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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1903)
THE OMATTA DAILY BET!: MONDAY, AFBIL 27, 1003.
TWO WEEKS' MISSION OPENS
Is IitnguraUd at Holy Ftmil Canrch bj
rthen Darin aid Mum y.
USUAL AND UNUSUAL SERVICES
Mass mm 4 Instructions Each Moralut,
with Ceremony the War
the Cross Fire Aftemooas
la rack Week.
A twe weeks' mission opened Sunday
morning with high mss at the Holy Family
church, Eighteenth and Iierd streets, the
missionaries beln Father Devlne and
Father Murray. The first sermon of the
mission waa preached at the mam at 10:30
o'clock, and the announcement of the order
of services made. There will be maas and
Instruction! at 6 o'clock each morning and
at S o'clock. At 3 o'clock In the afternoon,
except Ftiday and Saturdays, there will be
celebrated the ceremony of the way of the
cross. The evening services, rosary, ser
mon and benediction of the Blessed Sacra
ment, will begin at 7:30 o'clock. The first
week the evening services will be for
women and the second week for men.
At the first aermon the minister said In
part: "You are not surprised to see
strangers In the sanctuary today for you
have been told of the mission which Is
now to begin. Behold, now Is the accepted
time for people to think of the salvation of
their souls. Our Clod Is a Ood of infinite
love, which He showed in an Infinite way
In our creation and there Is but one thing
for us to do, and that Is to strive to at
tain the end which Ood had In view for
us at the time of our creation. Ood gave
evidence of this end by aendlng to earth
prophets who called the men of old to turn
from earthly things to a higher life and
crowned His blessings to mankind by
sending His son, Jesus Christ, as the
saviour. Christmas looks to Oood Friday,
the saddest day of the church year, and yet
the gladdest day, too, for upon that day the
death of Christ Redeemed the world.
"The Catholic church maintains a per
petual mission. Jesus Christ commissioned
thoee He has ordained priests on Holy
Thursday, and this commission Is continu
ous to the end of the world. The priests
are just so many Chrlats, sent to the world
for the same end .that Jesus Christ was
sent to accomplish Its salvation. Jesus
Christ Is remaining on earth through the
priesthood, and hence there are missions
everywhere, but on these special occasions
there Is an especial outpouring of God's
grace and it is of great Importance that
all should take advantage of the opportun
ity to care for their aoul'a salvation."
and year out. One's religion was that of
persecution, sacrifice, self-immolation,
misery and the shedding of blood, while
the other preferred to love progress, be
nevolence, peace and gentleness. The pro
phet who declared that all Ood wanted man
to do waa to live in harmony with His
laws In humility and gentleness, was
"Bhow me the Shylock of modern life, the
man who demands his pound of flesh at all
cost and I will show you that his Ood Is a
holy terror. But show me the gentle,
peace-loving man and I will show you a
Ood of his belief as a kind and most in
"The grander man becomes the greater
will his God grow and the finer will his re
ligion become. The man who finds the
sweetest trust Is the man who digs deep
Into the depths of hia own soul and there
portrays the Infinite."
FREACHES TO ODD FELLOWS
nT. Tlndall Conducts Special Service
for the I.odsre Members at
Rev. D. K. Tlndall of the Trinity Metho
dist Episcopal church, preached to the Odd
Fellows, saying: "I have read to you the
parable of the good Samaritan, which scrip
ture contains the foundation principles of
Odd Fellowship. This, one of the very best
of all ordera, stands for some vital prin
ciples, and not simply for a little red tape
or secrecy, such as regalias, dress parade,
grips and passwords. It stands for a belief
In a personal God. It is not a negation,
agnosticism, materialism or atheism. It
believes In the fatherhood of Ood and the
brotherhood of man. It Is not irreligious,
but Is more moral than religious. It Is not
a church, nor does it Interfere with the
duties b( Ms members to Ood, family or
cam p try. It stands tor friendship, which
principle was ao beautifully illustrated by
Jonathan and David and the Oood Samari
tan of sacred history, which are but faint
types of , that greater friendship exhibited
in Jesus Christ in both life and death. It
stands for love a love that does not ex
haust Itself in sentiment or expend Itself
In gush, but is fruitful of good deeds, as
was seen in the Oood Samaritan, Dorcas
with her needle, Mary with her box of
costly ointment, and in many acts of mercy
and love of the present day.
"Odd Fellowship expends annually $4,000,
000 In caring for the sick, widows and or
phans and burying the dead. With thla
great Bum of money and its many acts of
love, this order dries many a tear, com
forts many a heart and blesses many a
"It stands tor truth. It Inculcates frank,
ness, candor and reality, as opposed to
shams and hypocracy. Since 'we be breth
ren' honesty and fairness should character
ise all our acttons toward each other.
"It stands for womanhood, hence the or
der of Rebckahs. Where help la needed or
good deeda are wrought, woman with her
loving heart and tender hand is soon to be
found. She was not only last at the cross
and first at the sepulchre, .but first and
last In every good word and work. The
good book tells us it is not good for man
to be alone, We could not fight our -battles,
(administer our charities or run our
churches without woman'a loving and de
voted help. , This fallen race could not be
redeemed without her soul and body, her
heart and hand.",
REV. STEVE3SO "AYS FAHGWELL.
Preaches Ilia Pinal Sermon la Second
Rev. R. M. Stevenson, who has occupied
the pulpit of the 8econd Presbyterian
church, near Twenty-fourth and Cuming
streets, for the past three years, closed his
pastorate yesterday. He took for his text
yesterday morning, First Corinthians, third
chapter and fourteenth verse: "If any man's
work abide which he hath built thereupon,
he shall receive a reward."
Rev. 8tevenson' said In part: "Structures
are weak that are built upon a weak
foundation. You would not build a etruc
ture upon a foundation of reeds and expect
It to stand. The structure that Is built
upon a substantial foundation will endure
permanently. The foundation becomes
stronger with the passing years and the
building continues as a monument to its
builder and is his reward. So It is with
human character. And so it is with the
church. The pastor's duty is to minister to
Its spiritual growth and organization and
if he does his duty well the church will
"In the past three years that I have been
with you here I have tried to build per
manently with my church, city and nation.
The church !s the nursery of the best of
human character and makes men strong. If
men are to be made strong In their moral
character it must be through the church
of Jesus Christ. It rests upon the boys
and girls of our Sunday ' schools to deter
mine the future of the good or bad of our
commonwealths. Shall we anchor to a
rock or to an iceberg. We are too prone
to anchor to some passing fad such as
Theosophy or Christian Science, which is
like the iceberg, brilliant In Its passing
glory, but in the sunlight of Christ's truth
melts away and leaves us floundering in
the sea of doubt, uncertainty and moral
misery. I have tried in my ministry to
anchor you to the faith of Jeeus Christ.
The other fads have no use for the cross,
but delude themselves in dwelling upon the
beautiful personal character of Jesus Christ
as a mortal man. No man can go beyond
me In magnifying the beauty of Christ's
character. We need a Saviour who Is at
once human end divine, and such is the
Christ that I have taught and love. I have
tried to anchor you to the word of Ood. I
expect to see this church become a great
power in this community. ' Sometimes min
isters preach as though to a procession
passing by. I desire to express my sincere
pleasure in this pastorate of three years
with this church, which is the most beauti
ful of my life. Never has there been one
unpleasant word between the pastor and
the church heard, nor one unkindly feeling.
There may have been a difference of views
at times but they never, crystallsed into
an open difference. There has - been no
stabbing In the back. I acknowledge a
great debt of gratitude to the teachers and
the Sunday school and to the different
church societies. There are no stings in my
heart. If any have been offended by me
they have kept still about it. I hope for
the betterment of the church. If I have
said things sometimes that have hurt one's
feelings I most sincerely ask pardon for it.
Who Ood may aend you to succeed me I
know not. This pulpit will become vaoant
tonight after the evening service. Rev.
Joseph Lamps of the Presbyterian sem
inary, as moderator, will take 'charge for
the present. In conclusion let me say that
if it Is not permitted for us to meet here
again we can be assured of a reunion in
Secretary Hawley- of the Western
Conference Addresses Them.
Rev. Fred Hawley, secretary of the West
ern Unitarian conference, preached at
Unity church yesterday morning. His ser
mon was an argument and plea for the ex
pression of religious thought snd feeling
as outlined by the tenets of the Unitarian
"Every religion ever developed In the
world began with a theory," aaid the
preacher. "And we find that the object of
every one of them is the same to change
present undesirable relations Into more de
sirable ones. Ths methods employed have
varied largely with clime, circumstances
and environment, but the purpose of msklng
more desirable relations in life Is forever
"We have stopped talktng about a Ood,
or the Ood and are beginning to talk about
Ood. And in that God we perceive the great
force that animates the world.
"In the religions of ths past, wherein
the theory of sacrifice and proplution has
been dominant, we see two forces or ele
ments which may be typified by the priest
and the prophet. The first trying to evade
the law and escape conviction and the sec
ond trying to live in harmony with ths
lsw. The priest believed In a caprlcioua,
arbitrary and changing God, while the
other's Idea was of a great benevolent law
of God, beneficent, benign, the same year in
HUMILITY IS THE MASTER WORD.
Rev. Hatch Kamea the Key ta the
Pare Life In Sandajr Address,
Rev. Frederick Hatch spoke in Kountze
Memorial church Sunday morning of purity
of the heart and the necessity of a pure
heart in gaining entrance Into the kingdom
of heaven. He said in part: '
"There afe those who in our everyday
conversation seem to draw un out and
make us say and think the best that is in
us. They possess a winsonieness of mind
and a purity of heart that seeks its way
into our minds and our own hearts and
shows up all that Is 'best and purest in our
own lives. It was so with Jesus when He.
as a 12-year-old boy, conversed with the
prletts in the temple and spoke deferently
and yet with authority of the laws of the
Bible and the church, tie had a winsome
mind and that purity of heart that made
them listen and believe in Him.
"The kingdom of earth is so different
from the kingdom of heaven! Here on
earth we do things that are not right and
we say that we are shrewd and clever, but
these things will not make the way to the
kingdom of heaven any easier. Humility
Is the master word of a pure life. But
pride never understood humility. If shrewd
ness and cleverness are the way of the
world, so likewise is a loving heart and a
wlnsomeness of mind ths Vey to heaven. A
pure love demands no return. Did not God
give His Son tor ths world and in so doing
show Himself greater in redemption than
In revelation? Heaven cannot be reached
through the Bible alone. It Is the symbol
of what our lives should be and we must
be worthy of heaven to attain to it.
"Fame, as founded on the ways of ths
world, is transient, but a pt-reness of heart
la the greatest of all things and will live
longer after man's death than the works
that he has accomplished We are what
the love of the parent has made us. It Is
the brother or the sister, the father or the
mother that has made the man and not the
,' deed that he does after he has reached the
years of manhood."
A Novel Composition in l
a Novel Form I
Silver Polish I
The result of years of experiment
Cleans gold, Uvcr and cut glass
tj csats a paekage
jewslua Itasp it
HICKS NOT OF THE BOOMERS
Real Estate Dealer Doesn't With It
I'nderstood that He Is Help.
George N. Hicks, real estate dealer,
wishes it distinctly understood that he
la .not among Benson's boomers nor sny
body else's boomers, but is attending to
hia knitting and going no farther in poli
tics than to vote as be pleases. Hs fears
that because, In a speech Saturday night,
E. Rosewatir read an old advertisement
in which a Belt Una excursion conducted
by Mr. Hicks was mentioned, the public
will infer that he was among the Ufiaters
of prices years ago and the Inflater of
Benson prospects now, and In order that
there may be no ground for auch fear this
statement is made.
PRESENT SYSTEM IS VAIN
Folic Judge Berk Eaji Criminal Art Not
Helped to Reform.
DESIRES WORK HOUSE AND BETTER JAILS
Believes that Detectives Shoald Be
Lawyers and Draakards aad .
Drag Flenda Pat Away
Police Judge Louis Berka declared the
present system of dealing with criminals
to be a failure in a paper on reformation
read heforeNhe Philosophical society yes
terdsy afternoon. He - said that there
should be more hospital treatment and less
Jail treatment and that the Jails should
be rebuilt and each cell made comfortable
and pleasant. Detectives, he asserted,
should be lawyers and men of great ability
and character, so that the reputation for
falsehood which they so long have held be
fore courts would be destroyed and their
work more often crowned with success.
A workhouse in Omaha and a chtldrens'
home near the city were strongly advocated
by the Judge, who said:
"It is evident that the system now In
use Is a failure, so far as reformatory work
Is concerned. If we expect to cope with
the criminal classes we must recognise
their abnormal conditions that there Is
something to correct. That our actions
towards them will be to reform and ele
"It Is the certainty of punishment and
not the severelty of punishment that deters
criminals from committing crime, provid
ing punishment has a terroror them. Most
of them bellve they will not be discovered.
If discovered they expect to be acquitted;
and It convicted tc be pardoned. 8o they
continually nurse the avenues of escape.
Wants Better Defectives. .
"To ferrot out crimes snd bring guilty
parties to trial every detective ought to be
lawyer. He should have a thorough
knowledge of tUe law of evidence and be
equipped on that branch of the law as well
as the prosecuting attorney or the attorney
for the defendant. The state should be
more successful in the trial of defendants.
There should be less trials and a larger
percentage of convictions of the cases
tried. . .
"There would be economy In employing
men with legal knowledge even If the state
or city had to pay larger salaries to the
detectives. They should be men of high
character in every way, especially for truth
and veracity, and be above the average run
of witnesses, so that people could depend
upon them and have confidence that they
are actuated In their line of duty purely
and solely by a sense of Justice to do
everything right between the state and the
defendant charged with the crime and not
merely to add laurels to their fame of
prosecuting some unfortunate person.
"In treating the criminals tbey should
be classified. The chronic drunk and co
caine fiends and thoBe suffering, from dis
eases should be placed in hospitals where
they would receive mental and physical
treatment; kept there long enough to re
cover from their condition and restored to
society. At present an alarming number
of ' criminals are using cocaine,' which Is
undermining their whole constitutions.
What sense of right they may have had Is
stolen from them or subordinated by their
dealre to get cocaine and keep themselves
In a stupid condition. Such persons lose
all . regard, of right and their ambition Is
only to get more fuel to feed the flame
of destruction. Insanity follows and death
comes to relieve them. Hospital treatment
Is the only way to help them.
.Need of Work Honse.
"The workhouse Is something that we
need. In fact It Is almost Indlspensible to
handle that class of criminals that will not
work. To supply their wants they must beg
or steal whereever they go. Of course
they have a transitory habit and do not
stay long In one place, aa they would be
come too well known and would be more
severely dealt with. They do not care tor
a few days' sentence In Jail. '
"Under the present system they csnnot
reform. But - no city can afford from a
financial standpoint to go Into ' reform
ing tramps. Taxpayers would register a
protest against such a practice. The only
way it can be done successfully Is for all
cities to adopt a system that will take care
of that class and attempt to reform the
members without driving them Into adja
cent territory. We are in no shape to han
dle these criminals. If one Is convicted
under the state law he Is sent to the county
Jail. There they have no work tor him to
do. . ' ;
"Just think of It a moment. Tou charge
a man with being an Idle person and not
having visible means of support and he
Is convicted under the law and is glvsn
thirty days In Jail to do nothing the same
as be Is charged with doing. When he is
discharged he has no more visible means
of support thsn when he wss sent to Jail.
"We need a workhouse. Then there would
be a chance to reform the chronically Idle.
If they have a habit of being idle substitute
it with an industrious habit. Keep them
until they acquire a desire for work. It
seems that a person Is so constituted that
when he Is not occupied . with something
good be is occupied with something not
good. Man is active in some direction that
Is the manifestation of life. It Is a ques
tion which way his energy Is directed.
No Expense ta City.
"If we had a workhouse It could be made
self-sustaining. It would benefit the prls
oners and the city would be at no ex
pense. It Is certainly not economy to lock
up energy that can be turned to produce
something that would benefit humanity,
When the prisoners finally are discharged
they should be given a little money so that
they would not be obliged to beg or steal
until they found something to do.
"Children ought to receive better atten
tion. A home should be provided for them
outside the city limits where they could re
ceive an education and be taught how to
work and some could be adopted by parties
who would give them good homes and
"If we recognize that environment has a
great deal to do with eur condition; that
we receive our impressions from surround
ings and the coming In contact with the
things of dally life, and, as those things we
see give us an Impulse or desire for a
higher and better life stir within us an
ambition to accomplish some objeet while
we are sojourning here then our dsrk and
dingy cells with barren walls should be
remodeled. They ought to be better ven
tilated, have a window to let the sunshine
in and have seme pictures on ths walls.
Those kind of surroundings would give the
prisoner Inspiration for a better life. Some
Jails are dungeons, so built that they shut
out the life-Inspiring sun, so that the
prisoners 'cannot be aroused from their
AT THE PLAYHOUSES
Douglas Printing Co., 1508 Howard. Tel.
Vaadevllle at the Crelanton-Orpheum.
It Is to laugh at the vaudeville houte
again this week. Each act save the trick
bicycle riders hss its element of mirth, and
some of them are all mirth. Raymond and
Caverly lead In the fun-making; they are
a pair of German character comedians who
are really clever, and who Veep their aud
itors in an uproar from start to finish.
And their methods sre clean and legitimate,
too. Julia Kingsley and Nelson Lewis, who
were here earlier in the season in "Along
the Mohawk," have a skit that contains
some elements of genuine wit, and which
gives them both an opportunity to exhibit
their talent as actors. Mr. Lewis Is a good
comedian and Miss Kingsley is an excellent
foil for him. They were warmly received
at both performances yesterday. Probably
the funniest pair In the lot is Hayes and
Healy. "Shorty" Heajy has made thou
sands laugh In his day; and Is still far from
being a dead one, while Hayes is not only
a very clever acrobat, agile, light and I
graceful, but ts funmaker of no mean
ability as well. . Their act is called "The
Ringmaster and the .Circus Rider," and is
a laugh from first to last, .Montrell, the
Juggler, has added to hid list several neat
stunts since he was last seen here, and
with his colored esslstsnt not only does
some clever Juggling but furnishes a great
deal of amusement. The- Brothers French
are from Paris. They are labeled expert
trick bicyclists, but roost of their work
Is done on a single wheel, and some ex
tremely dttncult and novel feats are accom
plished with grace and apparent ease. The
Baileys vary the usual "coon shouter"
methods and made a real hit last night
with their shadowgraph dance. A number
of new and interesting pictures are shown
in the klnorlrome. Altogether the bill Is a
very good one and well worthy of patronage.
"The Missouri Girl" at the Boyd.
A melodramatic idyl of farm life In "the
land of the big red apple" received the
customary Sunday afternoon and evening
patronage at the Boyd yesterday. The play
la built along the conventional lines, but
has some minor departures In the way of
scenes and situations in order to adapt It
to Its local coloring. Several good special
ties are introduced as Incidental to its
action.' Among these Is the Ozark quartet,
whose singing was Immensely popular with
the audiences yesterday. The compajy iu
cludes some competent people, among them
being Fred and Sadie Raymond. Miss Ray
mond's work is uncommonly good, and won
her considerable applause. The piece will
be repeated again this evening.
Bclatlo Rheumatism Cored.
"I hare been subject to sciatic rheuma
tism for years," says E. J. Waldron of
Wilton Junction, Iowa. "My Joints were
stilt and gave me much pain and discom
fort. My ' Joints would crack when I
straightened . up. 1 ..used Chamberlain's
Pain Balm and have been thoroughly cured.
Have not had a pain or ache from the old
trouble for many months."' The quick re
lief from pain which this liniment affords
Is alone worth many times Us cost.
OMAHAN LANDS CONTRACTS
Walter ; Phelps Will Do Soma of the
Building at the St. Louis
-Walter Phelps returned this morning
from St. ,; Lotita, where he has spent two
weeks on . work'-1 connected with the St.
Louis exposition, i Hef has secured the con
tract for the erection of the Missouri state
building and the' staff work on the fine
arts and agricultural "buildings, the total
amount of the- contracts being about $225,
000. Mr. Phelps said that there have been
no- labor - troubles of any consequence at
the fair grounds, but many of the men
are dissatisfied.. The teamsters received an
Increase of 50 cents' a day recently and
the rush of work preparatory to the ded
ication of the grounds has put every man
at work ' and has occasioned considerable
discussion among the worklngmen, who, it
Is understood, may demand higher wages
in some linea.
ST. LOLIS AND RETURN.
Via Missouri. Paelfle Railroad.
IS. DO for round trip, from April 26 to May
1 inclusive. For information call at city
office, southeast corner Fourteenth and
Senator M. L. Fries of Arcadia is at th
W. V. Giffan of Gothenberg, Neb., was
at the Merchants Sunday.
'William Robertson and daughter were
guests of the Merchants yesterday.
William Range of Buenos Ayre was rfg
lstered at the Merchants yesterday.
3. H. Tullls, J B. and J. M. Mangold and
M. Olsen spent Sunday at the Merchants.
Mrs. J. M. Pile and Miss Gladys Paul of
Wayne were at the Merchant yesterday.
OUTLOOK IN LABOR FIELD
Enmor that Trsubls Between OontrtoUra
ar.d Carpenters Will Be Aver.ed
COMPROMISE AGREEMENT IS SUGGESTED
Serious Troable May Coma oa First
of Month from Team Drivers'
laloa. Which Has SIh
A report was current in labor circles
Sunday that the trouble' between the con
tractors and carpenters, which wss ex
pected next Friday, at the time the new
scale was to go Into effect, had been averted
by compromise. The report was to the
effect that the demand for 10 cents an hour
additional made by the men had been
conceded In halt the amount, the wages
for the coming year to be 45 cents an hour.
Coupled with this report came the In
formation that the carpenters are to exert
their influence upon the hod carriers to
return to work Monday under the terms
suggested by the employers some time sgo,
the new scale of wages to go Into effect
Friday; that the bricklayers bad agreed to
this and would also do what they could to
get the hod carriers to return to work oa
this basis. Members of the hod carriers'
union said yesterday that they were parties
to no such agreement and that nothing
could be done until Tuesday "night, the date
of the regular meeting of the Union; that
they etui stood for the full demand so far
as the wages are concerned and that they
will go to work simultaneously with the
signing of the. scale.
Regarding the construction of the new
market house the president of one of the
hod carriers' unions said that no work
would be done upon the building unless the
contractors having that work In charge
signs the' scale for the entire year on all
of bis work.
They Refuse to Talk.
No carpenter contractor and no member
of the carpenters' union, several of whom
were seen, would confirm or deny the re
port of the compromise, but the statement
was made upon the authority of a member
of the arbitration committee of the Central
Labor union, who said that terms had been
agreed upon late Saturday night.
If this be true, the only serious trouble
will come from the team drivers' union,
which has more than 600 members. . It was
said by an officer of this union Sunday
that there had been little progress In the
way of settling ttje questions pending be
tween the employers and the union, two
men have signed the scale, but their names
are not to be given out until tomorrow.
The most serious objection is expected from
the managers of the transfer lines, and
fear was expressed that the trouble would
involve other lines. It is understood that
i he scale of the coal wagon drivers will be
amicably arranged, but members of the
union say that while they are willing to
accept compromise so long as work is con
tinued, if they are compelled to suspend
work, they will increase their demand and
make a fight.
TUB ItELIABLH STOHK.
: Ever Held in Omaha
As advertised, the entire surplus stock
of spring snd summer clothing of Crouse
Brandegee, Utlca, N. Y., will be on sale
at 60c on the dollar.
This famous concern has never had an
Omaha representative before. They gave
Hayden Broa. exclusive sale, and to enable
us to make a big Introductory splurge,
closed out their surplus stock as above.
The Crouse & Brandegee clothes repre
sent the best made,- beat fitting, most sty
lish garments made in America.
Thd great sale begins Monday and the
prices will be
$7.50, $10. $12.50 and $15
J The Greatest
Lot 1 This lot embraces fine fancy checks
and stripes, worsteds, tweeds, cassimeres,
cheviots, faucy cnsslmeres aud fancy
worsteds in both single and doihle-
. breasted, worth 112.50; sale "I En
Lot 2 This lot includes all the Ulesl snd
most up-to-date hand-tailored clothing
made In handsome stripes, chocks, fancy
mixtures and also in plain color. In
worsteds, cheviots, cassimerc und fancy
worsteds made with hund-padded . h.-.uld-ers,
hand-made button holes and hand
felled collars; well, tailored through
out; none of these Btii:a worth
less than $18.00; our price Mfi
in this sale 01 U
Lot 8 An excellent line of fine cheviots,
, caaslmeres, . worsteds, serges, Scotch
chovlots and unfinished worsteds in
blues, browns, blacks, Oxford irrys.
'. fancy mixtures and plain colors in round
and square cut; single and dou'ule
breasted; two-button sacks, made Tilth
hand-padded shoulders, hair cloth fronts,
hand-felled collars and all guaranteed
to hold their shape; none worth less
than $20.00; our sale If) Eft
Remember these are the finest silts
V If '
Lot 4 Includes
C. B's. finest haLd
In this lot we esil show
you the very finest clothing ever maiu
factured. Nearly all of these suits Nare
made in imported fabrics, la wfirstra.
tweeds, vicunas and homespuns. All the
season's best novelties in swell spring ma
terials. These suits all well made, hand
padded shoulders, permanent shape, re
taining fronts, hand-felled collars snd
band-tailored throughout; fit and ,tlm-
mlngs compare favorably with (35.00 to
$10.00 made-to-order , gar- fl?
ments; sale price only,. ....... i ty
Its made. Read great sales on page 13.
Announcements of the Theaters.
Richard Mansfield will come by special
train from St. Joseph, Mo., tomorrow to
present "Julius Caesar" at the Boyd. This
is to be the great event of several seasons
for Mansfield's "Julius Caesar" Is pro
claimed the most brilliant, massive and im
pressive stago representation ever, given.
Mansfleld travels like a prince. Though
he has a numerous retinue of servants on
his private car, he carries many assistants
who work unseen behind scenes i tor the
perfection of the performance. It is no
small matter to costume and 'handle 300;
people and mount nine intricate settings
with all its Attendant paraphernalia. Be
sides the stage manager and two assistants,
Mansfield has three carpenters, four cal
cium men, a property man and two helpers,
three clearers, a call boy, a master of
transportation, a wardrobe - mistress and '
two helpers, an armorer, a wig dresser,
two maids and a dresser.
Wabash R. R.
St. Louts and return $13.60. Sold April
26-27-28-29-30 and May 1. New Orleans and
return. $2950. Sold April 11-12-13. May
1-2-3-4. Information, City Office., 1601 Far
nam St., or address Harry E. Moores, o.
A. P. D., Omaha, Neb-
To Calhoun, Blair, Tekamah, Oakland and
Bancroft, stopping at all Intermediate
points. Leave Webster street depot at 10:30
p. in. Monday, April 27, after President
Roosevelt's reception. ...
Prof. Nesbitt's French classes meet to
day at Thurston Rifles armory opposite city
library at 10:30 a. m., 4:30 and . 8 p.. m.
All persons interested In the study of the
French language should attend the open
ing lessons of the advanced course.
to ill ay (1st
the Burlington sells round trip
tickets to St. Louis for $13.50,
return limit May 4th.
Account Dedication Ceremo
nies of the Louisiana Purchase
Exposition, .and International
Good Roads Convention.
... . '-- Ji "
The Burlington la the smooth read ta St.
louts. Four trains every day, but the brat
one leaves at 6:10 P. M., arrives at St.
Louis 7:1 next morning.
J. B. REYNOLDS,
City Passenger Agent,
1502 Farnam St.; Omaha.
( Paal ana Return, f 12. HI
On April II and 2 ths Illinois Centrsi R.
R. will sell tickets t- St. Psul snd Minne
apolis and return at rats of !!I.5J. good for
return 31 days from date of aale.
Tickets at No. 1402 Faruam St.
W. H. BRILL, D. P. A.,
May 5th and 19th Re
about half the usual
rates for both one-way
and round-trip tickets.
Rates apply to an im
mense number of points
west", southwest and
northwest. Also to
Full Information on applica
tion, either ersonally or by
C. A. RUTHERFORD.
1323 Farnam St.
We fhow over 100 kinds of fivrlns-es
Fountain and Bulb, Hard Rubber, Glass
and Metal. Call and examine or write for
catalogue of rubber goods. .
Sherman & McConneil Drug Co.
uor. Jim ana jjoage, omaua.
A good thing" is not
always really generous but
the "CHILDS" cigar is really
"generously good": gener
ous in size, good in quality
and reliable always
Hats and Shoes for Men and
Women, Boys and Girls, can
' be obtained here on easy pay
ments at cash store prices.
No security required.
Mpntnr Rncenhlnnm . Pn
'Vl VUUII VIVVIII WW VVI k
1308 Podge) 8t. j
FOR OLD BOOKS "
Turn your eld
books Into money.
Telephone B 1357
and our represen
tative will call.
Ye Old Booke Shop,"
1418 KARNAM ST.
MaB. TV r?EV ooicK.y eur.
If H fWu muuiioud. arum!., i.mh.
ftf Married luta and mm Intending
1o marry .nmn.l imko 1 Ixil. al.:ilii!n riaullai
'nail " - a4.
Sbermau MtConntll Prug Co., Omaha
YES, IT 17 ILL
kill every buir that't'ver happened that's
Schaefur's Sure Itt-atb If you don't believe
It, try it and If it fails, come fcd your
money. It comes In four lzr pints for
16c, quarts for 2Uc, half gallons rJv a oil gal
lons lax-. A I'lnt U can with a Ioiik spout
free with Wic oniric hlsso, or 5c extra with
15c or 26o size. THE i'NEM If or AI.Ij
BlTQIOM don't forget the name Bohuef
er's, where they ad I fOuA drjjjs cheap!
Ort peruna nil you want.,,., no
11.00 Pierce's K medles s...... Ota
1.00 Miles' Nervine 74c
tl.00 palne'H Celery Compound 74c
Allcoek'a Plasters fra.cn....... Via
50c Pink of Perfection 40o
11.00 Crystal Tonic , 76c
SI.Ui ller's Mall Whlnkey ......,.k fvto
SI .00 Pure Canadinn Malt Whiskey 75c
ibe genuine Caslnrla 24o
25c Sc lilits Malt Extract two for 2ao
L'5c Soheiibtar's Malt Kxlract 5o
lir Pubst's Ht'St Tonic . . , lto
v'.in Chi-sier k I'MmyrovHt J'MIn $1 00
51.00 f'hichester'a Pennyroyal 1111.'.,... 75;
$1.00 Sexlnc Pills .' 7io
SGIIAEFEil'S DHVQ STORE
Two I'hunen-741 aud 70 T.
S. W. Corner lota -and Catenae ate.
VNITBD STATUS DBHiiHlTOHV.
r ru an sm wt vj i pfsi issms. ww sa
ItHwr Irftn f Mef Hamntow isatt
H. L. RHUCCIOTTI, D.V.Sj
omca and InCrrnari, athsnd afaaea Bin,
Giutm, Nru. Tslepuuse aa
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