, as It was then limited to the fight
ing men ot the empire, but it soon came
Into close connection with the Masonic
lodges and In a comparatively few years it
was impossible to Join the Knights of Con
stantlne unless the candidate were first a
master Mason. Later the rule was changed
by the English knights to make the pre
requisite membership lh the chapter. In
this country the order was introduced In
1870 regularly' and a few years later the
imperial conclave was organized, consist
ing of not more than fifty persons hold
ing the highest degree. Separation was
made on friendly terms with the sovereign
conclave of England, and since then the
American order has governed Itself. In
soma of the state jurisdictions membership
In the Knights Templar is held to be pre
requisite to membership in the order, while
In others the English rule is observed. No
petitions for Membership are received, tut
members 'are selected by those In the order
and notified of election.
At' the coming meeting of the imperial
conclave of the Knights ot Constantlne,
Gustave Anderson, intendant general of the
order, will be present and respond to a
The Ancient Order of United Workmen of
tbia city baa elected delegates to the grand
lodge session, - which will convene next
month in Orand . Island. The following
members have been selected by' the various
Union Pacific No. 17 F. H. Broadfleld,
. L. Brooks, A. L, Hildlnger, Henry Mc
Coy, John McMillan, R. C. Rowley, A. D.
Small, Ed Swan, F. N. Simpson, J. H. Thorn,
A. Wagner, H. A. Worley. Alternates:
F. Anthony, A. F. Clark, W. H. Cowger, E.
L. Dodder, T. S. Granville, Carl Helmer, H.
D. Miller, Alexander Miller, D. C. Middle
ton, William Turner, C. A. Winslow, H. W.
.Omaha No. 18 S. A. Searle, Lyman Searl,
H. Hampen, Jr., C. E. Reynolds, C. H. T.
Rlepen, D. M. Haverly, H. Lancaster, M. J.
Curran. Alternates: I. P. Hicks, F. Bar-
rowclough. 8. M. Brooks, J. B. Ralph, W.
A. Wyatt, L. A. Merrlam, C. H. Collier, O.
Herman No. 96 J. H. Bauer.
Gate City. No. 98 C. W. Anderson, Elen-
lus Jensen, Charles A. Hedburg. Alter
nate: C. G. Norlen, George b. anew, Christ
North Omaha No. 150 John S. Innes, J.
C. Dauble, S. 8. Watt, S. L. Cunningham,
R. B. Carter, A. M. Rickard, W. A. Tegt-
myer, F. M. McCulIough. Alternates: L. H.
Sroufe, W. B. Gordon, 8. L. Peterson, G. A.
Magney, Daniel Kenney, C. Farrell, C. W,
Walker, John Liddell.
Patten No. 173 J. M. Baldwin, H. M
Bright, A. O. Gibson, G. W. Newman, C. C.
Rosewater, William Wenham. Alternates:
W. M. Knapp, P. Melchlors, H. Rasmussen,
G. Palmer, J. J. Myers, J. G. McLean.
America No. 299 Nels Turnqulst. Alfred
Johnson. Alternates: Robert E. Victor, C.
Bohemia No. 814 F. W. Bandhauer. Al
ternate: J. V. Vacek.
Ak-8ar-Ben No. 82 B. L. Jaeobson, L.
D. Ptckard. M. P. Shanahan. Alternates:
J. H. Fleming, J. B. Wlttlg.
Omaha tent No. 75, Knights of the Mac-
eabeea, met in weekly session Thursday
evening, the usual number ot members be
ing, in attendance. Five candidates were
inttlt That desrea team. accomD&nled
by a large number of the sir knights t
Omaha tent No. 75, visited Washington tent
No. (7 of South Omaha Tuesday evening
Hat and Shoes for Men and
Women, Boya and Girls, can
b obtained hero on easy pay
ments at cash ator prices.
No security required.
iVenter. Rosanbloom & Co.,
V , 1508 Oodg St. .
Merchants National Dank
S. M. Uw fmnuim iW I'tk atrmU
PaM mfiui SMW.WS irpi "I SIM,.'
UNITBD BTATBS DBHtiSITUHY.
rraat Marsh J, p H H. . Mr. ye
. .i ii l . ri. u .iimUl)l,lflUUltl.
f-tlttia u,ttuiitMMl. drains. 1.
UaiTted u.a and sirn luten4ng
man wear. "! ,"!i,cVT,"' ''!;"' '"'"
BUsrman a. alcCeooell Drug Co., Omaha.
t., M.rr, -iiou.d Ilk OUm; MbOiii.uiMM ,r... .
and Initiated a large class. Omaha tent
has secured the services of Prof. 8. Ernest
Gibson as tent musician and he haa already
played himself Into great favor with the en
tire membership. The drill team recenily
organized will soon be In good working or
der. The entertainment gtvien during the
week was successful even beyond the fond
est hopes of the committee and a neat sum
was turned Into the emergency fund of
The eighty-fourth anniversary of the in
stitution of Odd Fellowship will be observed
by Omaha Odd Fellows Saturday evening at
Kountze Memorial church at 8 o'clock. An
excellent program Is In the course of pre
paration by a joint committee of the
The seventh annual session of the gTand
council. Royal Arcanum, of Nebraska will
be held Tuesday, April 28, 1908, at Royal
Arcanum hall. Bee building, Omaha. The
session will open at 10 o'clock a. m.
An Interesting- Comparison.
It would naturally appear that owing to
the price for which imported champagnes
are sold, the combined revenue for the sale
of all these wines would be In excess of
the amount paid annually for any single
brand of bottled beer.
But such is not the case, as the United
States custom house statistics clearly and
Anheuser-Busch's Budwelser not only ex
ceeds In sales all other bottled beers com
bined, but has proved Itself the mightiest
competitor of Imported champagnes by ex
ceeding their annual revenue more than
The pales of Budwelser during the year
1902 were 83,790,300 botjles, averaging 25
cents per bottle, amounting to $20,947,675.
The United States custom house records
prove the importation of all champagnes
for the year 1902 to be 360,708 cases. Figur
ing on a basis of 18 quart bottles per case
1,328, 4"G bottles, and If sold at the maxi
mum, $4.00 per bottle, to the consumers,
amounted to $17,313,591.
From these figures' It will be seen that
Dudwelser'a lead was $3,633,691.
It is a noteworthy fact that this pure
and wholesome beverage Is fast supplant
ing imported champagnes upon the banquet
table. Just as It Is supplanting the de
canter upon the sideboard In American
This Is as it should be, and marks a
perceptible advancement in the direction
of true temperance.
Budwelser Is a brew that is known the
world around, and Is not only preferred by
discriminating customers because of Its rare
flavor, fine effervescence and perfect ma
turity, but prescribed by physicians every
where on account of Ita absolute purity,
nourishing and upbuilding effects.
BOHN INQUEST TO BE TODAY
Coroner Rrallejr to Conduct Investi
gation at 9 O'clock This
Nothing has developed thus far to indi
cate that John Bohn, who shot himself at
the Klondike hotel, Saturday, has any heirs
to claim his estate of nearly $44,000 in
securities, except two supposed nephews
somewhere In Arizona or Mexico. The au
thorities have thus far been unable to
communicate with them.
It is further learned that Bohn waa pos
sessed of considerable real estate in the
western part of this state, but Ita location
has not been definitely determined aa yet
The suicide had been very reticent In re
gard to his affairs for three or four years
past, and had few if any confidants, conse
quently very little is known ot his family
affairs, and probably will not be until bis
nephews are communicated with.
The coroner's Inquest over - his death
will be at 9 o'clock this morning.
One Way and Roond Trip.
On Tuesday, April 21, the Missouri Pacific
railway will sell both one-way and round
trip tickets to certain polnta In Kansas,
Southwest Missouri, Oklahoma, Texas, Ar
kansas, etc., at half rates plus $2. Stopovers-
allowed on the going Journey. Final
limit of tickets 21 days. For further in
formation call or address Thos. F. Godfrey,
P. & T. A., 8. E. corner 14th and Douglas
streets, Omaha, Neb.
For the balance of
this week our
handsome line of
Carbon and Platinum
Photo, Colors and
will be sold at scandalously low
prices. Insurance companlea have
adjusted eur loss. Wi bar re
paired the frames, so they look
Ilk new. You would never know
they had been damaged. This Is
your oportunity to buy pictures
below cost. All damaged pictures
displayed on second floor.
ROSE ART STORE
1511 Dodga St., Omaha.
(ha nut convenience of delivering any
thing large or small in our line any place
in 'lie city wltnoui cosi; some oiner siuroa
have, since fallen in line. NOT FKOM
CHOICK BUT NECESSITY, therefore we
ak who should have the benefit of your
preference? Besides, see what a Having we
have caued to all drug buying people of
this community by NOT JOINING THE
LKUG THUBTl When In need of anythliii
in iha riruiz line lunt remember "BCHAK
FKK H SK1.L, IT KOR I.Eod." AND DE
LIVER IT IN THE C1TV OR TO THE
IjEI'OT IK KOK OUT OF TOWN.
&uc Texas Catarrh Cure out curs.. 40e
11.00 Peruna all you want He
IM German Klmmel Bitters, the guar
aniMd tnnip and catarrh remedy 7Sc
till) Koxinu Pills 7.C
11.00 Nervlta 75c
lc Genuine Castorla IHc
1(K C RAMER 8 KIDNEY CURE, ths
guarantesl kidney and llvsi remedy.. Too
II. hi I'lirra'a Remedies S4c
11 X Miles' Nervine , 74c
1100 Her s Malt "Whiskey want It?.... 64c
tl.M pure Cuimdlan Mall Whiskey 7;"c
tl.oo OsumuUlon 7ic
11.00 Cryntal Tonic 7ac
" T4T TUT.
C W. Csr. lts .. .
TUB RKI.IAHI.K STORK. UUIU I I W I V SkJ 11 I
Every good dresser knows the famous H., 8. ft M. hand tailored clothing, and the
stylish Crouse ft rirandegee garments. They are the acme of good tailoring, style and
quality. Hsyden Urcs. have exclusive tale for these fin clothes.
Monday we put on sprcisl four big lines
Lot l-Men's Stylish
In Jhe new spring patterns, in plain and
fancy effects, made of worsteds, cassl
meres, serges and cheviots, band padded
shoulders, hair cloth fronts and well tail
ored throughout, none worth leu than
, $12.50 8FECIAL SALE "I CO
Lot 2 Men's New
Spring Suits. '
In handsome stripes, checks and mixtures,
"also plaid Colorings, hand padded shoul
ders, hand msde button holes and hand
filled collars, all sizes and styles. 'We
consider this one of the most popular and
best suits on the market worth Qifl
up to 116.60 SALE PRICE 01 U
Lot 3-Men's Stylish
Greatest variety In Omaha, In plain and
fancy colorings; all thoroughly hand tatl-
v O'ed by the leading wholesale tailors ot
America such as the famous H., S. ft M.
' rsake, worth up to $22.50 . O I R
SALE PRICE ONLY.,. QlU
For $18 We Have Over 40
TO B ELECT FROM.
These suits com In cheviots, casslmeree,
serges, fancy worsteds and unfinished
' worsteds, In tieat checks, stripes, fancy
. mixtures and plain colors, all with pad
- ded shoulders, hair cloth fronts, band
' felled collars, hand made button boles,
; silk sewed ; throughout, perfect fitting,
equal in all respects to mad to order
suits costing $40 00 to $50.00 CjlO
... SALE PRICE ONLY 0111
Great Sales on Boys' Suits Monday
I at $1.60, $1.95, $2.50 and $3.95. worth un to $6.00.
READ GREAT SALES
Selling the Most
mm m ssbv .
Peerless Bottled Beer
THE BEER. OF COOD CHEER
Because the best of materials and the greatest of
care enter jnto the brewing of it.
The ideal beverage for table use.
JOHN CUND BREWING CO , UCrou, Wit.
Omaha Branch, 207 South 13th Street,
Telephones 2344 and A2945.
Tirssss.iis.ilis.sil i. MSieissMBg
mm . I' '. '.! . im9SaflX&g,!$BnaailA'. IW KiV1" '"Wt "flu
. t fi
a as aa aaa aa -ia l 1 t
a Chance . . '
A chance is all any fair-minded man wants.
Give him that and he is satiHfied. v
If he is a farmer, his idea of a chance is; Good
soil, fair prices for land, good climate and a sufficient
At the present time Oklahoma comes nearer filling
those requirements than any other section of the United
States. Go and see for yourself. Homeseekers' ex
cursion April 21, May 5th to 19th; one fare plus $2 for
the round trip.
at astonishingly low price:
ON ELEVENTH PAGE
Clothing in Omaha,
is invariably found in
every glass of
"I have traveled on most of
the important railroads Ir).
America and Europe, and hav
dined on such of them as have
restaurant cars. I would rath
er dine on a Burlington Route
Dining Car than on any "other
railroad dining car that I knoc
of in the world." S. 8. McClure,
Publisher McClure's Magazine.
Chlcnpo Flyors leavi Omaha ht 7 a.
in.. 4 i. in. nuil X.Oo j. in. They all
curry (lining oars, ami evory ot)itr kind
of equipment ibut goes to make up a
J. B. REYNOLDS,
City Passenger Agent,
1502 Fitmm SI., Omaha.
G. A. Rutherford, D. P. A
1323 Farnam St., Omaha. Neb.
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