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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 29, 1906)
THE OMATTA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. JANUARY 20, 1906.
TRUE FRIENDSHIP A PRIZE
Esau' Beeober Termi it an Element to
8oflen ans Lighten Hardship.
JESUS CHRIST IS ITS GREAT EXEMPLAR
Her. La am H. Wild Contrasts th Two
ntfi or salvation. o br "eif-
Uerrloptnent, the Other
by !- rr lire.
"Friendship" wai the theme vt Dean
Reeeher's sermnn at Trinity cathedral
fltirulay inornlnf. usinn as Ills text the
words of the Bavior. "Ye are My friends."
II Bald in part:
In all the relationships of man there Is
no element wlilrh so softens the deeper
sensibilities of the soul and lightens the
hardships of human life as true and loyal
friendships. The Lord associated with this
statement the strongest affinity with His
disciples and had borne many hardships
and trials with tiiem. He used the sacred
appellation to exprens His personal affec
tion. "A world of meaning la carried by the
word friend. In Greek It means the one
who love, one who Is lovable and one
ho is loy.il. It Is not permitted to cail
one your friend whom you do not love.
Love Is self-elimination, srlf-surrender and
self-sbm nation. Friendship Is the com
plete fixedness of one's faith In the Integ
rity of him an whom the word Is bestowed.
What belter can you say to a man than
"You are my friend."
"Are not such friendships rare today?
True friendship is based on sympathy and
It marks the difference' between man and
beai.t In animal nature the standard of
accountability la lowered; the sense of In
telligence has no opportunity to develop;
he knows r.nr desires no lietfr condition.
In such environments there Is no chance
for friendship to exist.
V "Think of n human beina: without friends.
How lonely you would be If you had o
living- soul who knew you or cared for you.
friends neor to us in childhood huve
drafted into ttie cn-at, world and new
friends have taken their places; experi
ences of yesterday are preparations for
thlnf s to coin.
"The strenuous life of today has created
a cold rnclnl world. Formalities are Krnrt
ually transforming old-time sociabilities
Into full dress affiilrs of th" club rather
than the fireside' The busincsr man Is rot
rested by the quirt of his home, but hustles
away to the Rlhrc'of Ills club and the tonic
of the drainn. There are still some reen
whose prestrst delight is home. Some
mothers try to make home attractive. ,Som"
boys and girls can shv that no place on
earth Is more nttnvjtlve than home, no
good will more attractive than mother's.
"If fathers nnd mothers would keep
children from evil they must foster them
under their own roofs and cultivate affec
tion and friendship, so tl.ey con say their
dearest friends nre their fathers nnd moth
"How rare are true friendships. Who
re your friends? On" stands out strong
and clear and you should make Jesus
Christ your frcml Let us cultivate more
nd more the true Christian spirit of
THE TWO WAYS OF fULVATIOX
RT. Laara H. Wild Talks of the Ensj
and (be Difficult Way.
Rev. Iaura II. Wild, professor of the
ology at Poane rollege, presched Sunday
morning and evening at the First Congre
gational church In' the absence of the
pastor. The morning theme touched what
the preacher termed "the two Ideas of
salvation which are prevalent today In the
"If salvation means freedom of the hu
man Soul, a getting away from those tilings
which cramp its and lie. us' down to earth,"
aid the preacher, "then no human being
who faces the owstinn fairly rnh say he
does not want aalvnflon, s.j that h may
be what lie fecit: he was meant to be. The
thing men and women object to Is not sal
tation, but the w.iy of salvation. There
are two ways of looking t this way of
salvation. One Is the popular way, that
most generally followed, the pleasing way.
The other Is a difficult way. It Is nut pop
ular, but Is the most bcttuilful ever re
vealed to the heart of man.
"There are In the human nature two
tendencies, one counseling evil, the other
urging the development of the better na
ture. By stamping out' the Ignoble, by
reaching and striving we may finally come
out In a shape presentable for Jesus Christ,
to salvation through self development. But
in this book of ours, the Bible, we find
there also mist be salvation through self
crucifixion, through aeirnhnegation, through
elf-surrender n putting away of our
elves and receiving a power not of
ourselves, catching a vision or the divine,
that teaches us that Jesus Christ Is the
body and the Iamb without blemish. He la
our substitute, and God will not refuse to
accept the offering of his divine, only be
gotten son. We must let the thought life
of the Lord Jesus Christ take the-place of
our own thought; we must let His heart
life be formed In us. This is the doctrine
of atonement, of at-nnement. with Ood.
The idea la old fashioned, but It Is the
deepest, largest, most beautiful thought
Incldently, the Rev. Dr. Wild crltlclxed
the sort of Christianity that "parses by
on' the other side" when a man Is lying
in the ditch; that raises its skirts and
tuma aside from the poor and wretched
later who has been degraded to the gutter.
ALL KINDS OF WORK TO BK DOMC
ROT. C. W. Brlnstnd t rees Close Co
oncratlou ( Christiana.
Yesterday was Rev. C. W. Brlnstad's last
Sunday In Omaha before going to Cali
fornia to take charge of the Buptlst mis
sionary work In that state and Nevada.
He spoke in the morning at the First Bap
tist church ud In the evening at Calvary
"Whoever can ought to go Into business
to make money for God." said Mr. Brln
stad at the First church. "There la
great diversity of gifts among men; some
are fitted for - preaching and some for
other things. God commands you to use
such. talents as He has given you. and if
At all Dru&ists
DrFnrlS Sknn Boston MttsstfAl
MMMnMBtiM ami nraii TMli
you have not the gift of preaching the
gospel you are needed In some other way. A
man may be a mine owner without knowing
a thing about mines and make money by
hiring the brains, energy and experience
of experts. A man may be a working
Christian without ever being aide to lead
a soul directly to Christ. It Is his duty
to give of his means to support those men
who have the talent of converting souls."
Of the work which the Nebraska con
ference bad accomplished In the lost year
In the home missionary field Mr. Brlnstad
"Twenty-six Baptist churches have been
erected, where not more than half this
number would have been built If the mis
sion board had not started the fund and
sent a man Into the field to arouse en
thusiasm. This has been at a cost of $a.ofO
to the board, the amount usually placed In
any one building fund being $1'W."
Mr. Brlnstad saw bright tl.lns ahead
for the mission work In Nebraska. More
money was received In subscriptions In the
last three montlia of the year, he said, than
In any previous quarter. Also. January
reeelpta had been the largest In the history
of the conference.
DR. JKMtS OX IAW OF TUB ITMOST
Lines of Perfection should Be Sought
In Every Sphere.
"The Uv of the ftmost" was the sub
ject of Rev. Edwin Hart Jcnks at the First
1'resbyterlan church Sunday morning, the
day marking his last Sunday with hla con
gregation before leaving on a visit to the
holy land. Amorg other things the pastor
"Beauty lies along the lines of perfection.
We do not like to see a piece of botched
artistic work and In business we call It
failure when men do not carry out this
law of the utmost. In political life we are
not excused from doing loss than our ut
most to make our accomplishments more
pure and a belter expression of citizen
ship. The law does not apply differently
to the man who has only his own vote In
his hand than to he who is able to control
the thinking of men who drop thousands
of votes. He must pet according to his
highest espneity and do the best he knows
how to do.
"The determination of all successful life
Is the measure of man's capability. We are
so npt to say. 'I have done my share,' and
not fulfill the law of the utmost the doing
of the best that Is In us, subject, of course,
to human frailties and all reasonable ex
cuse. "You will find that those who have ob
tained success have not done so by giving
measure for measure, but by absolutely
discharging, according to wisdom nnd
power, all the d:ttles of their place.
"Christ loved men to the uttermost. This
means that He would go to any end to save
and help them.' Many of us are not willing
to carry out the law of kindness and sacri
fice as far as we cin. It Is the doing of
all things of life to the extent of our ca
pacity that is required."
The church was thoroughly fllled for the
evening services, when n well-arranged pro
gram of music was rendered. There were
nu.irtet. duet and solo numbers. Miss
Bishop, contralto, snng a recitative and
arioso by Mendelssohn and Miss Jansen. so
prano, rendered "longing" In a most pleas
ing manner. The other special numbers
were a song by the basso, Mr. Ellis, and
two duets by Miss Jansen and Mr. Ellis.
The quartet sang "Oh. How Amiable," and
"Cast Thy Burden I'pon the Lord."
LAWS XKCESSAHY TO COMMIMTY
Worae Than t'aeles. However, Inlesa
, Kn forced.
Rev. Newman Hall Burdlck spoke on the
subject of municipal reform at the Second
i l'reahytcrlan church Sumlay night, saying
that he was not a mcinler of the Civic Fed-
erntlon, but that his sermon was on request
of the Civic Federation to pave the minis
ters preach on law enforcement.
"Men could not live together unless their
Interlivlng was regulated by some law,"
said Mr. Burdlck, "na where two or more
people live togfther or there is a whole coin-
munity, some laws must govern. A Just
,. pPicl,,us law Is the law which docs
law, a religious law, is me law wnicn uo.a
tho greatest good for the greatest, number I
of people, to give the greatest liberty of ,
action to tho largest number of people; In
justice to the minimum and Justice to the
maximum. Uva have no terror to those
who would do right, but have to those who
would do 111.
"When you have a law the efficacy of
that law depends upon Its enforcement, and
a law which Is Ignored weakens the respect
for the other laws. If a law la unjust it
should be enforced to the limit, so people,
can see the Injustice of it and have it re
pealed. Lack of good laws Is not troubling
the people, but the lack of enforcement. A
great wive of crime Is sweeping over the
country and Chicago Is the storm center.
These crimes are the outcome of unenforced
laws and the men who refuse to enforce
them are responsible.
"The regulation of vice la one of the most
difficult problems of modern civilisation. We
do succeed In a measure In regulating vice,
...... 1.4 ... ..t.i,.i.
the most conspicuous vice Is Intemperance
and the next la the social evil. A saloon is
a bad place at best, although some assert
it la a necessary evil. We have the Slo
cunib law. which bars Sunday opening, lewd
women In saloons, wine rooms, window and
door scteens and opening after 13 o'clock
and these are enforced to some degree In
"In Minneapolis the people stopped going
to St. Paul the third week that Sunday clos
ing was enforced and the butcher and the
baker all say that they are collecting bills
of long standing aa a consequence. I agree
with saloonkeepers when they say that
other trade shops should be closed on Bun
day as well.
Speechless with Wonder.
are the friends of those cured of Stomach,
Liver and Kidney Trouble by Electric Bit
ters, 50c. Guaranteed. Fur sale by Shermag
i. McConnvll Drug Co.
Announcements of the Theaters.
The big musical production, the "Ijsnd
of Nod,"' under the management of F. P.
Whitney, opens at the Boyd thla evening
for four performances, Monday, Tuesday
and Wednesday evenings, with a matinee
Wednesday. William Norrts Is at the head
of the company and the principal female
role Is In the hands of Alice Dovey, well
known by local music lovers.
Merchant Tailors' National Protective as
sociation at Cambridge Springs, Pa. R.
duced rates via Erie R. R. Jan. Si to Feb.
10. Beautiful souvenir free on application
to J. A. Dolan. T. P. A. Erie R. R , Railway
Cheap rates to the Automobile Show in
Chicago via Illinois Central. Fast train
leaves Omaha p. m.. arrives Chicago
a. m. Dining cr sei vice. Tickets lwi
Merritt's Phar.. II Ioug. Open all night
.tEh!:MI:Uar,d0, C"UWa' " " nM 'r,V1
j 1 i A. i. "urray hotel yester
f?Y I'! J- C- Culhrrtsoii ef Lincoln. C. U
tJ'u- l v?,"!l"'. A .' Gordon of
. , ..... . ui AUDurn,
flit m tat strrtvslsa sb . m .
m-r J. C . Hrri, J. J. MMinn and ChMi lM
" ur airn-niinii M 1 1 1 1 i v.-
UrJof Jaklaul"" " W'U Turn.
MATTER IN MODERN ASPECT
It Nature and Known ' Properties ti
Developed bj Research.
SOME SECRETS NOT YET DISCLOSED
I'ruf. Horasteln vf
School Lectures on
Before the Omaha Philosophical society
yesterday ullernoon Prof. Nathan Bern
stein, head of the department of physics
at the Omaha High school, lectured on
"The Theory of Matter." Prof. Bernstein
Matter as we know it today is something
perceptible by our senses, something wu
can feel, see, taste, hear: something which
Is a matter of concern for one or all of
the senses. Romcthing which Mils space or
is occupied by space; which exists every
where in the universe, even unto the
farthest space surrounding stars whose
distance Is almost Incalculable by us.
For the sake of convenience we speuk of
matter as existing in three states. Some
times the line of demarcation becomes so
feeble as to be almost altogether extin
guished. In the solid state matter has more or less
deflnlteness of size and slftipe. It resists
efforts to change this slxe or shape. It
appeals most strongly to the senses be
cause most of the solids which we know
seem more tangible than other states of
In the liquid state matter usually has
the slxe and shape of the containing vessel,
though It always has a definite volume of
Its own. For Instance, water In a kettle
may or may not fill the kettle, but Its gen
eral form Is that of the kettle.
In the third or gaseous state matter Is
whollv dependable on the containing ves
sel, it fills whatever It occupies. If we
have a quart of gas and remove one-half
of It, the remainder Immediately diffuses
Itself throughout the whole space, though
the weight has been diminished by one
half. There Is still another state, but the limits
of our discussion forbids any mention of
this so-called "radiant matter" except as
Incidental to other things.
Mtatns of the Molecule.
In order to understand the reason for
these states of matter It becomes neces
sary to say something of the molecule,
which until recently was the ultimate di
vision of matter, considered as an Inde
pendent entity. For example, the smallest
piece of wood that could exist and still
be wood Is a molecule of wood. Ita size
and shape are still subjects of much argu
ment. By observing the bands of color
on the surface of a soap bubble Dolbear
has made certain deductions as to the slxe
of a molecule. From sucn a bubble are
reflected all the colors of the rainbow.
Beyond the purple comes a white band and
beyond this a gray patch which reflects
light but feebly. This gray band has a
thickness which Is 1-1W of that of purple
light, whose wave length Is about l-60,ort
of an inch. This will give us for the
thickness of the bubble film about l-S,00,O0O.
or in round numbers, 1-I0.000.0n0 of an Inch.
When we consider that this film bears the
weight of the bubble, it will occur to us
that It Is more than one molecule In thick
ness. From this and other phenomena we
conclude that a molecule has a diameter
of about l-fW.OOO.ooa of an Inch: that la to
sav. 60.mio.0On molecules arranged in a row
would measure one Inch. When we try to
estimate the number of molecules in a drop
of water ordinary calculations are . not
sufficient and wo resort to other devices
to express the result.
Referring again to a piece of wood we find
hat its molecul.! can be further subdivided.
That Is to say, we change the nature of the
wood hv burning, for Instance, and so bring
to notice the atom which exists only in the
transition state; that Is. while traveling
from one compound or element to another.
Rome molecules contain more atoms than
others and are consequently larger, but the
largest is almost beyond the imagination of
most of us in smallnesa.
Vortex Theory of Matter.
As to the shape of the minute divisions
there has been much speculation. Perhaps
the most interesting as well as moat easily
understood la the vortex theory of matter.
This assumes that minute portions of
her which ma v be assumed to be matter
of such tenuos state that it has none of the
f common properties of matter, but exist In a
class by Itseir, iravei iiiroumi inu.-r,
like vortex rings. On any still day such
rings may be seen Issuing from the smoke
,i.r.w nf a locomotive. There Is one central
ring about whesc circumference spirally
curl lesser rings. These rings or atoms are
indestructible and can neither intersect each
other nor themselves. On tho motion of
rinra denentl not only the states but
! the. kinds of matter. In other words, they
are phenomena In tho original matter of the
primal stuff. On the way they combine or
tnroK each other probably depends
th(( forrr,Htion of differing kinds of matter.
This theory seetna to asume that there is
k.it nne kind of matter, of which the ele.
ments are but differing forms depending on
the motion of these atoms.
Motion na Factor.
We have already spoken of the slates of
matter, but have said nothing of the rea
son for this. It is now generally accepted
that what we term heat is but another
name for molecular motion. That Is to say,
In ail matter as we know It the molecule is
ceaselessly moving. It moves in an envlron
ment of ether snd on the distance it moves
depends the state of matter. We cannot say
much of this motion in the solid state be
cause It is of such a complex nature. But
In the gas there seema to be nothing but
the sides of the retaining vessel to restrain
this motion and the molecule movea In
straight lines until it strikes other mole
cules or tho sides of the vessel. Klsteen has
calculated the velocities of several gases
under the same pressure and at a tempera
ture of zero centigrade. He gives these as
follows: Hydrogen, 6.671 feel per second;
oxvgen, 1.3W feet per second; carbonic acid
cas i lsH feet per second. From this it
seems that the lighter tho gas the faster
I moves Its molecules, inn law is inni urn
vHoclt of ti,e molecule varies Inversely aa
ln, a(1uare root of the density of the gas.
This molecular motion in bw in
mutter of liuDortance. because on n is
based our method of calculating aDsoiuie
terniierature. let us iaao a quart ui
under a certain definite pressure, ana cooiea
to O degree centigiaoe. .-mow nrui n i tie
gree mid we have 1 1-1.73 quarts, due to the
increased motion of the molecule. Heat it
873 degrees and we nave two quarts, or
exactly twice the volume with which we
started, fcxtenuing mis sino. oi rpmunim,
If we cool the gas 1 degree below 0 degree
centigrade we have 0 :T2-LT3 quarts, or if
we cool It under proper conditions to 273
degrees centigrade below 0 degree centi
grade Its volume has entirely disappeared,
if the gas exists as matter now Us mole
cules are absolutely motionless, and prob
ably rest on each other. Its properties are
entirely unknown to us except by specula
tion. Matter In this condition has never
been known experimentally. If we assume
that It la the motion of the molecule.
rather than the molecule Itseir, which oc
cupies tpuce, that at the absolute sero mat
ter no longer lanes up ruuuu
Another Teat for Matter.
The three states of matter may be further
differentiated as follows: In the solid state
the motion of the molecule is restricted.
The molecules have a strung attraction tor
each other, which prevents their moving
further than senslhlo distances from each
other. Cohesion, or the attraction of one
particle for anoiner, is stronger tnun neat
or the molecular motion. in tne iiquin
while cohesion still exists it is not nearly,
so strong as in the solid. In the gas co
hesion no longer exists. In fart, the mole
cules seem to have a positive repulsion for
cat h other. From this we can readily see
that the states of matter are for the most
part dependent on heat, or the amount of
molecular motion lu matter. Of course
there are exceptions to the above state
ments, but they are rather due to condi
tion not yet understood than deviations
from the theory.
Heceat Progress In Science.
During the lust ducade there has been
much prugivst iiiudu lowurd discerning the
ultimate nutuie of lustier. Electrolysis,
the X-rays, the wireieks telegraphy and
radium, eucli lias conliitinted something to
our pses-iil undeveloped theory. - It is now
held that there is onmliiing Infinitely
smaller und Infinitely nearer to the original
mutter. wliuni-H come the elements, than the
atom. We muy tall It the ton, or electron.
Hy some Its slxe I estimated as about 1-lwuii
of thul of the hydrogen atom. The vibrations
of these electron within the atom give rise
to waves of light. Whenever X-rays are
gciirrutctt und nine lulu contact with mut
ter It is due to the passage of millions upon
million! of electrons. The peculiar light
giving piiiMTtles nf radium are due to the
Atoms uppureiitly consist of electrically
churged electrons arranged something as
the wiar system. Near the center we have
a KiNlllvely r barged electron, about which
numlM-rles other electrons are ceaselessly
rotating, much as the planets nitaU about
In other words, each atom Is a miniature
solar system and bears tiie same relation
to the uiiUeruu of atoms us does our aolur
setrin to the unlveiM' of ulars or suns.
This la Hie state of the theory vf matter
today and In spite of what has Iwen done
we nre ns yet no nearer the Hun! solution
than wei-e the pioneers of si lence. Thre
yet emaln the all Important questions,
what Is the ether of which ebetrons Hre
made, and what Is the electron? Hut st'-p
by step nR we separst" mutter into, what
seems its final analysis Us real nature
seems to leoiru mnr ehiHlve nnd nnile-
elplierable. We are as one who ascends a
iiiKu uiumimin, una tn- nigner ne cnnio
the shorter beeiimcs the distance which lie
goes, nnd fmalh m the mi finds his life
too short to permit his reaching the Jour- I
tiey's end. Ami those who come after Inm
seem to make but slow pi ogress. And i
when one bus seemingly attained the pin
naeie. on looking aloft he beholds more
lofty ami Inspiring heights which must be
Nor does he or they despair, because the
benefits rcsultlnu from their efforts are the
inspiration for the highest flights of human
endeavor and tend to the production of the
highest type of civilisation.
NEW HOSPITAL IS DEDICATED!
Several Ministers Ucllvrr Addresses
anil Uld the Jerr Institution
The dedication services nnd formal open
ing of the Omaha. General hospital were
held yesterday afternoon In the chapel of
that Institution, which was well filled with
officers, staff and friends of the hospital
nnd a representation- of the general public.
Although the hospital has been open K week
and over the formul opening was reserved
for yesterday afternoon. The hospital oc
cupies the five-story building at Fourteenth
street and Capitol avenue, formerly known
as the Dellone hotel The management of
the new hospital will be tinder the direc
tion of the Omaha Christian Institute, which
conducted the hotel.
For a beginning the second floor of the
building has been completely fitted out for
hospital purposes with two operating
rooms, fifteen private rooms for patients,
one ward for women and three for men and
other departments for the care of sick and
Short addresses were made at yesterday's
exercises by Rev. E. H. Jenks, D. D., pas
tor of the First Presbyterian church; Rev.
S. D. Dutcher. n. I)., pastor First Christian
church; Rev. J. W. Conley. D. D.. cantor
First Baptist rhurch: Rev. D. R. Turnbull,
t. D.. pastor First United Presbyterian
church; Rev. L. Groh, D. D.. pastor St.
Mark's Lutheran church; Rev. A. W. Clark,
superintendent Child Saving Institute;
Charles F. Robe, general manager of the
The various speakers wished the officers
and attendants of the new hospital God
speed In their undertaking and outlined the
plans and pollien of the Institution. It was
stated the plan Is to enlarge the hospital as
fast as conditions will warrant It. The en
tire building Is to be devoted to hospital
purposes and baths are to be Installed In
the basement. Cases of all kinds, excent
contagious diseases, will be treated and all
reputable physicians ate Invited to treat
patients at the hospital.
Prof. K, D. Keck and his choir from the
Kountze Memorial church furnished the
music at the opening exercises.
The following have been appointed as the
hospital staff for the ensuing year: Sur
geons Pr. W. O. Henry, Dr. H. A. Wag
gener ajiRlstant; Dr. E, C. Henry, Dr. M. J.
Ford assistant. Attending physicians Dr.
A. B. Somers. Dr. IyeRoy Crummer. Dr. J.
H. Vance. Dr. B. F. Crummer consultant.
Gynecologists Dr. A. S. Pinto, Dr. Fred J.
Wearne. Obstetrlclan-Dr. A. E. Mack. Dr.
J. C. Moore consultant. Oculist and aurlst
Dc. II. I,. Burrell. Nervous and mental
diseases Dr. 8. K. Spalding. Diseases of
the stomach Dr. H. L. Akin. Dermatolo
gists Dr. Sumner, Dr. Hellwig.
There also will be a training department
for nurses, with Miss Edith J. Richardson
In charge. An ambulance service will he
provided soon, so that emergency cases may
have prompt attention.
Dana-era of a Cold mua How to Avoid
Mora fatalities have their origin In or
result from a cold than from any other
cause. This fact alone should make people
more careful as there is no danger whatever
from a cold when It Is properly treated in
the beginning. For many years Chamber
lain's Cough Remedy has been recognized
as the most prompt and effectual medicine
In use for this disease. It acts on nature's
plan, loosens the cough, relieves the lungs,
opens the secretions and aids nature In re
storing the system to a healthy condition.
Personally Conducted Tour of Call,
Exclusively first-class under the auspices
of S. A. Hutchinson, excursion manager,
leaves Omaha Thursday, February 8, spend
ing the disagreeable portions of February
and March in the land of sunshine and
Includes railway fare, dining car, sleeping
car and hotel accommodations. A full
month Is devoted to California, stopping at
all the best winter resorts In the state.
Itineraries and full particulars on applica
tion at Union Pacific City Ticket Office,
1324 Farnam street. 'Phone 334.
Cheap rates to the Automobile Show In
Chicago via Illinois Central. Fast train
leaves Omaha 6 p. m., arrives Chicago 7:30
a. m. Dining car service. Tickets 1402
Altstadt still administers rustics at the
"old stand." 433-434 Paxton block.
Harry B. Davta. unaerta&er. Tel. 1221
Bhrlver Bruenlng, dentists. Barker big.
DIAMONDS Edholm, 16th and Harney.
Burglars Secure Xothln.
Burglars forced an entrance to the home
of F B. Freeman, 81 Locust street, some
time between 8 and 10:30 o'clock last night
through a rear basement window. The in
truders removed the storm window and laid
It on the walk, then Drone me insiue win
dow. These evidences ol tne Durgiars
caused Mr. Freeman to notify the police
wihtout making any Investigation aa to
what had been stolen, but on going through
the house later he was unanie 10 nna uny-
CLursco saipsK. quasth subs.
i) cents eacU. s for a quarter.
CLUITT. SCABOOYa CO.
xi'f3:7 '!.,.-,,,. ..
j. IUHMI e fn.OT -i
thing missing. The family had been absent
during the evening.
SUMMER SUNDAY IN WINTER
Thermometer Began Creeping: lp
Karly In the Mnrnlnav, Rearlilna
Bt at 4 O'clock.
, , . . .
summer day as has been experienced in
this latitude on January is for many years.
Except In the morning hours from S o'clock
until the sun came up with a bright and
Inviting glow on his face, overcoats were
Incumbrances until after iteukness fell. At
12 o'clock the thermometer stood at 14 in
the shade, while In the sun pickaninnies
with only a shirt on would luive been quite
comfortable. At 1 o'clock It was four de
grees warmer still, und the high point was
reached at 4 o'clock, when J4 was recorded.
People on the streets gave many evi
dences of enjoyment of the summery at
mosphere. Women registered prayers for
such an Enster day when they emeigcd
from church at noon and men were not a
few who regretted the fact that Bill Rourke
had not had the foresight to arrange for
an exhibition game of ball. Sumlay closing
was made harder for the beer saloons by
the knowledge that came to the proprietors
of the swift-sptinglng summer thirst created
hy the warmth. Automobile owners took
full advantage of the glorlus opportunity
for comfortable spins In their puffing pets.
Even the street cars were crowded In many
Instances quite to their summer limit.
Florence was a favorite visiting place for
tots of young people, and places where
drinking booths were open, handy to
Omaha, caught a good many visitors who
are ordinarily not seen there on Sunday.
There Is no present indication of a break
In the existing delightful rondltons, and
at I! o'clock Sunday evening the thermome
ter still stood at 44.
STILL "THE LID" IS UNLIFTED
Deserted Saloons with Vncovered
Interiors MnTe Become a Fixed
Fart In Omaha.
Another dry Sunday In Omaha passed
Into history yesterday. That large covering
referred to as the "Hd".was on again and
was on tightly, so far as the Careful Ob
server, Oldest Inhabitant and others could
learn. The situation smacked of the old
saying, "Water, water everywhere, but not
a drop to drink " There were beer, whisky
and other soothing libations on every hand,
but the nearest one could get to them was
to peep through the windows of the local
barrooms, which, were closed and deserted.
The situation Is becoming so Incorporated
Into local life that little comment Is being
heard now. except from strangers who ar
rive with a thirst or a desire for "a little
something for the stomach's sake" on Sun
day. Attorney Elmer E.' Thomas reported last
evening that his representative gleaned
nothing of Interest during the day.
In police court this morning twenty-two
saloonkeepers charged with having opened
their saloons on Sunday. January 8, will
have hearings, their cases having been
postponed from a week ago.
There were five arrests for drunkenness
up to 8 o'clock this morning, which was
three more than on the Sunday previous.
The five arrests were for the thirteen hours
since 2 o'clock Sunday morning when the
last arrest was made for a "Jag" accumu
lated Saturday night. Those sober enough
to tnlk were asked where they secured
their overload, but on this subject they
positively refused to give any information.
The toast: "To your
It buildt ftntnVh . hValnY
SM srvraftiats ass sealer.
nd the East via the
over the only double track
railway between the Mis
souri River and Chicago.
This complete service
includes Pullman drawing
room and private compart
ment sleeping cars, parlor
cars, composite observa
tion cars with library and
free reclining chair cars,
standard day coaches and
dining cars (a la carte ser
Ticktts an "nil information on appli
cstiun ta ticket Mtnct
1401 and 1403 Farnam SL,
1517 Douglas St.
WEAK, NERVOUS MEN
from ecesses or victims to Nervous Debility or e
haustlon. Wasting Weakness, with Early Decline I
young and middle-aged; lack of vim, vigor if
Strength, with organs impaired and weak. On
treatment will correct alt nf thfte evils and restt i
you to what nature Intended, a hale, heslthy. hap;
man. with all powers vigorous and perfect.
If IDimrri r cured perfectly and permanently f
lAKibUULLk life by one treatment. No cutting, n
nain no danger, no detention from work. No ot
treatment will CURE as oulrk.
bi nnn DO I C fill cured quicker than at Hot Sprint:1
BLOOD rUliUHAt onr. ,very trac 0f th. UN
ease disappears, no sores come on body (sores .
mouth, throat, tongue, hair falling out atop at or,v
We also cure all contagious or acquired dlseaus-
..-...i- Wnat&tlc trj-h of Bladder. Kidney
t liL-'l ail ehronti diseases of men and women.
LMi uT rDFF esamlnatltn and consultation. Write fo
DonaUa streets, Oats. Vebrn.na
. . -
5c and 10c
THK HKIJAULK HTnltK.
MEN'S a BOYS' CLOTHING
At Sweeping Price Reductions
Our great Midwinter Clenrina:
raie oners unusual bargain op
portunities to our customers. Many
of the lines complete, offering
splendid chance, for advantageous
Men's Suits In snappy up-to-date
styles and all the most popular
colors and materials, most of
them strictly hand-tailored gar
ments, worth $12.50 to $15.00,
sale price $10.00 y (jQ
Men's Belt Overcoats Double or
single breasted, in great assort
ment of fancy light and dark
mixed fabrics, worth $10.00 to
$15.00, clearing sale COO
price, $7.50 and JaUU
Men's Pants $1.95 Never before
have we shown such an assort -
ment of handsome fabrics and
patterns at such a ridiculously
low price. They are all well
tailored and perfect fitting,
worth up to $3.50, IOC
Children's Knee Pants Suits In all sizes, styles and colors, weJl
made and neatly trimmed, worth up to $3.50, sale f CI C
Boys' Odd Knee Pants Great assortment of colors and materials,
in all sizes, worth 50c and 65c, clearing sale
Solid TatltulJ tralng ot elegant equipment.
Owns and operates ita own sleeping and dining ears.
Longer, higher and wider bertha in sleeping cars.
Lighted by electricity.
Heated with steam.
Protected bjr a thorough system of Woes: signals. ".
Union Depots Omaha and Chicago.
Thee sir enly a few reasons why you should travel via th
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Three fast trains to Chicago erery day, leare Union
Station Omaha at 7:65 a. m., 6(45 p. m. and 8:85 p. rxu
F. A. NASH,
General Western Agent,
1524 Parnam Street. Omaha, Neb
RATES CUT IN TWO
Every Saturday and Sunday
up to April 1st. 1906
ROUND TRIP RATES
SAME HATES TO OMAHA FIOM ABOVE STATIONS
For full Information opplj fe ,
H. H. CburchlH, Camtral Agtxi. i 3 1 1 Faraom Srrttt. , ,
One of the
Greatest Engineering Feats
of the Century
Is the bridge across the waters of the Great
Salt Lake, between Ogden. Utah, and Lucln.
Nevada, known as the Ogden-Lucln "Cut-Off"
103 miles In length 73 mllea on Und and 10 -miles
of trestle work and flll-lna. This Is one
of the sights for passengers on their trip t
Two meals quicker to San Francisco than via any other line.
CITV TICKET OFFICE, 1824 FARNAM HT.
BEE WANT ADS
m mi i r : .
Clarion . -Hampton
Mason City -
. 5 43
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