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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1903)
TOT! Or All A DAIIr TITLE: MOT? DAT, MAY 18, 1003.
FIVE SEEK KESSEY'S POST
Candidate Crop Up in All Directions for
Contention to Chooss from.
NEOLA REPUBLICANS CLAIM RECOGNITION
Rockford Township Bobs t wltn
Throe Aspirants, All of Whom
Make Active Campaigns for
Candidates galore for the republican
nomination for member of the Board of
Covnty Supervisor, to succeed Perry Ker
ney, who has declared that ha will not be
a cardldate for renomln&Uon, are coming
to the loe. L. D. Goodrich, cashier of the
Neola State bank, la the latest aspirant
to throw his ctstor Into the ring and Neola
republicans are urging Ms nomination.
George W. Spencer, a prominent fanner
of Neola township. Is also In the race and
Is said to have a strong following In that
section of the county. The republicans of
Neola are claiming they are entitled to
Borne consideration this year at the hands
of the convention and Insist they ought at
least to be given one of the nominations
for the county board. In view of the fsct
that they have not received or asked for
any favors for several years.
Rockford township has three candidates
In the field for Mr. Kemey's office. They
are: John Zahner, Frank S. Friend and
Charles Eigler. Each Is making an active
From present Indications it does not look
likely that Allen Bullla will meet with any
opposition for renomlnatlon for th other
teat on the county board.
BLUFFS SHUTSEAGLES OUT
Raymond's Pitching Proves Too Much
ad Bnckerlaos Pile fo
Keith's Council Bluffs Buckerlnos shut
out the Eagles yesterday afternoon In the
second exhibition game between the two
teams at Lake Manawa. The pitching of
Raymond, the Sioux, was too much for the
Eagles, and they failed to reach the home
plate at any 'stage In the game, while the
Buckerlnos rolled up six runs. The game
was witnessed by about 500 people, who
aw enough to satisfy them that Council
Bluffs has got a pretty good team In the
Iowa-South Dakota league.
The teams lined up yesterday as follows:
Council Bluffs. Eagles.
.left field Griffith
Tracey . .
.third base Moiiher
...right Mold Strong
...center Held Howarth
..second base Shugart
....first base Moore
, pitcher SafTelder
Score by Innings:
Council Bluffs leitoOOo
Keith's team will open the league season
en May 21 at Sioux Falls and In Council
Bluffs on May 26, when they will play
GOOD " ROADS ' TALK BOOMING
Ceaveatloa Scope Extended aad User
Promt sent Speakers Aro
Colonel W. F. Baker la planning to have
the scope of the Good Roads convention
to be held In this city on Friday, June 5,
Include the whole of the Ninth congres
sional district Instead of confining It simply
to Pottawattamie county. In accordance
with this change In the original plana In
vitations are being sent to all persona In
terested . In the good ' roads movement
throughout the Ninth district.
Efforts are being made to secure either
Governor Cummins or Senator Dolllver to
address the convention and Congressman
Smith has already consented to deliver an
t sddress on the occasion. In addition to
these It Is expected other prominent men
Irom the southwestern part of the stats
will be present to speak.
To Mayor Morgan has, been assigned the
duty of extending Invitations to the execu
tive officers of other cities In the Ninth
district to attend and take part in the
It Is possible that a district or
i conization for the improvement of public
A thoroughfares may be organised, the pro
a moters are 'determined that at least a
... county organisation shall be effected.
Celling and desk sixes at New Tork
Plumbing and heating. .' Blxby A Boa.
BAKER IS NOT AT ALL WELL
Operation May Bo Necessary t
Officer Who Was Shot
The condition of Deputy Sheriff Baker
was not at all favorable last night. His
fever increased snd during the day ha was
subject to almost constant vomiting, the
latter being taken as an especially bad
algn. No attempt haa been made as yet
to locate the bullet and It Is likely that
unless Mr. Baker's condition Improves to
day an operation will be necessary.
It waa ststed yesterday that the sheriff's
force had positive Information showing thst
young Matheson, who shot him, had been
harbored last week for two days by re la
tlves In the vicinity of Logan, and this
gives the authorities renewed hope that
the young man will be captured before
Blafrs Bowlers Score High.
The Elks' bowling tournament at Council
Bluffs has three weeks yet to run. ' City
Engineer Etnyre's team hws succeeded In
retaining the lead up to date, with a total
of 25.18 pins. The order of the other teams
Is as follows: Captain Wilcox's, 24.489;
Captain Hafer's. 24.470; Captain Dettken's,
24.4iS; Captain Treynor'a. 23.139; Captain
Bearle's. 23.17a H A. Bearle holds the
record for the highest individual score In
the tournament to date, with August Bere
shelm a close second.
Blaa Coaarll to Meet.
The city council will meet In adjourned
regular session tonight, but ss far aa Is
known there la no business of Importance
to come up. The contract for cleaning the
paved streets may be awarded, providing
the bids come within the means at the
disposal of the committee on streets and
NEWS OF IOWA.
alleys. It Is not anticipated that the council
will take any action In the matter of the
Independent telephone franchise proposition
Inasmuch as the petitions asking for a
special election have not yet been filed.
N. T. Plumbing Co. Tel ISO. Night, F7.
Davis sells drugs.
Stockert sells carpets.
Crayon enlarging, 30 Broadway.
Expert watch repairing. Leffert. 409 B"y
Celebrated Mets beer on tap. Neumayer.
Home and buggy for sale, reasonable.
725 Madison avenue.
Fine line berry sets, 60c and up. A. B.
Mowe. 310 Broadway.
Special sale cn Etchings. C. E. Alexan
der A Co., 333 Broadway.
Mrs. C. W. Davey of Hamburg, la., Is the
guest of Mrs. J. P. Beach of Avenue F.
Real estate in all parts of the city for
sale. Thomas E. Casady, E35 Pearl street.
Miss Maude Besley has gone to Cali
fornia for a three weeks' visit with rela
tives. Mrs. John Schlye of Persia, la.. Is the
guest of Mrs. E. F. Aldlnger, 1631 Third
Mrs. Lewls of Crookaton. Minn., Is the
guest at her sister, Mrs. W. A. Maurer of
Miss Isabella Patterson of Chicago Is
visiting her sister, Mrs. W. H. Dudley of
South Sixth street.
Miss Winifred Peterson of Park avenue
Is home from a visit with relatives and
friends in St. Louis.
Thursday being Ascension dsy, there will
be communion and special services at St.
Paul s church at a. m.
Before papering your rooms we want to
show you our eiesant 1903 designs.. C B.
Pslnt, Oil and Glass company.
The Ladles' Aid society of St. Paul's
Episcopal church will hold an all-day ses
sion today at the home of Mrs. T. E. Cavln
on Park avenue.
John Jay Fralney will give a Shakes
pearean dramatic recital Friday evening,
May 29, at the high school auditorium,
under the auspices of the cadet association.
We contract to keep public or private
houses free from roaches by the year. In
sect Exterminator Manufacturing com
pany. Council Bluffs, la. Telephone F63.
Mrs. W. Kunyon snd daughter of Park
avenue will sail early In June for Europe.
Miss Ida Casady and Miss Hons of the city
schools will also take a European trip dur
ing the summer vacation.
The funeral of Holger Vincent, Infant
son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Rasraussen, which
will be private, will be held this afternoon
at t o'clock from the family residence on
Oakland avenue, and burial will be in Wal
nut Hill cemetery.
The state encampment of the Grand
Army of the Republic will be held at Cedar
Rapids on Tuesday Wednesday and Thurs
day of this week, 'he delegates from Coun
cil Bluffs this year to the state encamp
ment will be smaller than usual, not many
of the old "vets" being financially and
physically able to make the trip.
On Invitation of Rev. James Thomson,
pastor of the First Congregational church,
the members of Abe Lincoln post. Grand
Army of the Republic, and the Woman's
Relief corps will attend services In that
church next Sunday evening. The me
morial services of the Union Veteran
Legion will be held the same evening at
Trinity Methodist church.
Isaao Bird; aged 96, died yesterday morn
ing at the home of his daughter, Mrs. D. B.
Kirk, UJ1 Avenue G. Death was due to
the infirmities of old age. Besides the
daughter with whom he made his home.
two others, Mrs. M. M. Brinson of Winter
set, la., and Mrs. Dan Coy of Omaha, and
two sons, Anderson and Thomas Bird, both
residents of Atwood. Kan., survive him.
Rev. E. Combie Smith, pastor of the
First Methodist church of Omaha, will de
liver the principal address at the Grand
Army exercises on Memorial day in this
city. The exercises, as usual, will be held
In Falrvlew cemetery. Captain t B.
Cousins will act aa chief marshal and. the
nrnimtn. which hti -not vet been com
pleted, nas oeen piacea in cntrga vi jc
partment Commander John LindL
OFT, GLOSSY HAIR,
It Gsa Oalr Bo Had Waera There Is
Any man or woman who wants soft.
glossy hair must bo free of dandruff, which
causes falling hair. Since it haa become
known that dandruff Is a germ disease, the
old hair preparations that were mostly
scalp Irritants, have been abandoned, and
the public, barbers and doctors Included,
havo taken to using Newbro's Herplclde,
the only hair preparation that kills the
dandruff germ. E. Dodd, Dickinson. N. D.,
says: "Herplclde not only cleanses me
acslp from dandruff and prevents the hair's
falling out, but promotes a new growth,
Herplclde keeps my hair very glossy."
Sold by all druggists. Send 10 cents In
stamps for free sample to The Herplclde
Co., Detroit, Mich.
FORECAST OF THE WEATHER
Showers aad Cooler Today ia He-
kraska aad Wostera
WASHINGTON, May 17.-Forecast: '
For Nebraska and Kansas Showers and
colder Mondsy; Tuesday, fair, except rain
and solder In east portions.
For Iowa and Missouri Showers Mon
day, cooler In west and central portions;
Tuesday, rain and colder In east portion.
For Colorado Showers Monday, colder In
east portion; Tuesday, fair and warmer.
For Illinois Showers Mondsy; Tuesday,
rain and colder; brisk south winds, shift
ing to northwest
For Wyoming Fslr In west, cooler In
eastern portion Monday; Tuesday, warmer
For Montana Rain Monday, colder In
southeast portion, warmer In southwest
pottlon; Tuesday, fair and warmer.
For South Dakota Rain and colder Mon
day;. Tuesday, fair and cold In east por
, Local Record.
OFFICE OF THE WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, May 17. Official record of tem
perature and precipitation comparea wun
toe corresponaing uay oi mi iv mn
y"r' 19ftt. 192. 1911. 10o
Maximum tempers ture ..SI s '
Minimum temperature ... w , t
Mean temperature 72 i 0 M
Precipitation 1 T T
Kecora or temperature ana protein in nun
at Omaha for this day aad sines March 1,
Normal temperature fl'
Kxcess for the day 10
Total excess since March 1 190
Normal precipitation 14 lncn
Excess for the day 02 inch
Total rainfall since March 1....5.? Inches
Deficiency since March 1 1.0 Inches
Deficiency lor cor. period, ISO-.'. ...42 Incnes
Deficiency for cor. period, 1901. ..1.73 Inches
Reports trosa ttatloaa at T P. M.
i 3 ': 3 s
: " : S
: : :
7 81 I .00
7H i ,00
7s as! .oo
4 60 T
48 60 .12
tX 72 T
60 78! .06
60 81 .00
78 841 .00
72 tl T
7u a-.'i .oo
74 82 .00
40 60 .0
l 34: .38
74' 76 .U0
' 74 7! .00
CONDITION OF THB
Omaha, part cloudy
North Platte, clear ....
Salt Lake, cloudy
Rapid City, raining ...
Chicago, part cloudy ..
St. 1-ouls, cloudy
St. Paul, part cloudy ..
Davenport, part cloudy
Kat sas City, cloudy ..
T Indicates trace of precipitation.
L. A. WEI-8H.
Local Forecast Official
BARS OUT OLEOMARGARINE
Dairy Commissioner Iniiiti on Law Prohib
iting Salt of Uncolored Product.
DRUGLESS HEALERS COMBINE IN IOWA
Central College Contract Is Let for
Reagh Ballsing, Which Trastees
Hop to Ornament Whoa
state Is Richer.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, May 17. (Special.) A de
termined effort Is to be msde by the state
officials to put an end to the sale of un
colored oleomargarine in Iowa. Some time
ago the state dairy commissioner caused a
test suit to be brought by the Indictment of
sgents selling so-called uncolored .oleo
margarine. On the first trlst the Jury dis
agreed, but a convlnctlon was secured on
the second trial. The oleomargarine sold
wss not pure white, but rather of an Ivory
color, like poor butter, but It was that
which passes under the United States class
ification as uncolored, and is In fact not
, The process of making Imparts to It the
color which makes It resemble butter, but
the state law provides that It must not be
of a yellow color, and the court held thla
meant of a color like butter. Under this
ruling the agents were convicted. Immedi
ately thereafter many agents who were
selling In this city took In their signs and
the business Is said to be falling off some
what. At the same time, however, the
revenue office reports that an Increasing
number of licenses are being taken out for
the sale of oleomargarine, and these are
now going to the smaller cities of the state.
The state dairy commissioner Is provided
with a Hit of these licenses, so that he
can watch all who are selling the product.
He is now sending out a circular letter. In
which he refers to the result of the test
suit In Des Moines and the conviction of
the agents selling so-called uncolored oleo
margarine. "It la the duty of tho dairy commis
sioner," he states, "to enforce the law
gslnst the sale of oleomargarine In this
state. I have refrained from making suits
against the numerous dealers until this
test case could be decided. This case hav
ing resulted In . conviction, I am' sending
you this statement In the belief that dealers
will, without further effort on the part of
this office, desist from selling oleomargarine
having any shsde of yellow color, whether
It be called 'colored' or 'uncolored. " Mr.
Wright believes this will result In prac
tically ending the sale of oleomargarine In
Pensions at Iowa Soldiers' Home.
The quarterly payment of pensions to
veterans of the Iowa Soldiers' home for
the first quarter, ending In April, has been
concluded and the money Is all In the hands
of the members, or to their credit, or with
dependent relatives. The total sum paid
to pensioners waa $17,169.(3,' which Is about
$800 less than the January payment, when
more members were In the Institution.
Cash or credits were extended In the sum
of $12,(15.95, and the balance, $4,643.63, was
sent to dependent relatives. The muster
of the Institution shows a total member
ship present of 630, of which 655 are men
and seventy-five women. On furlough there
are 128 men and fourteen women,, making
a total membership, both, present and ab
sent, of 772. Aside from the membership
there are' eighty civilian employes In the
Institution, fifty-five women and twenty
State Board of Health to Meet.
The annual meeting of the lov-a State
Board of Health will be held here this
week, when the officers will be elected.
Dr. Adams Is the present president and
may be re-elected, though Dr. McKUveen
Is In line for the head of the board. A
number of cases relating to violation of the
law by doctors will come up, but otherwise
the meeting will be tame. An association
of those who are not able to get certifi
cates, but who are practicing medicine or
healing In some form, has ' been formed,
and It. Is expected this association of- the
"drugless healers" will make a fight on
the State Board of Health during the next
Begin Central College Baildlagr.
The contract having been let for the new
Central college building at Ames, work will
be commenced at once and a large ex
penditure be made this year. The contract
went to H. W. Sehlueter of Chicago, who
Is building the. Polk county court house In
this city. When plans were first adopted
the lowest bid wss trAOTO. The plans were
then modified and other bids were secured
and finally tho contract was let for a build
ing with little ornamentation. The Idea of
the trustees Is to complete the building In
the rough and aome time In the future
finish It off when the state Is willing to
allow a larger sum. It will be the largest
and finest college building In the state when
Pay Compliments to Iowa Men.
The newspapers In Montevideo,, where
Colonel A. W. Swalm of Iowa waa sta
tioned for several years as' United States
consul, expressed the greatest regret over
his promotion to be consul at Southamp
ton. They say the Iowa man waa one of
the moat popular men ever at that post and
that the English-speaking residents of the
South American city were especially fond
of him. He la now on his way to South
ampton. WEALTHY WIFE LOSES CASE
Faila to Boewro Dlvoreo for Woasnp-
sort, Hnshaad Proving Ceaattr
Charge of Deaertloa.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. May lt.-fSoecl.l i
-Before a stylishly dressed crowd of mem
bers 6f the divorce colony Jane Hamlll
asked Judge Jones to permanently dissolve
her marriage tie with Charles W. Hamlll
oi lerre jiaute.
t t .) V. I 1 .
wi.i.u iiiiereai was manifested In
the case ss both the plaintiff and her hus
bsnd are connected with aome of the lead
ing families In Indiana, Ohio and Illlnm.
and the woman Is reported to possess $260,-
imj in iicr own ngm.
Mrs. Hamlll asked her divorce on the
ground of nonsupport. while the defendant,
who, though a prominent lawyer, la only
moderately well off, brought a counter pe
tition, alleging desertion. Finally his honor
ruled that as Mrs. Hamlll had left her hua
band about a year ago and spent the in
tervenlng time In Mexico the cross petition
snouia do allowed.
Woold Raise Teachers' Pay.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D., May 17.-(Speelal.)
At a meeting of the local Board of Educa.
tlon to be held on Friday evening the ques
tion of making a general Increase In the
salaries paid teachers of the public schools
will be disposed of. The leading rhamplon
of the proposed Increase la Prof. F. C.
Mccienana, superintendent of the city
schools, who has called the attention of the
board to the fact that In all cities of the
site of Sioux Falls teachers' salaries havs
been materially Increased during the last
two years, and that owing to the salaries
paid hero, Bloug Falls has In the last year
suffered ths loss of a number of Its best
teschers. He predicts a further loss If ths
board does not see fit to meet the Increase
other cities have made.
B'NAI B'Rllll CONVENTION
(Continued from First Page.)
of his brother, It Is Important that we
understand clearly tlie consequences of our
attitude toward me great uuentlons which
engage the sttentlon of the social body of
wmcn we are a ian. as we Dulld for
permanence In our private lives, It Is no
less our duty to build for permanence in
the future ot the republic.
The arlBtoorat-y of usefulness Is the only
one to which we should ssplre. An aris
tocracy of mere wealth belles Itself snd Is
no aristocracy at all. Aristocracy, as oris
lnslly used, means simply "the rule of
Dest, out in our ordinary use, the ' best.
on fslse standards of accumulation and
not of accomplishment as the test of
worth, too often means merely the highest
In rank and wealth, which Is too often the
lowest In the scale ot moral worth and use
fulness. In other lands there Is an aristocracy of
birth; with us It Is of wealth. It Is useless
to declare that we are demSrratlc; It Is
useless to plead the leveling character of
our Institutions. We have among us an
aristocracy of recognised power, and that
aristocracy la purely one of possession of
wealth. With rate exceptions, the youth
of our land are faithful votaries of mam
mon, snd too often they are willing to lay
upon the altar their virtues, their rever
ence for Ideals, and their moral Interest, In
a service the natural tendency of which Is
to develop their vices; they become servils
sycophants; they become selfish In the pur
suit of occupstlons which permit or en
courage misrepresentations, trickery, gam
bling, speculation, and not Infrequently
Mast Be ia tho Battle.
Positive energy and talents avail more
than virtues for success in the accumula
tion of wealth. It Is well for us to re
member that every social fact, or phenom
enon. Is merely an expression of the central
essential truth, which Is the law of the
universe which Is about us and of which
we are a part. No two facts in our his
tory can belle the central truth from which
they spring, and every fact in the entire
record of humanity on this earth Is re
lated to every other fact of human his
tory, and we, as Individuals, and as an or-
. . v- . v. I, n nnt
gajllZBllun, liriiini " " " " " .
must find ourselves upon one or the other
side or tnai line or cunmici winiiii ttobc.,
from the beginning of time, to enlarge or
to suppress the liberties and the oppor
tunities of man. As we read the history
of the Jew, there should be no question
. ... ,. i - . ,t,a al.tHHilAth nf the Jew.
who Is honest with himself. Just to his
. . . . i , Ul nn a Hlltlflll
neignnor, wormy ui m -
son to his motherland, must be liberty,
ireeaom; ana inenc .... ...
the reincarnation of the old and eternal
principles oi justice, ui nun. -
. . 1 11 1 .1 Anvun 111 re-
ness, as inry nnt
corded history by our fathers. The decs.-
... . . i . . n fncAvA. (rvt nff
logue is merely n " " --j
across the centuries, the laws of right and
wrong. History is simply philosophy,
teaching by example, and the history of
the Jew contains examples which should
forever determine the position of the Jew
with reference to those questions, which
aVe old? but ever new. and which are be ng
fought out In the silent clash of battling
systems in this, our country.
Our country! When, on the first day of
Independence, an iron die fell from the
hand of Fate and our new nation was born
Into the world, it was not vast dominion
"mlna millions which made the , state
It was an ldea-the Idea that
created free and equal. t " it thS
our Impelling force we stand today at the
awx oftwo T centuries, on the ynrnlt of
physical power and material grandeur, as
I nation. As the century Just cIo has
ilven us material supremacy, the century
now opening must lead us to the summit
ot moral worth and power, or else our ma.
we mud.t continue to in
coming time there Is work for the Jew in
and for our country.
Presldeat Strelltskys Address,
In his message to the convention. Dis
trict President J. L. Strelltsky of Grand
Rapids, Mich., wrote: .
Sfe pTotn" F&F&Z
' , T n(i intellectual advancement.
ManTot th.nsoclaieclubrandU associations
Tre closed to u. ;heoatiM of Mr Mth and
this order, j .tending a 'It d"fo0raahlghfr
is good and true, must -raise to nigner
sphere of usefulness the people of our
fait" that our neighbors may e urn to
know us, "For by our acts will we be
judged." thus evidencing that we stand for
a hta-her and nobler manhood, and the
flme wUl . when .11 men will recognise
ua as their equal In all things, and just
so long as prejudice and ignorance ex.st
so long Is It necessary that a fraternal
S?de?, a ours Is. must work to ovoroome
SJMcTthat-the w. Id may
Know aim "7 - , ,, -,, mind
Let us enneavor w uu i ,i" ,,.
TIa - nt mir hrethren the true
doctrine of humanity that all men are
brethren, ana crwicu m '--,'
Thus our order will be, as our ancestors
haVe always been, the advance guard,
shedding light snd truth to all .mankind
and unostentatiously. Perpetuating the
sentiment of universal brotherhood, snd
Jhus kindle In all men, the Incentive for
WOrkS OI lOVe, uowrimi i
the entire human family.
L". .. "'.- .i. mn In fl H." unon
careful persual makes one shudder at the
aepioraDie cunumuu " ,.
: . . . . . . .... 1 A dniilh FtllMHIA. it
Is unnecessary on my part to dwell upon
a subject so aonorreni, nunnc ...
mat immwininj .... .. - - - -
subject In said bulletin, I appointed Brothers
Dr. Simon ot Omaha. Dr. Franklin of Ue
trolt, and E. Rubovits and Israel t owen
of Chicago as members of the committee
representing this district to act with the
committee In charge, for the purpose of
saving jewisn giria nun. -
H.oih u no if possible, bring the
criminal to Justice.
As to Roumanian Refugees.
T inlirht here also BSV that as to the
Roumanian refugees, thoe sent to this dls
trlct, as far as I can learn, have been and
are doing very well. The majority of
them are aoove tne orainnry avrraga oi
intelligence, and most o( them beln
artisans are making a good living, and
will make good cltizena. In connection
mlth the Roumanian problem. I take pleas
ure in naming Kabbl Mayer of Milwaukee
and Jonas Well of Minneapolis, as being
very active In looking alter ana placing
The Ghetto work, performed by Brother
Tjio V. Levi Is commendable and desrvei
our best thanks, and while we lelieve tnat
the Ohetto will never De wnoujr uune awny
with, yet the Immense stride made by the
Ghetto dwellers, under the gu. dance of
H rot her i.evl and oiners inieresiea wun
him. In the right direction and under their
Influence, will result in eveiuuauy taxing
awav the atirma that has attached to It
of evil to an era of good, and will make
of those unfortunate or our raitn, gooa.
urrlsht and honorable citizens.
Though we have lost three lodges on our
roster of lodges, yet numerically our mem-
bershln Is stronger. It only goes to snow
to me that to strengthen the lodges Is
better than the establishing of new lodges.
and that It Is not for the best of the order
nd district to extabllxh lodges In the
smaller cities In the rural districts unless
there Is evidence of growth of such cities.
We know bv experience that the Jew will
not abide in cities or towns where the
population Is decreasing instead ot increas
ing and we further know that as the Jew
becomes possessed of Increased wealth that
he seeks greater ana larger neias ior ac
tlon. Take for instance Uulncy. 111.. Ot
tawa. 111., Lincoln, 111., and many other
cities, the Jewish population has dwindle!
down so that the lodges located there have
a Drecaiious existence.
It becomes therefore evident that our
efforts should be centered upon the larger
cities, Chicago, Detroit, Milwaukee, Minne
apolis, si. i'HUl. i j man a ann Les aioines.
These cities could easily double their mem
berships, and I earnestly beg of you, my
brethren, residents of these cities, to work
' Fntore of tho Order.
I had hoped to have started a new lodge
at Sioux City, la., and called the attention
of the same to the general committee, and
at my suggestion the starling of such lodge
was rererred to our esteemed brother.' Ir,
A. Simon of Omsha, with a request to use
his best Judgment in the premises, but at
thla writing no favorable report has been
received by me from the brother.
My brothers, my experience has tsught
me that the future of the Order B'nal
B'rlth. aye the future of American Juda
ism, lies with our brethren in faith, now
the Ghetto dwellers. Let us now try to
deceive ourselves. The young American
Jew, I regret to say (of course there are
exceptions), seems to care very little for
Judaism. The majority of them have been
college bred, and are endeavoring to break
Into the select circle, and were It not for
the social barriers, hindering their entrance
o the select clubs, so known, many of the
young Jews would ere this have forgotten
the faith of their fathers. With the young
men having come to this country within
the last fifteen or twenty year It la dif
Has Signally Demonstrated Its Remedial
Power in Rheumatic Gout, Rheum&tism,
Uric Acid Gravel, and Other Maladies
Dependent upon the Uric
Dp. The. H. BuekUr, of Paris, formerly of Baltimore, SugeesUr of
Lit Ma as a Solvent for Uric Acid, aaya : ' Nothing I could any would add to the
well-known repti- rsmrw-si a rrtn ar X'TH'IL H I havc frequently used
tation of the LUXriU)IJTIIlALUlUi, u with good results in
Uric Acid Diathesis, Rheumatism and Gout, and with this object I have ordered
it to Europe, from Coleman & Rogers, of Baltimore. Llthla Is in no form ao
valuable as where It exists In the carbonate, the form in which it Is found In
Dr. William F. Carrlngton, For mtr Resident Phvskian, Hot Strings,
onstrated its remedial power in Rheumatic Qout, Rheumatism, Uric Acid
Qravel, and other maladies dependent upon the Uric Acid Diathesis.
Dr. Algernon S. Carnett, Surgeon (retired) U. S. Naiy, Resident
li Durnoo UnnA Water K..
ment of Oout, Rheumatism, and that hybrid disease, Rheumatic Oout'
(so-called), which is in contradistinction to the Rheumatoid Arthritis of
Oarrod. I have had excellent results from this Water in these affections, both
In my own person and in tha treatment of patient for whom I have
Voluminous medical testimony on request. For sale by the general drug and
mineral water trade.
Hotel at Springs opens June i5th.
PROPRIETOR BUFFALO LITHIA SPRINGS, VIRGINIA
ferent. Brought up strictly In the faith ot
their fathers, they adhere to the tenets ot
Judaism, and they today stand in the same
relation to the German or American born
Jew as did the German Jew In his time to
the Spaniard or Portugese Jew. The latter,
with few exceptions Is extinct, at least we
hear very little of him any more,' and In
fifty years this will also be the case with
our German and American born Jew of to
day. Let us therefore use our best efforts
to Induce the Russian, Polish and Rouman
ian, as wen as all jews who have round a
home here In our glorious Columbia, to
oin with us In propagating our order, and
y It propagate Judaism. This must be
our field of activity, and In It we will find
men who will give us a listening ear and a
URGE HAY- TO INTERVENE
(Continued from First Page.)
as well as the present Lt us do nothing
and say nothing that will cut us off from
ths right to make a dignified appeal In
the name of humanity to the dignity and
manhood of the csar. When the executive
committee of the order convenes this sum
mer such an appeal will be considered,
with plans for having It endorsed by the
general public and properly presented.
usu . Ldsvi, president.
FORBIDS JEWS TO RESIST
Russian Ministerial Clrealar Orders
Hebrews to Abstala from
8T. PETERSBURG, May 17. Lieutenant
General Roeben, governor of Bessarabia,
the capitol of which Is Klschlneff, has
been summoned to St. Petersburg.
A ministerial circular forbidding the
Jews to defend themselves has been Is
sued. It Is understood this Jtep will stimu
late Jewish Immigration to America. Three
thousand suits for damages have been In
stituted against the state at Klschlneff.
The demands amounting to 31,600,009.
ERECT MONUMENT TO KRUPP
Employes Desire Sbaro la Trlbate to
Late Head of Big Htai.
(Coryrlght. 1908, by Press Publishing Co.)
BERLIN, May 17.-(New Tork World Ca
blegramSpecial Telegram.) At a meeting
attended by the Krupp workmen and the
burgomaster of Essen, It was decided to
erect a statue to Frederick Alfred Krupp
In his native town. The Krupp employes
are anxious to have a leading share In
erecting the monument in order that it
may be a permanent evidence of their at
titude toward their late chief. It was de
cided to appoint a monument committee to
be composed of eight Krupp employes, five
workmen and three officers, four repre
sentatives of the Essen town council and
two of Krupp's personal friends.
BITTER MOMENT FOR CROKER
Horse Claimed from Him In Belling
Race Wins a Rich
(Copyright, 1903, by Press Publishing Co.)
LONDON, May 17. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) Richard
Croker has been Baying that he had one
of the bitterest moments of his life at the
Hampton race track when he saw Ypsllantl
win the Jubilee stakes, worth 5,000, one
Tha best materials tha best that money can buy.
A brewery as clean as your kitchen; tha utensils as clean.
The cooling done In filtered air, in a plate glass room.
The beer aged for months, until thoroughly fermented, so
it will not cause biliousness.
The beer filtered, then sterilized in tha bottle.
You're always welcome to tha brewery for the owners are
proud of it.
. , . . ... Mums til. Oisshs Brssea
And tha size of it proves that tu touts Mints st. o
people know the worth ot
The Beer That Made Milwaukee Famous
DAY & HESS, Council Bluffs
Money to loan on Real Estate;
lowest rates; funds on band.
Mortgage Investments for aale.
Call on or writ us If you have
money to Invest, either la mortgages,
bonds or real estate. Real property
Bmall farm aear city at a hargala.
DAY & HESS. Council Bluffs
House and lot
of tho most prised triumphs on tho Eng
lish turf. He lost Tpsllantl three seasons
ago, when the horse was claimed from
him In a selling race.
TOLSTOI STATES HIS BELIEF
Mam la a tptrlt, a Portion of God that
Cp la Certata
(Copyright, 190J, by Press Publishing Ce.)
PARIS, . May 17. (New York World
Cablegram Special Telegram.) In a letter
written during his recent Illness Count
Tolstoi expresses the belief that the human
Is merged in tho spiritual. Hero Is his
present profession of faith:
"I have reached tho conviction not by
reflection, hut by experience In a long life
that tho human life Is a spiritual one.
Man Is a spirit, a portion of Ood shut up
In certain limits whose boundaries we do
not know: but the human soul Is not sub
mttted to any disfigurement, even less to
suffering. It develops everywhere equally.
enlarging tha frontiers within which It Is
Agrainaldo Heads Dead March.
MANILA, May 17. In spite of the fact
that he died of cholera, the authorities
permitted Mablnl, the Filipino political
leader, a public funeral today. Eight thou
sand natives marched from his house to
the church and thence to the grave In
La Loa cemetery. Hundreds of former In
surgents, headed by Agulnaldo, took part
In the procession. There were no antl
Pllarrlma Arrange Dinner.-
LONDON. May -XT The first annual din
ner Of the -Pilgrim's society will be held
on June 19, at the Princess' restaurant.
Lord Roberts will preside, tho chief secre
tary will be George Wyndham, ' chief
secretary for Ireland, whose work In Par
lament has made him one of the most
prominent men In British public life to
day, and In addition many notable Eng
Ushmen and American members of tho
society will be present.
PICKS POCKETS IN CHURCH
Slonx Palls Man Jailed for Stealing
Darin President Roosevelt's
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D.. May 17. Special
Telegram.) A man giving his name as
George F. Earl, who waa arrested on April
I last during President Roosevelt's visit to
Sioux Falls fpr picking pockets In a church
crowd, haa been sentenced by Judge Jones
to one year-and six months in Sioux Falls
penitentiary. Earl was convicted a few
Some of the secret service men who ac
companied the president said Earl was well
known to them' as one of the moat expert
pickpockets In the country.
Methodist Chorch Dedicated.
ALEXANDRIA, S. D., May 17. (Special
Telegram.) A handsome new Methodist
church was dedicated at Alexandria today.
Dr. A. D. Traveler of Chicago participated
in the dedication exercises. Tha other
churches of the town aided.
Wa have for sale the Cnest little
Fruit Farm, with good buildings,
near city, which wa would Ilka to
Also Una farm for sale.
la Council BluSt cheap.
WW BOOKS AT HALF PRICK.
frt' hsve come Into possession of quite a
number of new books Which we will dis
robe of at HALF Pl'RI jIBIIF.R'S PKIl'F..
vVe have only one copy of each, so first
order Is tne only one that ran be fllle.l.
These books are not secondhand or even
shelf worn. They are new snd direct
from the publishers Watch for further
lists In succeeding issues ot The Bee:
1 One's Womenklnd, a novel,
by lxulse Zanswlll SI. SO .(j
I The Thousand fc.ugenlas and
Other Stories, by Mrs. Al
fred Sedgwick l.M .50
S A Msker of the New Orient.
by Wm. Elliott Urlths l.M .60
4 Captain Craig, a Book ot
l'oems, by K. A. Robinson . 1.00 .SO
a The Koray of tho Henlnrk
Hudson, a tale of '64, by
F. M. Savllle 1.09 .it
T The Adventures of M. D.
Hsrloot, by J. S. Clouston.. 1.10
Bob Knight s Dreary Camp
lug Out, by C. V. Smith.... l.
10 Roger Wolcott, by William
11 Plcketto Charge snd Other
T'oewis, oy F. E. Emerson.. 1.3S
1 lly Order of the Prophet, a
Tale of Utah, by A. H.
13 The King of Ilnadllia, by
Howard R. Grots M -
14 The American Jem-lsh Year
Rook, by Cyrus Adler l.S
IB The Deeps of lellverance,
by Frederick von Eeden... 1.26
17 The Vale of Cedars and
Other Tales, by Grace
15 8words and Plowshares, by
Ernest Crosby 1.0)
IS The ' Old Schoolhouse and -Other
Poems, by T. 8.
tO The Jeweled Tomb and
Other Stories, by the Wer
ner company .M
H-Beyond the Requiems and
Other Verses, by L. A.
Robertson , .71
Bunch of Rone Tarns.
. by 8. H. King 1.16
4 The Conquest of Rome, by
jnauiaa eerao., l.txt
tters of an American
Countess to Her Friend,
by the Countess Herself... 1.00
nsursnco snd Crime, by A.
C. Campbell 1.0
17 The Pleasures of the Table,
by Q. H. llwanger 1.00
IS Three Tears on the Block
ade, by L E. Vail 1.25
ts The Man In the Street,
Ftorles from the New York
10 Jesus the Jew and Other
Addresses, by H. Weln
stock I B
H The Book of Weddings, by
Mrs. Burton Klngsland.... 1.60
SS Poems, by Mary Alcott.... 1.00
4 The Gospel of Judaa lsoarlot,
by A. b. Baldwin 1.50
SS Guided and Guarded, by
Joeeph 8. Malone 1.25
IS Life, and How to Live It,
by A. R. Aldrich 1.00
Sft Jackanapes, by J. H. Ewlns .50
Sv The Hermitage and the
Random Verses, by Day
ton Ervln 3S
40 Why I Became of Baptist,
by Rev. M. C. Peters 75
41 Christ's Message to the
Churches, by Rev. W. M.
42 Management World Sys
tems of Railway, by
Major Pangbourne 1.00
45 The Next Step In Evolution,
by 1. K. Funk SS
44 The Air Voyage, .by Wil
liam K. Ingeraoll 85
46 Night-Side of Nature of
Ghosts, and Ghost Beers,
by Catherine Crowe l.M
47 A Study of Browning's Soul,
by Cora M. McDonald M
48 Our Common Christianity,
by A. P. Stanley 35
49 Grammar School Algebra,
bv E. E. White 75
60 Moses, a Dream, by Charles ,
Hovey Brown .75
62 What Think Ye of Christ,
by , J. L. Eldrldge 1.00
63 The Just and the Unjust, by
Richard Bsgot l.M
64 In the Gates of Israel, by
Hermsn Bernstein l.M
65 The Ethics of Judaism, by
M. Lasarus. Vol. II 1.00
6ft Mental Arithmetic, by I. C.
67 Chlqulta an American
novel, by Merrill Tlleston. l.M
68 The American Jewish Year
Bock, by Cyrus Adler 1.25
6S-High School Algebra, by M.
A. Bailey...... LOO
60 The Dancers, by Edith M. .
81 The Mystery of Baptism, by
Rev. John B. Axtell l'.M
62 Ware Poems, by H. P. Mc-
63 Progression to Immortality .M,
64 His Story, Their IiStters, a
prologue, by P. D. B.. 1.00
65 Eternallsm. a Theory of In
finite Justice, by O. J.
66 Neither Bond Nor Free, by
O. L. Pryor l-JB
67 Luck O'Lassendale. by the
Earl of Iddeslelgh 1.60
6S-The Hole In the Wall, by
Arthur Morrison 1.80
70 The Great Procession, and
Other Verses For snd
. About Children, by Hsr-
rlett P. Ppafford M
71 First Principles of Nursing, .
by Anne R. Manning 1.00
72 How to Teach Reading and
Composition, by J. J. Burns. 75
78 The Structure of the English
Sentence, by Lillian O.
Kimball 1 00
74 The Talk of the Town, by
Elisa A. Bengough 1Z5
75 Garden of Lies, a Romance,
by Justus M. Farmon 120
76 The Story of a Living Tem-
pie. bv T. M. Rosslter '1.25
77Uncle Charley, by Zephlna
IS The Greater Love, by A. B.
79 What Are We Here For, by
F. PundaB Todd 1.00
80 Modern Mission Century, by
A. T. Flerson....... ......... 1
82 English Lyrics, of a Finnish
Harp, by H. M. Donner.... .M
83 The Unspeakable Scot, by T.
W. H. Orosland 1-60
84 Songs of the Sioux snd other
Poems, by Will Chamber-
86 The Queen of Quelparte, by
A. B. Hulbert. ..... .......... l.M
86 The Herr Doctor, by Robert
MacDonald .................. .60
88-Harry Tracy, by W. N. Car-
ter iiV 100
50 Kansas Zephyrs, by Ed
tl A Iay Thesis on Bible
Wines, by E. R. Emerson.. .M
S3 Restroepect and Prospect,
by A. T. Mahon 1.00
13 Liquid From the Bun's Rays,
by Sue Greenleaf l.M
64 The Last Wedding Ring, by
Rev. C. Cortland Meyers... 1.00
96 Seeds of Anril'B Sowing, by
Adah L. Button 76
aa The Creed of the Presbyteri-
ana. by Rev. E. W. Smith. l.M
97 Can Telepathy Explain Re
sults of Physlcsl Research,
by M. 3. Savage l.SS
98 The farpenier Prophet, by
C. W. Parson 1.60
9-Our I.ltersry Deluge, by F.
100 Industrial Conciliation 1.2S
101 Infant Balvatlon. by M. J.
J02 War snd Warship, by Henry.
106 Poems Verses, by E. S.
Martin 1 28
104The Egyptian Ring, by Nel-
He T. Sawyer M
105 The Negro, by Rev. J. J.
Pipkin 1 00
107 How to Treat the Trust and
Tins in Win In 1804. bv
John Haggerty 75
Call and see them.
109 Four Epochs of Woman's
Life, by Anna M. Gal
119 Conclusions, by Jerome Du
111 Mala, the Magician, by Isa
bella Ingalese 1.3
lit-A Lady's Honor, by Bass
114 Songs of the Press, by
Bailey Millard M
115 The New Method in Health
Culture, by W. E. Forest. .50
120 The Winning of Sarenne, by
St. flair Beall l.M
IISThe Richer the Poorer, by
Ira L. Jones l.M
125 The Extra Canonical Life of
Christ, by Bernard Peck., l.M
12 Loysl Trsltors, by ' R. ' L. '
. Brtdgeman 1.20
129 The Journal of Arthur Ster
ling (The Valley of tha
130 Moods and Moments, by
Carl Heinrich. 1 00
132-Ths Life Within.; l.M
137 Studies In Zoology, by J. A.
139 Rlrhsrd Hume, by T. B.
W a mock 1.26
141 Personal Reminiscences of
Prince Bismarck, by Sid
ney Whltmore l.M
112 The Papal Monarchy, by
William Barry l.M
Mclaughlin a co.
1( North Sixteenth Street.
Cp post Is Poslofflce,
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