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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 19, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. MARCH 10. 1000.
LOVE IS THE SAVING GRACE
Without it Man May Not Be Happj
Here or Hereafter.
BASIS OF TRU SOCIAL RELATIONSHIP
lle. John A. Hamilton lHscnnta oa
Ikr rrrHllr ( Oort'a ReTlvlnsT
Tmrfa for Trrfrrt Hunan
"A .iystr-m of social relationship that will
aMirr thn greatest B'xxl to Hie arraleRt
nuni&pr Im tnon th oliject of many tho
.'rl and plan, said ficv. J. A. Hunimon
at'Kountv- M-ninrtsl cliurrh Sunday morn
In "Friitc-rnnl sortf-tlcs, socialistic orRun
iziiliiina, laljor unions and th like li:tve
striven and arr utrivlng to solve the prob
lem. All are excrrialnti a mighty power In
tlio amliriitlnn of siifTrrlna: and distrrss,
1. lit only Inmifar as these organisations liave
l'fn guliied hy love have thry raccwd"). H
matter!" not how swently or txautifully you
areet your fallow inun when yuu moot him.
or with what ingenuity you help him solve
hin problem, or how mueh of grvnt posses
Hlona yon glvo to fwd thr hunsry, or evrti
if you give your body to Yf hurned, it la
wore than nothing If you have not charily
-If you have not love. Thiols a truth, not
my own hut spoken by the gtantl Am.H
J'uiiI. ' '
If you havr not love In our heart you
hip not In thr Christian category, for love
In thr prime clement of Christian Hoeiuty.
Thp sweet ronpliloratlon Is that all may be
Hip pwsesMors of lave. Tlipre are a great
lowny ro)le in the world wlio would rattu.r
provoke anger than cultivate 'sweetness;
who would prefer to demoralize rather th.m
to construct. Take our own city at this
time. AVe have persons comlmc right out
and Buying they are going to biuikI lor the
worst titnh In municipal government vnnd
seeking to overthrow everything; that Is
Kood. To the contrary others aland for the
beat and one in ar. o r.f. -iast t! " other.
"It matters not how ulnful a man haa be
come, the anark.nf love is in -his breast,
but it cannot b niariift sled save by the
touch of God. ft will not manifest ltHC'.f
by evolution. The hick of enough love In
enough hearts In the resun why the world
Is not growing butter more rapidly. I.ove
Mska for furglvcnecs and forgives."
hearts are not so fixed that we en n not
move up, unless our feet shall lark the
KKDHK HKM- 1 AHHAHMT
IMirr Where Men of HellUli Iliads
Malt lltlinately Land.
"Is There Any J'luce for Hell?" was the
theme of Itev. Lucius O. Uulrd s discourse
at St. Mary'a Avenue Congregational
church Sunday afternoon.
Some of the religious philosophy of the
part had scarce heart lines us yellow as
those of Home of lUe press today," he
said. "Hut It was u religion of fear. The
religion of f"iir is not that of Jesus Christ.
The Universalis doctrine teiiclics that man
in too good to he durnmul and the t'ul
tarlan thrit Cod Is too Rood to damn.
However. Judas was permitted to go to
hl own place." I would that people were
not ao much afraid of the Judgment as
they are of present sin. Judas' restraint
was according to the action of his own
heart and hence as he chose his place he
wan allowed to go to it.
"After all, life is not freedom, for there
ara kingly hearts beneath a clntrboy'a
jackets as there are charboy hearts be
neath a kingly robe. Yet every man Is
free to make his own choice. He is free
with hla thoughts. The Jail could not
imprison the mind of Itunyan. nor Illness
that of Milton.
"The little acts you do ere not heralded
In the presH. but they may be as important
as those of the millionaire that is her
alded broadcast. Life Is restraint. Wherc
ever you go you h:ivc placed yourself. Ood
knowa your possibilities and He will use
you as a piece of timber In the construc
tion of Hla kingdom If vu measure up to
Ills standard) If not. you hi-o cast aside.
The sinful life will Iihvc to be delivered
to Satan and bis angels.
"There must tie a place for hell for men
with hellish 'hearts as there must be a
heaven for men with heavenly hearts.
Judas let his personality bring him to 'his
own place.' I believe that may In many
places be reversed, especially In men who
have been overtaken in a fault. Even
Judas loved, for be hanged himself from
remorse. I believe the vast majority of
mankind will l redeemed, f urge you
to think of the guidance t Christ. He
will lead . you the better way. Today our
TRIK MF.MtnR OF CHStlST'n ROM
Self-Rennnrtatlon anal the l.lvlaa I n
to lllaher Meal.
'"Enemies of the Cross of Christ" was
the subject of Rev. A. 8. C. Clarke's ser
mon at 1owe Avenue Presbyterian church
Sunday morning. In part, he said:
"At first blush you might think this
term applied to the heathen, the Romans,
the Greeks, the Jews, who would not be
lieve In the Messiah. Read careftillv Pnul's
words ,ln that third chapter of Fhlllpplana
and you will find it manifest he meant
those who had professed Christ, but whose
actions belled their profession. He meant
the loose livers among professed Chris
tians. There are many enemies of the
cross of Christ who never dream It. They
are not defiantly, not intentionally enemies,
but enemies, nevertheless. There are many
beloved friends who have joined the church
who have never united with Christ never
linked their lives. Ideals and. aspirations
with His. They meet to sing sweet songs
and they , contribute to altruistic teachings,
but to them the doctrine of the cross Is
distasteful. T!y the doctrine of the cross
is meant not the atonement, but the Idea
that the life of the believer should be very
different from his life up to the cross.
In other words, the cress is the dividing
line In the life of the child of Christ.
"The cross stands for renunciation. What
does it really mean to deny myself as a
Christian? To deny myself scaling, mur
der, adultery or the other things of thn
decalogue? Why, you've got to deny your
self that or the penitentiary or thr gal
lows will yawn before you. It means,
rather, putting a curb on -the pleasures
which wusle time and distract attention.
Theaters, dances and cards occupy much
more attention In the minds of some thun
meetings of Instruction In the word of
God. They find themselves moro at home
with these things than with the church.
They arc enemies of the cross as much
as the heathen are.
"Paul's phrase, 'Who mind earthly
things,' is the trisuuare to put alongside
of our lives. If I am minding earthly
things I may be am re 1 am among the ene
mies of l he cross of Christ."
iFMTII THK YITAM.IX. KMCIMiV
Man's Inner I. He Will Kveitt ually
Uunlnilf Hli nturr.
"The Hidden Life" was the subject of
the sermon by Itev. H. C. Herring at the
First Congregutlonul church yesterday
morning. He said In part;
"There are two curreniS in men's lives,
one on the surface reflecting consternation
and fear and the other Jrt the depths, full
of faith and steadfast trust in God. Every
normal man has his outer and Inner life.
I want to epcak about the inner life, the
deeper life. It goes without saying It is
an Invisible one. We do not know whut
goes on within the sou, of our friends.
There Is, however, the most vital relation
ship between the outer and the inner life.
The Inner life will finally gain the mastery
over the outer life so that no one will be
In any doubt as to wlmt you and I really
"Faith, the loving leaning toward God,
Is the organising power of the soul, the
purifying, vitalizing eneniy. That single
thought of God, that loving, lifting of the
heart to God Is the single thing that will
make our inner life what It should be, and
there Is nothing else that will do It. It Is
the only may to have your soul trans
formed. "The rest o? na are concerned about your
outer life, what you do, how you vote, how
you act; but you are ' Interested In your
Inner life. The great danger today Is that
the two great desires of man, wraith and
pleasure, (nay gradually crush out the
finer feelings of the soul leaving It im
poverished and Inactive."
NELSON'S CASE COMES NEXT
County Attorney Will Hot Aocept His
EXACT LOCATION CF THE FLURY MURDER
Inqnlrr to Determine If Crime Was
Committed In Hondas or Harpy
lonntr Is Relna;
Haymoiid Nelson wlH be tlie next of the
quartet of Lausten murderers to be tried In
district court. The exact date of his trial
has not been fixed, but It will not be this
week. It may be taken up a week from to
day. The county attorney does not care to
take up the case until public opinion has
time to coal off a little.
"Nelson will have to go before a Jury Just
as O'Hearn did." said Deputy County At
torney Fitch yesterday. "He wants to en
ter a ploa of guilty and take a life sentence,
but we will not consent to that. Of course
he confessed and If any leniency Is to lie
shown him on that ground It Is for the Jury
to say. There Is no doubt but O'Hearn fired
the shot, but Nelson Is really just as guilty
Nelson will be kept In the penitentiary In
Lincoln until the time for his trial. Today
both Judge Button and Judge Troup will
take up some minor criminal cases, which
will occupy the time during the remainder
of the week.
Location of the Flary Murder.
County Attorney Blabaugb went to Al
bright yesterday afternoon to examine the
locality where tho murder of Conductor
Flury took place to determine whether the
crime was committed in Douglas or Sarpy
county. As a result of his Investigation he
declares there Is little doubt that It mas
In this count. However, County Surveyor
Henl will be asked to run a line in order to
make sure. The statutes provide that when
a crime Is committed on the county line It
may be tried In either county. There Is
little doubt that the murderers will come
before tho Douglas county courts.
The V where the crime was committed lies
partly in Douglas und partly In Sarpy
county. The stem of the Y lies on the
county line. One of the aims crosses the
line, but the switch at which the rar was
standing when Flury was killed Is on the
Douglas county side ss near ss could be de
termined by a hasty survey of the locality.
The county surveyor mill be called on, hom--ever,
to go over the ground with his chain
In order that there may be no doubt.
The preliminary examination of th mun
will not be held for some time.
OUR LETTER BOX.
Ijtwm at mwtj SfaM.,
She Best of
The Only Double
Tli8 Twin City Limited
St. Paul -Minneapolis
And Carries hew and Fab
14011403 FARNAM ST.
Y. W. C. A. BUILDING CAMPAIGN
Services at Koonia of Sort Tending
to limplre Workers wltli
Yesterday was a day of rest among the
workers of the Young Women's Christian
association, of course, but at t:30 o'clock
the llrst gospel iriecting since the cam
paign opened was held and was attended
by most of the young women who are
working for the building fund. The meet
ing was opened by the slnKing of several
hymns, and after a prayer by Mi's. Emma
F. Byers, Kwlng Kedtield sang "The
Heavenly Choir." The speaker of the aft
ernoon waa Miss Abbte McKlroy of lies
Moines, state secretary of Iowa, who tins
spent eleven years In tho Young Women's
Christian association work and who is to
remain In Omaha until the end of the cam
paign. Miss McKlroy has a most pleasing
personality and i a very Interesting
speaker, holding the attention of her au
dience cloaely throughout her address.
Miss McElroy took for the text of her
address. the twenty-first chapter of John,
bringing out the different points In a
clear, concise manner and Impressing upon
all "that self-directed service means fail
ure and Christrillrected service means suc
cess. The meeting waa brought to a close
by the singing of "One Sweetly Solemn
Thought" by Mr. Redfield and an easiest
prayer by Mrs. Oeorga Tilden.
The campaign will be renewed this morn
ing with great energy and enthusiasm.
Miss Elisabeth Jones, one of the national
I workers In Jhe Young Women's Christian
association, will arrive Tuesday to help
In the campaign and next Sunday will be
the speaker at the gospel meeting.
BIG CROWD AT FLURY FUNERAL
Mnrdrrett Street Cnr ("esdsctor la
I'olloned to limit by Many
At the Flury funeral yesterday afternoon
a touch of human sympathy was manifested
not often observed on such occasions. It
was something more than a mere show of
respect for a fellow townsman who had
been Btricken down by death In an untimely
manner and at the hands of cowardly as
sailants; there was a genuine, deep-rooted
feeling of sorrow for Bdward Klury's tragic
death and consolation for the bereaved rel-J
The weather prevented many from going
to the home at S4-1 North Thirtieth street,
where Otto Kinder, editor of the Westllche
Presse, spoke a few words In German be
side the casket. Mr. Kinder referred to
Flury as having been a man true to his
word and one who was strkken down while
defending his honor and his employer's In
terests. A long line of carriages left the Neff res
idence at 1:30. and when the cortege arrived
at Br. Mary Magdalene church. Nineteenth
and Dodge streets, a large crowd waa wait
ing for the funeral party. There was quite
a press at fhe church doors, many having
to remain outside the hearing of Rev. Ber
nard Slnne's talk, which was in Qerman.
The services at the church were of simple
character and brief. Rev. Mr. Blnne spoke
of Flury's life and his struggle between life
and death after being shot. The minister
offered a prayer at the grave In the Qerman
A goodly representation of the street rail
way employes assembled at the Harney
street barn and marched to the church,
where they sat In a body on the east aide.
The Swiss society attended in a body and
occupied jcarriaceK. Acting Chief o i-ollce
Mostyn and Detective Tom Mitchell were
In a carriage.
The pallbearers were F. S. Patterson,
Klury's motorman at the time of the
holdup; W. 8. Joy, a conductor on the
Hanscom park line, and William Wakehouse
of the Council Bluffs line, from the street
carmen, and Jacob Gehrig, Jacob Grolle
mont and Albert Ieuteneggr of the Swlsa
society. I-arge fioril tributes were sent
from all the car barna, street car general
offices. Street Car Employes' Relief associa
tion and union, Swiss society and from
Owing to the customs of the Catholic
church mass wss not celebrated yesterday
afternoon, but will be read this morning
at St. Mary Magdalene church at the reg
ZION LEADER DOESN'T COME
Loral C'onncll Listen to Home
peakere on the Zlonlat
Philip Breystone of Chicago, grand orator
of the Knights of Zlon, who was to have
addressed a meeting at Patterson hall
under the auspices of the local Zionist
council last night, was unavoidably de
tained In Chicsgo and waa unable to keep
hla appointment In Omaha. The meeting
was held, however, and the Zionist move
ment waa discussed by local speakers.
Nathan Bernstein and Dr. Runim made the
principal addrenses. L Kneeter, who pre
sided, made a detailed statement of the
purpose of the movement and especially of
that phase of It having the re-estalillsh-inent
of the Jewish people In Palestine as
its object. Today, he said, all other peo
ples have a country to go to If they are
peraeeuted. but the Jew lias no place to go.
The movement is intended to provide a
home for the persecuted Jews of all na
tions. If they had a national life, he aald,
the Jews would he more respected by the
It waa announced Dr. Leon Magnus,
grand secretary of the Federation of Zlon,
would probably be one of the speakers at
the western Zionist convention to be held
In Omaha next winter. Dr. Magnus is one
of the foremost men In the movement and
has been called by I. Zangwlll the logical
successor of Max Nordau in Zionism.
Announcements of the Theaters.
It would seem as If everyone who had
read Edward Noys Weetcott'e delightful
character sketch of men. women and man.
nera in central New York, called "David
Harum," would want to see the work 'in
dramatlo shape. This Is not at all wonder
ful, for the story wss exceedingly popular
and the dramatisation of it is extremely
clever' and setlsfy'ng. Mi. Cahn is to pre
sent the play at the. Krug tonight only,
giving It with a carefully selected cast
and with a production that la all that could
be desired. Mr. Turner Is an Ideal David
Harum and brings out the many side
lights In the old fellow's character with
great skill. He'shows Harum at hla hobby,
trading horses, shows him as a business
man In hla bank, and finally shows the
man In hia home. Mr. Turner Is by no
meansV a stranget here, having been seen
in this city In many Frohman productions,
notably "The Girl I Left Behind," "The
Girl from- Maxim's" and "Because She
Loved Him So." hla John Wetherby In the
last named play being exueptionaly clever
4 Mlrnenloua Kauape
from LUeJing to death, had A. Plnake,
Naabotah, Wis., who healed his wound
with Bucklen's Arnica Salve. J&c For
sale by Sherman a: McConnell Drug Co.
DlAatONL'S-tahoku. 1Mb J4 lUfuey.
A Habit to Ba Eneonrage4.
The mother who has acquired the habit
of keeping on hand a bottle of Chamber
Iain's Cough Remedy, saves heraelf a great
amount of uneaslnesa and anxiety. Coughs,
colds snd croup, to which children are sus
ceptible, are quickly cured by its use. It
counteracts any tendency of a cold to re
sult in pneumonia and if given as soon as
the first symptoms of croup appear. It will
prevent the attack. This remedy contains
nothing injurious ar.d mothers give it to
little ones with a feeling of perfect security.
Tuesday. March 30, is the next date for the
very low rates via the Missouri Pacific
Railway for both round trip and one-way
tickets to certain points In the south and
southwest, Kausaa. Oklahoma, Texas, etc.
Full information at city ticket offices, 8. EL
corner loth and Fa mam, or Union station
THOS. F. GODFREY.
Pass, and Ticket Agent.
Jim Key ta eouim.
The flajnnre Deal. o. I.
CHARIJOSTUWN. W. Va March 17-To
the Editor of The Bee: Railroads have al
ready Issued bonds and stocks containing
more thsn IX.OOO.nno.OoO of fictitious capitali
sation, or water, and they expect to In
crease the amount. About nine-tenths of
this water la held by a small group of dan
gerously rich men. numbering probably less
thsn l&flou. who live In eastern financial
centers and chiefly on Wall street. The
amount of this water held west and south
ia trifling. These lfi.Om) men, with their
partisans In every community, form a dis
tinct class moving like a gulf stream In our
national life. This group denies that the
government haa vthe right to curb railroad
charges. They contend that a railroad,
like a merchant, may make the charge as
high as the traffic will bear, and may col
lect revenue for the purpose of paying In
terest on capital which waa not furnished.
Opposed to this group stand the body of
the people, who have no thonght except a
square deal. It is not a square deal to fix
rates with reference to paying interest on
capital which 'was not furnished. It is not
a square deal to reap where you have not
Here Is a plain question, to-wlt: Shall the
government stands hands off while the pub
lic is milked to pay Interest on water? A
simple enactment will remedy the situation,
The ' Interstate Commerce commission
shall so adjust railroad charges that each
item of service will contribute its Just pro
portion to' the amount required to pay op
erating expenses and Interest on the capiLnl
which has been furnished.
It goes without saying liiat any question
will be better solved by a tribunal of Im
partial experts, like the commission, with- '
out thought except a square deal, than by
traffic officials Without thought except to
Increase the amount applicable to InteieM
on water. These officials could aid the com
mission a lawyers aid courts. Control of
rates Involves responsibility, but the public
will be safer Willi the commission than
with trafllc officials. Furnishing a rule
whereby to construct a schedule of charges
is not delegating legislative functions. En
acting a rule is one thing, applying this
rule is another thing. When railroads real
ize that this rule will be enforced, they will
adjust themselves to It, the public opinion
will ensure Its enforcement. Although
press and politicians were silent two years
agn about rate regulation, the Intelligent
class now demand it. and It is certain that
the next election will be carried west and
south by the slogan of "No revenue for
Railroads move a vast amount of freight
without profit, as when steamboats com
pete between between two points, or when
cars would otherwise return empty, and
hence It may be sakl tliat rates, taken as
a whole, are not excessive. In other words.
the two billions of railroad revenue in
1D04 (approximately half the gain in na
tional wealth was not an excessive price
for the amount and kind of service which
was furnished during that year. But this
statement has no bearing on the crucial
question, to-wlt: 6hould rates be reduced
when revenue Is sufficient to pay Interest
on more than double all the Capital which
waa ever furnished? For example, the
Central Railroad of New Jersey Is capital
ized at $839,977 per mile, and pays 8 per
cent on Its stock and 4 9-10 per cent on Its
bonds. The Delaware A Hudson Canal
company, which operates thirteen railroads
and whose capital is represented by coal
lands and railroad, ,1s capitalised at $58;,
(KW per mile, and pays 7V per cent on Its
stock. 1 '
.An Illustration will present the question
which .cannot b f oppressed much longer.
When a ferry is 'first established Its line
of travel may he so small as to require 10
cents for a footman and 60 rents for a
wagon to raise sufficient revenue to pay the
ferryman's wages and to pay him interest
on the cost of Tils boat and fixtures. Should
not his tolls be reduced when his line of
travel 'doubles? If his boat and fixtures
cost only tl.onn shall he fix rates to pay
himself Interest on 10.0in? In another let
ter I will inquire why this question is boy
cotted. J. M. MASON.
Commissioner Solomon's Proposal.
OMAHA. March 1". To the Editor of The
Bee: The proposition of County Commis
sioner Solomon will receive the opposition
of every special Interest in the county and
state. Investors In securities will object to
it. Everyone who profits by the purchase
of bonds will oppose It. These Interests
would rather see the county go Into debt
for the building of the court house.
Notwithstanding .all this opposition, his
proposition shows more of the mark of a
statesman than any other proposition that
haa been made by any public official that I
now recall. It In nothing more nor less
than the plan for the building of the fa
mous market house on the Island of Guern
sey. The people there were wise enough to
see that they could build a market house
without going Into debt for It. They paid
for It on the same plan that la now pro
posed In Chicago for the purchase of the
street railway system. That la, they fur
nished certificates to be received as rents,
and after these certificates were all paid
back to the trustees In rent, they were
burnt in the market place, and the people
saw a fine structure built for them, en
tailing no cost and leaving no Indebted
ness. In jThlcago they are proposing to
buy the railway system In the same way,
taking back the certificates for fares.
Mr. Solomon's plan Is similar to these
and should receive the active support of
every cltisen who places his loyalty above
private Interests. It Is a wise proposition
to let a syndicate build the new house
and receive back their pay In rentals for
a term of years. Its success will depend
on whether the people of this county or
bond gamblers control our public affairs.
L. J. QUINBY.
Stands In for Sonth Omaha.
SOUTH OMAHA. March 11-To the Edi
tor of The Bee; In your Issue of February
ti was an article or letter In favor of an
nexation of South Omaha to Omaha, signed
by the name of George P. Brooks. I do
not know who Mr. Brooks Is nor have I
found anybody who does know him. I do
not find his name in any city directory
for either Omaha or South Omaha hy
aearching through directories for several
years back from VM. He may be a well
known man, but his name does not show
up if such is the case. He complained
about the Inadequate police protection we
receive down here.
If we had the best police protection on
earth crimes would still be committed, but
If he can find a more efficient and able
set of policemen anywhere he will have ta
hunt a good white. No such skillful and
creditable work haa been done, nor so
quickly, by the most noted detectives In
the country as was done by the South
Omaha policemen In the Lausten and
Flury caaea. With such brave and skill
ful men on the force In BuuMi Omaha,
neither Mr. Brooks, whoever he may be.
nor anybody else haa any cause for com
plaint. Borne people try 10 make out that
South Omaha is the worst place on earth,
but there are other places where more
Crimea are committed a.nd where the crimes
are not uncovered aa they buve been here
In South Omaha this winter.
As to the action of the city council In
buying a city hall site, there ran be no
reasonable complaint, except that possibly
the price might have been a little high.
but even with the high price J will waget
that Mr. Brooks would not have to pa)
even as mucii as I cents more taxes on ac
count of It. Anybody coming down
Twenty-fourth street at any time can aei
the site selected, and I for nne think th
city hall should be at a sightly place, so
that people coming from other places rai,
see that we are nltve at least.
Better reasons for annexation will have
to be advanced than the rambling reasons
advanced by Mr. Brooks before many ol
us will chsni our minds as to the wis
dom of such action, at least at this time.
F. A. AUNEW,
Omaha's Cuban Namesake.
OMAHA. Cuba, March To the Editor
of The Bee: Frank O. Carpenter. In hit
many and excellent letters on Cuba pub
lished in The Omaha Bee last winter, de
scribed the large cities of the Island, told
of the large cane plantations, orangt
groves, the sixteen mllea of banana fields
and extensive sugnr mills, but failed to
mention that Omaha. Neb., bad been hon
ored by a namesake. Omaha, Cuba, Is
situated between BOO nnd tiOO miles south
east of Havana,- in the Santiago district,
the eastern province of Cuba, being nearly
due south of New York City, west of Nipc
bay, where the future great city of Antllla
is being erected. Omaha, Culm, comprises
S6,W0 acres formerly owned by a Cuban
by tiie name of Emanuel Gomes, who now
lives In Omaha and conducts a general
merchandise business, carrying a stock of
$12.omt to $l!,0i). Do nor understand me
to say that the ,U)0 acres are all occupied
by business bljvka and residences, for auch
is not the ease, but the whole tract has
received the name from the fact that when
the Cuban railroad was being built there
were parties from Omahu, Neb., mho
worked on the road and it was known as
the Omaha camp, hence the name. Several
thousand acres of this tract arc being
given aaay In ten-acre plats to any ac
ceptable citlxen who will erect a $J60 resi
dence thereon and occupy samo In person
or by substitute. A number of cottages
are now being built by Americans from
nearly every state In the union and the
ground plowed for the planting of orange
groves and other fruits. The balance of
the tract is being sold in forty, eighty, I'M
and lGO-acre tracts, and while I was there
a cattleman from Wyoming closed a pur
chase of l',0"0 acres and will stock samo
with cattle. He. claims that one and a half
to two acres per head is sufficient to grow
and fatten the cattle, and he intends to
put on 1,'WU head. Suntlago province is
known as the American district. We spent
several days In the vicinity of Omaha,
Cului. found the land nearly level, with
good drainage, good soil, with ample water
from fifteen to forty feet. While I do not
anticipate that Omaha, Cuba, will rival
Omaha. Neb., I do predict that it will be
a prosperous community and a credit to
our own Omaha. O. R. GLOVER.
LEAVITT BUYS FOR A HOME
Present Occupant Becomes Owner of
the Old Meg-rath Homestead,
Ileyward G. Leavltt has bought lot 1,
Windsor Place, from James G. Megeatli
for $30,000. The property consists of one
block of 'ground, 4Mx90O feel, and the Me
geath homestead, a house built about
thirty-five years ago and to which two
additions have been added. Mr. Leavltt
has been living at Windsor Plaqr two yenra
and will continue to make It his home.
The congregation of the First Christian
church Sunday morning unanimously rati
fied the decision of the board of trustees
to buy the lot at the southwest corner of
Twenty-sixth and Harney streets for the
site of the new church building. No action
was taken with reference to the structure
Itself and the subject was not brought up.
Terrible Illanster Averted.
The terrible disaster of nervous break
down, caused by dyspepsia. Is averted by
Electric Bitters. 60c. Guaranteed. For
sale by Sherman 4 McConnell Drug Co.
Sterling Silver Frenier. 1Mb and Dodge.
Coming of Jim Key.
Jim Kev. the famous horse, will make his
first sppearanre In Omaha next week under
the auspices of and for the benefit of the
Humane society. H has accomplished
more good than any other animal, his ex
hibitions under the direction of the Amer
ican Humane Education society of Boston
having been the means of thousands of
people having a greater respect for the
dumb creation. The Auditorium has been
engaged for the performances.
0TRS for Ell EM
' THE MEN'S TRUE SPECIALISTS
Longest Established, Most Successful and Hcllablc Special IMS, as Medl
c.tl Diplomas, License and Newspaper lieeortla Show.
IT IS SAID THAT A DROWNING MAN will grasp at a straw. How
nsny weak, nervous, drowning, sinking men are grasping at straws today to
get cured of their aliments (diseases!, which are dragging them down to the
bottom of the sea of denpalr and misery? Why not awaken to the realisation
of the fact today that boasting promises of quick cures, misleading statements
and unbusinesslike propositions to the afflicted are but straws that will sink
you deeper and deeper Into the sea of despair? As for others, let them grasp at
traws, but you. who are In need of substantial medical aid,-go to Honest,
Skillful, True Specialists, who will not deceive you with any false promises,
but will save you and restore you to perfect health, strength and vigor, and
Klace you safely within the Imumlaty hue of prosperity and enjoyment of li.
"e do not wish to be compared or clsssed with mushroom medical concerns,
that spring up all over the country. We have in our day seen hunditds of these
rise and fall Into oblivion. ,
We cure safely and thoroughly
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphilis), Rectal, Kid
ney and Urinary Diseases,
and all dlsesses and weaknesses of men due to inheritance, evil habits, ex
cesses, self abuse or the result of specific or private diseases.
We make no misleading statements, deceptive or unbusinesslike '
propositions to the afflicted, neither do we promise to cure them In it '
few dnjs, nor offer cheap, worthless treatment in order to secure their
patron.iK. Honest doctors of recognized ability do not resort to sKh
methods. We unarnntee a perfect, safe and lasting cure in the quickest
possible time, without leaving injurious after-effects in the system, and
at thn lowest cost possible for honest, skillful and successful treatment.
rprp onsultstlon If you cannot call write for symptom blank.
ntb a4 Kxamlnatlesj ' Office Hours S a. m. to 8 p. in. Sundays, 10 to 1 only.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Faraam St., Bet, 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Land Hunger is
tho -Mother of Irrigation
', Get hold of an Irrigated farm for yourself or your son before
the advancing prices shut you out.
You can buy Irrigated land under a full water supply today In
the BIO HORN BASIN or the NORTH PLATTE VALLKV at $23.00
to $40.00 an acre. You can buy land along the government dllchea
at $13.00 to $15.00 an acre, which will be worth $50.00 an acre the
moment the water Is turned on It. There Is also a way to secure
title to segregated lands on moderate terms, or you can secure a'
homestead ahead of the government work.
EASTERN COLOKAIK) and the HILLINGS DISTRICT IN
SOUTHERN MONTANA also offer today fine chances to Becnre Ir
rigated lands at somewhat higher prices, but at figures far below
what the market value of those lands will be In from two to flv
H this appeals te yen, send for irrigation literature ens' lbs
eddresses et sgeats free ea request.
BURLINGTON PASSENGER DEPARTMENT,
1004 PARNAM ST., OMAHA
II Cents each. 1 lor IS Ccala
CLUETT, PEAOODY A OO.
Motrt of Chiett an3 Mrmmrtk thirU.
PAY US FOR CUREG
Our acceptance of a caae Is equivalent
to a cure, for we never accept incura
ble esses. Consult us. OL'R ADVICE
IS FREE. Por years we have special
ised on the ailments of men. Our
methods are distinctly original and
up to date. Where other physicians
are baffled and fail we cure, and cur
First Wi Cun You Then Yen Pij Us
Tour caae Is urgent we are willing to
alt until you are cured for the few
dollars we chaxge for our service.
Could we afford to do this if our cure
were alow or doubtful?
Lit Tbls Advertisement Es Your Guldi
It has been our mesaage to thousands
It has been their first step towards
health It Is our message to you.
Th Only Dlaas:s W Treat
V saeceasfnlly treat Weakness,
Partial er Cnntplete Imb, Lnek
Pewer nn Strrnalb, niseavaee of
the Kidneys. Blood Plosea. Rnea
suntlena. Varicocele, t'enstrletlnn,
rrtaitnrr anel Inenntlnenee (
Crlne, Skin Dlaeaae, Piles, ris
tala sa nil eUsenaes ( men.
Northwesters WtJlcal I Surgical lost
Northwest Cer. 13th A Paraaaa
One-way and rouncMrip tickets sold from nearly
all Rock Island points in the North and Central
West topractioally all points Southwest.
' Rate about half in many cases less than half
the regular fare.
Try. YOUR luck Southwest thousands of people
are succeeding and making money there.
Special Tourist Sleepers on our Southwest trains
Full information from ,
F. P. RUTHERFORD.
1323 Far nam Stroat,
1517 Douglas St,
Very Low Rates
To Denver, Colorado Sprlnns and Pueblo.
March 20, 1906,
To Denver, Colorado Springs, Pueblo and
Return. March ?0, 1906.
To Denver. Colorado Springs. Pueblo and
Return. Tickets on Sale Every Day to May
Be Sure Tour Ticket Reads Over This Line.
IITV TICKKT OKFICK. FAUX AM HT.
Thou iJougUtf &u.
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