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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 5, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. MAKCH i!H).
EVILS DUE TO SELFISHNESS
Cterruption in Modern Life Father O'Connor
Traoet to Inordinate Greed.
LOVE TOR EASE. AND POSITION PARAMOUNT
F.ntlrr nrlal. HaalnrM nnd Political
i'Mltrlr rermrate lr Vhrend
nf Immorality 9if-
Rev. .Michael J. OTVjuiicii, vice li -id-lit
nt I'relK'1""1 univc-rsltv. in ti urirain at SI.
Johns. Catholic church Sunday inotnlnK,
K'ClnfS'1 Hint modern evils niul corruption
In social. husliicss unci political life exist
bct-oiisc- of a w n-rnl tendency to sock ease
i' nd mat "rial jw:ce and happiness, all pur
I'liitKtMc wltli tm.my. ni.d to evade hard
iind difficult experience di niamU'd ly the
InsvltnbV KtriiKKle fwtween tho snpertiat
ura'l and natural elements In mankind.
It MilK in liift Sunday In Lent Father
rn minor took hi t"t from the tfhxiwl
read for the day, relating to Christ faat
and lil toinplatlon. In the story b found
a If :on for eolnnion application, the noces
Hty of preparation to survive temptation
l.y KtreiiKtheuInK the will and mortifying
the flesh. ,
Contlntilnn he wild :
"Men In high places look out upon tho
world and tell us that it la dominated by a
spirit of worldlipeu never approached be
fore. It I the tendency toward niuterlal
advancement and gain and for the com
forts, pleasure and ease of the world that
Ilex at the not torn of till" condition. We
lind this attitude of evasion in the schools
mid tho training of children. Modern pro
fessor tell uo we must not niuke things
hard for the child, hut must make every
thing agreeable. That we must leave the
i hild to its own development, like a flower,
unconsciously and without effort from
them. No hard work is required, no ardu
ous study, no bitterness of tasks assigned,
all work made cay. This fashion exists
because it Is the unrlrts way to seek the
attiiinuhle V' easy methods.
Same In Mortal Life.
'The same spirit exists In social. life. In
the old dayp It was the fashion to keep the
children In the homes until they had been
trained to rope with society. Now little
ones of H and 10 are dressed in dazzling
linery and taken to parties nnd balls made
ready for them. Parents then never thought
of permmi'ig girl nnd boys or 1.1 and It to
wander M'ter nlKhtfull the ways of the city,
to go Clod knows where and Hp meet !od
knows whom. Today fathers and mothers
are so forgetful of their plain duly and the
better needs of this life Unit they allow all
sorts of liberties to the little ones whose
habits mid character have not been formed.
We see the same easy-going regard In
our business and political life. In the old
days the iiuc stlon asked was: Is it right and
Juxt and f ill- In clod's law and between man
ur.d ii'e."'' this the story today?
orr-::ui III Polities.
- : -it . I the. hl'ii.ry of the awful corrup
tion hi cist' t !i cities, as given in the dally
papers. Note ihe ir.rreiit conceptions of
the gasping and dishonesty in the lives of
our politicians today. We see them In poli
ties tdmplv to take what they can i find
there, so that honorable men today shrink
from political life and are afraid to have
their names mentioned In its connection.
"Tho Master has declared that If we
would be His disciples we must take up our
cross nnd follow Him, and that we must
deny ourselves.- It Is a plain word and
easily understood. It l through work and
trials and M'-ir-d. -i il tli it character is pro-
womanhood. There are some things we
cannot afford to sell out."
HOLV KPIHIT MIST BK WITIUS
ecraaarr yetnrr Ennellslna; World,
Maya Dr. Wordcpa,
Rev. James A. Worden, D. D., of Phila
delphia, superintendent of missionary
training In the Sabbath school work of the
Presbutertan church, preached Sunday
morning at the First Presbyterian church.
His subject wa the need of the apostle
lor a leaptism of the Holy Ohost before go
ing on their mission of evangelising the '
"They had the Holy Spirit In them, these
apostles," said Dr. Worden. "for without it
no man can call Christ Lord, and these
had even gone out and worked miracles In
His name. Any of us can have the Holy
BUSY DAYS FOR THE POLlCf
Search for Criminals with Rewards Bancinir
Orer Them is in Proeress.
OUTLAWS LEAVE NO CLUES TO WORK ON
Assailant of Frank V I lark r, Three
County Jail Kngltltrs and
A alley Culprit Arc "till
Spirit In us, but it Is another thing to I jVp. CHrnenter
I ... I ... .1 ...11. Dn!,l. llBV'A un .tilt. '. c' T...1
empuzeu niul int.- oi'iiit. " ---
pouring of the Holy Ohost upon us. The
apostles had worked with Christ and had
been taught by Him for three years and
yet they were not prepared to go forth
among the nations. They needed a higher,
holler preparation yet.
"In the first place they needed this di
vine consummation of power in order that
they might have a correct apprehension and
knowledge of truth. Why, up to the heJur
when the Holy Ghost was poured out upon
them they misapprehended the "nature of
the kingdom of God. excepting a visible,
temporal kingdom. It took the Holy Spirit
to clear away their misconception. They
needed the Infilling of the Spirit to give
them triumph Over the remains of sin. They
were weak, human, like you and me. But
Peter, baptized with the Spirit, was not
afraid to stand up befbr the thousands
and charge them with the blood of Christ,
when before he had been so cowardly as to
fea the vibrating tongue of a servant girl.
What Is Impossible for man alone to con
quer Is easy when he yields to the Influence
of the blessed Spirit. They needed the
great baptism for. their own joy. In three
years with Jesus they had seen a great deal
of depression and despair. Joy Is necessary
to service." Ood never used a discouraged
man. The church needs the oil of gladness
to make it go forth shining. Tho apostles
needed the Spirit to perform their mis
sion. If they had gone out before Pente
cost to conquer the world they would have
returned baffled, and beaten, and Chrls-
lanlty would have died In Its very cradle.
But, baptized with the Holy Ghost, they
spread the gospel of Christ until they
planted the wooden cross on the very throne
of the Caesars.
(3od will send the outpouring of the Holy
Spirit upon you if you. appreciating Ills
goodness, long, hope and pray for It. He
will always be ready when you are ready."
Howard for lllhma men.
Rrandcis & Sons
l lit I'
IV list would have
VT OP I. AW
ilcs for f'lvlti
"Ui : '.in. ! I ni l Public Morals"
wus the subject of tho sermon by Rev.
H. F. Fellmun at the Grace Baptist church
yesterday morning. He said In part:
"Especially In the large cities have we
seen within the last twenty-five or thirty
years a growing disregard of law, not only
of the law of God, but of the law of the
tetate.,' After years which have seemed ages
to those, wlio love .their country' there is
now growing up a sentiment for the en
forcement of law. lawlessness has threat
ened our civilization as It did uarller civili
zations. It attacks the home. For every
four weddings the record shows we have
one divorce. There has been a growth
of thievery and crime until thoughtful men
are trembling for the safety of the com
munlty. Along with it we have the prev
alence of graft that has tended to bring
our cities into disrepute.
"All Church people should stand for the
nforeement of all law. Men are being
greatly shocked In our community and In
other large clUrs because of the number
of holdups that are being committed. We
ought not to ho surprised at this. We have
been permitting sujoons to break the civil
law for 3K5 days In the yeur, and when
anyone raises up his voice In protest he Is
called a crank and an unsafe man to trust.
"The mayor of the average American city
before big election promises to disregard
law, promises lawbreakers that they will
not be molested and then on the day of his
Inauguration lifts his hand and swears
before Him who lives forever that he will
enforce the law. No wonder juries turn
criminals loose. They have the example
of the officials before them. We are teach
ing the youth of the land on every hand to
disregard the Uw. What kind of a genera
tion are we bringing up?
"What dues a wide oen city mean? It
utna crime, poverty. Impurity, corrup
tion, murJer, fear. What does u law abid
ing community mean? It means the high
est type of ir.itiihood. As long as I have
lived In this city I have never heard any
one stand up in a public place and plead
for manhood. 1 have heard them plead for
lowur taxation, but never for manhood or
IIOMPITAL TIIA3KSUIVISG SKRVICK
Demonstration of tiratltndc Follona
Raisins; of Big. Fnnd.
Several hundred Methodists of Omaha
g it hi red at tho First church for an inter
church hospital thanksgiving service last
night and a long program of appropriate
numbers, including remarks apropos of the
occasion was rendered. Yesterday was the
first Sunday since the completion of the
fund for a new hospital and it was there
fore rhosen for a big demonstration of
gratitude us well as congratulation. Min
isters and laymen who had a prominent
part in the work of raising the money
werw present, among them being Rev. J.
R. Smith, pastor of the Trinity Methodist
Episcopal church; Rev. J. B. Priest of the
Seward Street church. Rev. B. K. Hosman
of tho Walnut Mill church. Rev. D. W.
MacGregor of the South Tenth Street
church. Rev. C. C. Clssell of the Hanscom
Park church, also Presiding Elder Wil
liam Oorst, D. D., who Was chairman of
the" executive committee. Each of those
named gave talks under titles clearly In
dicating tho nature of the address. Rev.
Mr. Clssell spoke on "Nebraska, How It
Was Pone.'' being o review of the cam
paign. "Courage In Hustling" was the
toplo of Rev. Mr. Priest, and "The Dea
coness of Rev. Mr. Smith. Among tha
others who made short talks were Mrs.
J. J. Mclaughlin on "Past and Future";
C. W. Der.amntre, "The New Building."
nd T. F. Sturgess, "The Unifying Power
of a Common Cause."
The music for the occasion was of an ex
cellent and well prepared order. The large
auditorium of the church wns well filled
with members of different congregations.
who wished to celebrate the assurance of
the new hospital.
F. W. Juilson l')
C. a llayward 6".
H. F. Wyman H
We now having Joined with the Com
mercial club In offering a reward of J15ei0
for the arrest and conviction of the person
who shot Frank N. Clarke Friday night.
March 2. 1WW, our offer of a reward of
$l,in Is merged and included in the offer
of the Commercial club.
J. I,. BRANPEI8 SONS.
A. U CLARKE.
ImhI week was a busy one In criminal
circles. The promptness with which gen
erous rewards were offered for the arrest
of the assailants of ,Frank N. Clarke re
flected a popular determination to run to
earth the perpetrators of such dastardly
deeds as the shooting of Mr. Clarke. The
authorities have no clue on which to work
on the case' except such descriptions as
Mr. ClaTke was able to furish. Detec
tives have sroured the city for suspicious
' Nothing has been heard of John Berry,
J. J. Buckley or Patrick O'Brien,- who es
caped from the county Jail Thursday even
ing. Sheriff McDonald offered a reward
of JoO each for the apprehension of those
The reward of J'xi offered by the county
commissioners and citizens of Valley for
the arrest of the person who assaulted
Mrs. Alfred Hengreen last week has hnd
the effect of starting a number of de
tectives and private citizens on the trail
of the culprit. With the Wheeler murder
case being worked on during the week tho
police say thev had a busy time of It.
In regard to the Clarke holdup Captain
Dunn of the police station said the de
tectives sent to the scene were detained
an tinusualy long time by the doctors at
tenc'lng Mr. Clarke before descriptions of
the holdups could be obtained.
Mr. Clarke's condition continued favor
able early this morning. There was no
change either for the better or the worse.
"There is it Tide In the Affairs of Men
Which Taken at the Flood
Leads on to Fortune."
The opportunity to rr.oko a success comes
to every individual at some time In bis life,
but it often appears in a disguised form
and is not recognized until after It has
flown. Failures In life result as often from
poor health as from mismanagement, and
yet people Ignore this fact and disregard a
cold until It has settled on their lungs and
pneumonia has resulted or consumption has
been contracted. The opportunity has
passed and it Is too late now to remove the
cause. Your chance for success may rest
In curing a cold, and there Is nothing you
can procure which acts so quickly as Cham
berlain's Cough Remedy. It Is famous for
Its cures of coughs and coldft and can al
ways be depended upon. It counteracts any
tendency of a cold to result In pneumonia.
1 CI.OSF, TOFC1I WITH WORLD
Relation Christian Mast Maintain,
Nays Dean Beeeher.
"The Purpose of Christ's Mission" was
the theme of Dean BeecherV discourse at
Trinity cathedral Sunday morning.
'Christ, came Into the world to bear our
griefs and carry our sorrows," ho said.
"The old Jewish religion utterly failed to
supply human wants. The Jewish religion
was an official, , exclusive religion and no
one outside of it was considered by them as
amenable to the mercies of the Messiah.
They claimed o be the chosen people and
all other peeples were the outcasts. It was
such a spirit as this that Jesus came Into
the world to drive out. His was the reve
lation of a new light. Ho came not ulone
to the Jews, but to all men, and to bring
to them the saving knowledge, the truth.
He did not preach an indefinite, abstract
doctrine. Ho did not choose to withdraw
himself from the society of men, but came
to mingle and associate with men and throw
the Influence of His unselfish spirit around
them. It was Ills purpose to bring His re
ligion and gospel into personal, social con
tact with all men. He came not to de
stroy, but tn fulfil in Rv tiiii-d-
years of active life and practical experi
ence He did not seek to elevate Himself
above men, but to be of and with them, to
know their needs and temptations. To
carry out the Christiun life we must do so
in all our daily vocations. We make a
grave mistake as Christians in holding our
selves aloof from the work of Christ. Chris
tianity is not a dark, unchanging cloud,
casting a gloom over our lives.'"
Notice to Land Seekers.
A large tract of valuable agricultural hind
Is to bo thrown open for settlement on
March. V.t(. This land has been in litiga
tion for twelve years and on January 20
the t'nited States land office handed down
an opinion which will open this land for
settlement on March 20.
The trsct oonslsts of about 60,000 acres of
fine agricultural Jand In North Dakota, or
about 400 homesteads, ii is Is a very' fine
tract of land and is worth at the present
time from (3,000 to $4,000 per homestead.
It is valuable wheat land, with an im
mense deposit of lignite coal underlying it.
A special excursion for March 30 Is being
arranged to take a party of people up to
see this land, and will bo in charge of an
agent of the Illinois Central Railroad com
pany. It Is a chance of a lifetime to get I
good quarter section of farm land and i
coal mine for the asking
In order to avoid a rush the facts are
not made public at this ime, but full In
formation can be had by applying at the
Illinois Central city ticket office, 1402 Far
nam street, or addressing Samuel North,
district passenger agent, Omaha, Neb.
OUR LETTER SOX.
All goods sold at Hubermann's Jewelry
store guaranteed as to price and quality.
Jim Key Is coming.
DIAMONDS Frenzer, 15th and Dodge.
Wertz. Dentist. 604-6-6 Paxton Blk.
Tke Cutis Atrocities.
OMAHA, March . To the Editor of The
Bee: A mass meeting In the Interests of
the native population of the Congo State
w-as held In On aha Friday night. !
The situation was outlined by thoroughly i
trustworthy and responsible parties, one ;
of whom, a former missionary, horrified i
us with conditions which had come undur
her personal observations, involving the
mutilation and destruction of Innocent men.
women and even children, whole communi
ties havlg been swept away. Language
fails to portray the terrible atrocities per
petrated for years upon that helpless people
by those In authority over them.
The audience, without a dissenting voice,
asked for the adoption of such measures as
shall insure Immediate deliverance for this
oppressed people and restoration of the
state to the purposes represented In Its
The undersigned were appointed a com
mittee to convey this to you and beg your
prompt and earnest efforts In their behalf.
JOHN C. WHARTON,
I. S. LEAV1TT.
J. W. FOSTER.
Dr. Miller nnd Old Settlers' Reception.
OMAHA. March 1-To the Editor of The
Bee: I ask The Bee to kindly permit me to
make a statement In respect to that fine re-t
ceptlon of the old settlers by the Omaha
club New Year's day.
At the first meeting of citizens tn organ
ize the new Old Settlers' association It
was stated some person whose Ignorance
was well matched by Impudence publicly
arraigned tne for not Inviting somebody to
a purely private company at my home a
year or more ago, and also stated that I
had not Invited this same somebody, or
nobody, as the case may happen to be.
to the Omaha club roceptlon. I should
pay ro attention to this Incident but for
the widespread blame that has been put
upon me for the failure of many of mv
old friends to receive Invitations. These
good people saw my name as chairman of
tho old semi-centennial committee In the
papers as used hy the club, but they did
not read the request of the committee for
them to send their names to the club thnt
hey might receive tnvhatlons. At the
tlmo the reception was being arranged 1
acually knew nothing whatever about it.
I was constantly occupied at the time, night
and day, on the police commission, and I
knew nothing about It until I saw my name
In .print. Mr. Yates finally telephoned me
urging me to attend a meeting. I could
rot. and did not, nor am I entitled to the
slightest credit for that fine reception hy
the Omaha club to the founders of Omaha.
I was placed on the reception committee
without my previous knowledge or consent.
I had no authority or power to give In
vitations to that reception, as any person
may see by referring back to the plans
as published of the seml-centennlal com
mittee. Mr. Clement Chase. Senator Man
derson, Mr. H. W. Yates. President Peck
and other gentlemen are perfectly familiar
with the facts.
GEORGE I,. MILLER.
APPEAL TO THE PRESIDENT
Plea to Be Made by Ware's Friends for
Remission of Sentence,
CHURCH WILL ACT AS INTERCESSOR
Thronah Kplsronal Diocese of gonlh
Dakota Honseielt Will Be Asked
to r t leraymnn from.
Should the motion for a new trial In the
case of Rev. George G. Ware be overruled
by the I'nited States circuit court of ap
peals, It Is probable un appeal will be imidc
direct to the president to havt the sentence
of imprisonment in the Douglas county
Jail for one year eliminated by executive
While Rev. Mr. Ware was letlcent on liiis
matter prior to his departure from the oi.y
Saturday, It is regarded as reasonably ccr
tain that a movement is on fool amoti.l
Rev. Mr. Ware's ecclesiastical friends to
secure executive ciumency. The matter will
be taken up through the Episcopal dioceses
of South Dakota and other .western suuos
and a strong pressure will be brought to
bear upon the president. The grounds for
asking a pardon will be that Mr. War
committed no moral offense, and that he be
came simply the victim of the unauthor
ized acts of an agent.
THREE CASES FROM NEBRASKA
Slim Docket of Conrt of Appeals go
far ns This State Is
The office of the United - States circuit
court has Just received a circular letter
from United States Circuit Court of Ap
peals Clerk Jordan giving the assignment
of cases for hearing at the May term, 1906,
of the circuit omirt of appeals for the
Eighth district at St. Paul. But three
rases are to be tftord from the Nebraska
district. They sW! On May 18 tho case
of Richard M. Neely against John A. Wil
liams, et si. On May 21 the Omaha Water
Company against the City of Omaha, et al.,
and the case of Kdmund M. Fairfield, et
al., against the t'nited States of America.
In this last case Jt is the appeal from the
decision of Judge Munger holding E. M.
Fairfield for contempt of court In refusing
or failing to produce the books of the
Omaha Water company In the hearing be
fore Special Commissioner C. W. Pearsall,
tn the examination held before him in
The rlrcular letter further states that
"the stipulations of counsel to set their
eases on other ds:-s will be considered by
the court in making final assignment of
cases. If received on or before April 2. If
no such stipulation is received tn a case
it must be argued or submitted on briefs
when reached on the regular call or be
continued to the next session of court. '
Funeral of K. T. Andrew.
Frederick T. Andrew, the venerable
father-in-law of W. C. Patterson, was
burled yesterday afternoon at Prospect
Hill cemetery. The funeral services were
conducted in the afternoon at the Patter
son residence. ll:w South Thirty-second
street, by Rev. T. J. Markay and Rev.
John Williams. John C. Patterson und
wire of Chicago were nt the funeral. The
pall bearrs were I. E. Congdon, C B.
Keller. Charles Cocke. David Baldwin,
Adolph Wernher, i R. I). Pollard, F. A.
Ewing and Lester Sunderland.
TT The Rail able fl
i FAMILY REMEDYf
All Druggists J
w DI.EARL S.SLOANX
LIVER PILLS r.oZvj!.
Fcr lili .iine. constipation, sick
BrasUelip. S'-ur stomach.
Ku opium, du cocaine. A c'egetable pll'
NIMBSAsI A SS'COMMCLL DRUO CO.
CALLS FOR A MOR Al.v AW AKKIWSU
Bishop Hcanncll t rees Ills Hearers to
.Irons from Xnmbnesa.
'At ihe close of his sermon last night ut
St. Phtlomcna's Cathedral Bishop Scanuull
urged a moral awakening In this com
munity, declaring the moral sense of the
people had become blunted.
"I am not in sympathy with the pessi
mists," he said, "but it is well to recog
nize certain dangers that centrum us. The
most serious of these, in my opinion, is
the blunting of the moral sense of the
community. There has been a most start
ling increase of crime, but that is not to
me as serious as the moral numbness of
the people. The eternal law is violated
before our eyes and we do not see It. Our
young people are being ruined in low thea
ters, drinking place and dance balls and
we do not see It. The authorities do not
Interfere because we do not compel them
to. We go on choosing officials that do not
act. This Is the weak point in our civic
"I am glad to be able to talk tonight to
a large number of the Knights of Colum
bus. It Is one of your duties to have evil
corrected. You must remember you be
long to a church that dired tell Caesar ha
was wrong. Let your advice as well as
your example be always on the side of
eternal Uw. It is yours to say the right
thing and do the right thing."
Five Fast Trains
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.
Tickets sag Tui! ioiorsiauea ea ay pi
cation to ucsei wove
1401 and 1403 Fsraam It,
MONEY SAFE IS BLOWN OPEN
Cash and Checks Taken from Vnnlt
nt Kimball Laundry Company's
The safe In Ihe office of the Kimball
laundry, 1509-11 Jackson street, was blown
open early Sunday morning and S6;.72 In
cash and $60.95 In checks stolen. The way
in which the Job was done led the police
to believe the work was done by profes
sionals at safn cracking. The safe, which
was rendered unfit for further use, was
valued at 1300. The Intruders galued en
trance through a cellar window which was
pried open. The loss was not noticed Until
nearly 6 ofdlock Sunday morning. No
arrest has been made for the crime.
The night watchman at the laundry re
ported he was In the office at 12:15 and
found everything as usual. So far as can
be determined no one heard the explosion
which wrecked the safe. Apparently the
burglars drilled a hole Into the combination,
which they expected would be released
without the necessity of using explosives.
A second hole was bored and enough nitro
glycerin Inserted to open several safes.
The burglars did not leave anything at the
laundry office wtlh which they might be
GOOD SHOW FOR SETTLERS
Prospects for Colonising Western
'Nebraska Pronounced Fine by
D. Clem Dearer.
D. Clem Deaver, who has returned from
a trip through the state looking up the
land available under tho Klnkald law. Is
much Impressed with the prospects for
settlers In western Nehrackn, saying condi
tions have changed considerably In the
last few years.
"The proposition presented tn western
Nebraska today," he says, "Is far dif
ferent from what It was a few years ago.
The hand cream separator, a comparatively
new and mot useful Invention, has made i
It practical now for a farmer to settle
on a section of land and hy milking a few
cows to market enough cream to supply
himself and family with food and clothing,
while during former times the only money
received was from the sale of stock. Hy
the use of the hand cream separator money
is taken In every week to meet current
expenses and the farmer can raise Just as
good and Just as many cattle as heretofore.
"Formerly a farmer had to sell his year
ling steers at a sarritleo to get money on
which to live, but now he Is able to keep
these until they are years old, when he
can get twice as much for them. A man
with a few cattle had to often work out
to get money for provisions, but now he
is able to devote his whole time to caring
for his farm and stock. Rainfall Is greater
than It was several years ngo and condi
tions have changed all around."
Civil Service Chances.
The Cnlted States Civil Service commis
sion Invites attention to the examinations
scheduled In the manual of examinations,
revised to January 1. 1!"6. for clerk (male!
to be held on the dates nnd at the places
Indicated therein and to state that appli
cations will be accented from women for
the clerks' examination who are legal resi
dents of the following states and terri
tories: Alaska. Porto Rico, Hawaii. In
dian Territory, Louisiana Mississippi, Al
abama, ArKanras and Wyoming, only ap
plicants from these states will ne admitted
to the examination, which Is for clerical
positions In the departmental service. Age
limit. 1 years and over. Applicants should
t once annlv to the Cnlted States Civil
Service commission, Washington. I). C, for
a copy of the manual ana application torm
Examinations are also announced to se
cure eligible for the following positions
and to fill existing vacancies:
March il For the position of topographic
draftsman, department of construction and
engineering on the Isthmus of Panama, at
$100 per month. Age limit, IS to 40 years.
March 21 and 22 For the position of sur
veyor at Sl.too. per annum each (five va
cancies) In the bureau of public lands,
Philippine service. Age limit. 18 to 40
March Vi and 22 For the position of topo
graphic drnftsman In the Poetofflce depart
ment, at $900 per annum. Age limit, 18
years or over. . . . ..
March 21 and 22 For the position of civil
engineer student In the office of public,
roads. Department of Agriculture, at not
exceeding $-V) per month each. Age limit,
2 years or over.
April 18 and 19 For the positions of scien
tific assistant In the Department of Agri
culture, at salaries ranging from IS40 to
ll.an per annum. Age limit. 20 years or
IS Cent each, 1 lor S3 Centa
OLUETT, PCADODY CO.
Matert V Churff mnd Monan-k HStrtt.
EXPERIMENTAL SHAFT ASKED
Wells Wanted In One County to
llelrrmUe Matua nnd alne
Loyal B. Howey, cashier of the First
Nationul bank of Beatrice, who was an
Omaha visitor, sold In reference to tho
agitation down In that vicinity looking
toward sinking experimental shafts or wells
to prospect for coal, oil or gas:
"Our people are in earnest about It and
I think the effort will be made as soon as
a sufficient fund Is raised, and that Is sure
to come. Whatever may be the result,
even If we find but an abundant flow of
pure water for domestic purposes the In
vestment will be a good one. The water
question at Beatrice always has been a
serious problem with us. We have a fine
system of water works and at present
derive our supply from the Big Blue liver,
but without nit era t ion the water of the
liver Is not the best tn the world, particu
larly for domestic uses. It la therefore
hoped tha sinking of an experimental shaft
may solve the water problem for us, even
thouoii we may lose out in coal, oil or gas."
waa C. Rivenhark of Norfolk, Va., but
Bucklen'a Arnica Balve healed but burns
without a scar. Heals ruts, too. Sc. For
sale by Sherman MoConnell Drug Co.
OlAU0NIS-Uulin, lKk and Hvisr.
PAY US FOR CURES
Our acceptance of a case is equivalent
to a cure, for we newr accept Incura
ble cases. Consult us. OCR ADVICE
IS FRHE. For years we have special
ised on the ailments of men. Our
methods are distinctly original and
up to date. Where other physicians
are battled and foil we cure, and cure
First Wi Curt You Then Yob Pij Ui
Tour ease Is urgent we are willing to
wait until you are cured for the few
dollars we charge for our servloea.
Could we afford lu do this If our cures
were slow or doubtful?
let This Advertisement Be Your 6uldi
It has been our message to thousands
It lias been their first step towards
health it is our message to you.
Tha Only Diseases Wo Tr.at
Wo noressfnlljr treat 'Weakness,
Partial or Complete Loss, Lack of
Power nnd strength, Dlsensea of
the Kidneys, Blood Flu son, Rhea
nsntlasa, Varlcoeele, Constriction,
Presser and Incontinence of
Crlna. akin Dtscnso, Piles, Fla
tnln nnd nil diseases of men.
Northiisten Medical & Surflcil lost.
Northwest Cor. 19th 4k Farnam
DOCTORS FOR MEN
THE MEN'S TRUE SPECIALISTS
To give a man his rightful place by
birth and inheritance among his fel-,
low men Is worthy of the noblest ef
forts of a physlrUn's life, and every
good specialist works earnestly to this
end. We offer you this aid. this help,
this certainty cf restoration, and If
you will come to us we will spare yott
the penalties associated with prlvs'e
diseases nnd weaknesse s of men. We
will help" you to escape from the
slsvery that Is holding you captive
and depleting your manhood Do not
be deluded with the Idea that diseases
or weaknesses of men will correct
themselves they never do. It Is useless
to worry about the past cause after
the disease or weakness becomes once
established. The fact that the trouble
now exists makes It necessary that
thore should be no apathv, no delay,
no deferring matters until later on.
Sexual disessne, or sAectlons result
ing therefrom, cannot be tampered
with, owing to the natural tendency
of every disease to Insidiously pro
gress . and tenaciously fasten Itself
upon the system If proper treatment
Is not secured to bring about a com
plete and radical cure. It takes but
a small leak to sink a ship, and In
many cases an apparently small ail
ment may fill a whole life with fail-
ore, misery and woe.
We have observed the ten liny bllrhttnr Influences nf nhusos and lnit(mM.
Hons In the younr and middle-aged; sapping the vital forces: undermining the
foundations of insnhood, clouding the brightest minds and destroying all noble
thoughts and aspirations; famtly circles disrupted and the poisonous fangs
reselling out and blighting even succeeding generations. We have devoted
many ars exclusively to treating this class of troubles, attended with the
greatest success, snd sre enabled to give this class of sufferers the benefit of
our extended experience In treating diseases of this nsture.
We have Investlgsted snd tested all known method for the treatment and
cure of private diseases snd weaknesses of men. which give us -the right to
Judge between the f slice and the true, between shallow pretension and solid
worth, between substance and shadow. Musty theories cannot stand out
sgainst our mode of treatment, against progressive medics 1 -science, new dis
coveries, and undisputed facts of diseases cured to stay cured.
We Cure Safely and. Thoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal, Kid
ney and Urinary Diseases
and all diseases and weaknesses of men, due to Itiheiitnnoa, evil habits. sTf
abuse, excesses or the result of specific or private diseases.
W make no misleading utatcments, deceptive or unbusinesslike
propositions to the afflicted, neither do we promise to cure thrun In a
fpw 1nys, nor offer cheap, worthless treatment In order to secure their
patronage. Honest doctors of recognized ability do not resort to such
methods. We Ktiarnntee a perfect, safe nnd lasting cure In the quickest
possible time, without leaving Injurious after-effects In the system, and
at the lowest cost possible for. honest, skillful and successful treatment.
rprr Consultation If you cannot call write for symptom blank.
1 nlh and Bsamlnatlon Office Hours a, m. tog p. m. Sundaya, 10 to 1 only.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1808 Karnam St,, Between 18th and 14th St., OMAHA, NEB,
and Wider Berths"
This is an exclusive feature of The Milwaukee's
trains to Chicago.
The sleeping ears, as well as the dining ears,
chair cars ami coaches are owned and operated
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
Leave Union Station, Omaha, 7:55 a.m.,
. 5:45 p.m. or 8:35 p.m. Arrive Union Station,
Chicago, !::50 p.m., 8:35 a.m. or J):J5 a.m.
Buy your ticket East from your local agent,
but INSIST that it is via the Chicago, Milwau
kee & St. Paul Uailway.
F. A. NASH,
General Western Agent
1524 FARNAM STREET,
Very Low Rates
To Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo.
March 6 and 20, 190C.
To Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and
Return March 6 and 20, 1906.
To Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and
Return. Tickets on Sale Every Day to May
lie Sure Your Ticket Heads Over This Line.
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam St.
'PHONE DOUGLAS 334.
MsnnnnnnnvsssnnsnMsna ana, Jen
IAN S rooms.
fiij! 1312 PsiJJrfas St,
Every Tuesday during March and April to '
points in North Dakota, Minnesota, Manitoba
and Canadian Northweht, alao
to tame destinations first and third Tuesdays
in March and April, via
ILLINOIS CENTRAL R. R.
Fast trains leave Omaha Union Station at 8
a. m. and 8:30 p. m., via St. Paul.
Kates and information at 1402 Farnam St.
District Passenger Agent, Omaha, Neb.
A. il. llubeimBn( diaiuon-ii, wwu Imp.
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