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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 7, 1906)
Exceptional Values Saturday!
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TTIE OMAHA PATLY BEE: SATURDAY. APJUL 7. lima
Women's Suits, Coats and Waists
$22.50 Women's Suits Saturday $16.75
Made of fine quality Panama cloth, in all the new shades,
handsomely trimmed with braid and taf- r J P
feta, new circular skirt; cannot be dupli- J ff I O
cated for less than $22.50 -Saturday "
$25.00 Women's Suits Saturday $19.75
In swell mixtures, Panamas and broadcloths, new Eton
and coat effects, well made and lined,
perfect hanging skirts, regular $23.00
$32.50 Women's Suits Saturday $24.75
All high class suits, new models, made of fine chiffon
2. Panamas und mixtures, extremely well
tailored ana oeaumuiiy- mmmcd,
worth $32.50 Saturday.
Misses' and Women's Coats
All New Arrivals for Saturday's Selling
Young Ladies' Box Coats In coverts and mixtures, full loose back,
with patch pockets, that sell for $7.50 everywhere,
Swagger Misses' Coats at $7.90 In beautiful new mixtures, also cov
erts, short jaunty garments, with top pockets, "just a 7 CIA
little different from what you find elsewhere," Saturday. . . 8 j3
Women's New English Top Coats Loose or half fitted backs, in fine
. Dublin twi6t coverts and swell mixtures, perfect in fit and
workmanship, regular $15 values, Saturday
Waist Specials for Saturday
Women's White Lawn Waists Made of a fine quality of white sheer
lawn, nicely trimmed with lace and embroidery, regular Q
$1.50 values, Saturday. . . .. :......vJC
Women's $2.00 Waists, Saturday, $1.45 A very handsome assortment
in the very finest quality of white sheer lawn full embroidery front
short sleeves trimmed with lace wou Id be cheap 1 TlL C
at $2.00, Saturday J
Dainty Lingerie Waists at $1.90 We are showing a most extensive
line at this price made of the best mercerized, batistes embroid
ered panel front and lace trimmed short sleeves 1 Qfl
waists in this lot worth $3.50 Saturday.
MOTHER UP J-CR KIDNAPING
Mr. Srhufthardt-Ueatsmun May Be
Tried for Tnklnc Her Una
For taking her 14-year-old daughter out
of the state after the court had given her
' custody to her father, Mrs. Emily Schuc
hardt probably will have to face a charge
K of kidnaping. Judge Kennedy recently
awarded a docree of divorce to Edmund
Schuchardt. the woman's husband, and
guvs htm the custody of the daughter with
the understanding she was to be placed
In a Catholic institution In Omaha. The
girl went to the school, but a few days later
was taken by her mother to Hastings. Ia.
Mrs. Schuchardt was notlfled she had vio
lated the order of the court and was given
a reasonable time In which to return the
child to the Jurisdiction of the court. She
has not done so and the matter has been
placed In the hands of the county attorney
for criminal action.
Mrs. Schuchardt was given a divorce
about a year ago and two days later went
. to Council Bluffs and married Charles P.
Deutdnan. a relative of her husband. After
ward her husband had the decree set aside,
and at the second hearing of the case she
was denied a divorce and the decree given
her husband. Deuliman Is said to be In
Whs Wli a Babrf
If any Omaha person desires to Import a
healthy baby from the old world he may
communicate with Mayor Zlmman by tele
phone or In person. The mayor has re
ceived a letter from a woman In Bohemia
saying she has such an article to dispose
of provided It Is quartered In a "good"
ltimily. She writes that the child is hers.
ZIMMAN WANTS LESS EXPENSE
Instructs Wlthnell to Inspect
Hall with View of Effect
Mayor Zlmman has instructed Building
Inspector Wlthnell to make a thorough In
spection of the city hall Inside and out
and submit a detailed report as to what Is
necessary to put the structure In first-class
condition. Besides the building proper he
Intends to Inquire into the methods of
heating and elevator service and see If a
saving cannot be made. He favors one
good elevator in place of the two poor
ones now in use, and Is Inclined to think
electric power and the disuse of one ele
vator crew would bring cheaper and more
satisfactory results than obtain at present.
The mayor says It is true the city hall has
been permitted to deteriorate as no private
building would be, and believes the time
has come when repairs should be made
and a thorough renovation undertaken.
He proposes to do what ha can along these
lines before the Induction of his successor.
Yeouaen Organise April 13.
The date of organisation of the local
bmestead of the brotherhood of American
Yeomen ha been changed to Friday even
ing. April 13. The meeting will be held at
the hall In the Continental block. Fifteenth
We have nothing to conceal;
to hide! We publish the
of all our medicines. You will
find these in Ayer's Almanac for
1906; or write us and we will send
them to you. Then show the formulas
to your doctor, and ask him what
he thinks of them. If. he says they
are good medicines, then use them.
If he has anything better, then use
his. Get well as soon as you can,
that's the point!
and Douglas street. Some of the grand
officer of the Yeomen will be present from
COAL WILL GO NO HIGHER
Prices Mot Likely to Rise vrlth
rent of Warm Weather,
"I think coal will not reach any higher
prices in Omaha," said J. N. Marsh, a coal
Jobber. "On the contrary, I think it will
be back In a short time to the figures pre
vailing before the recent advances were
made. Coal is about $1.60 higher now at
wholesale prices than It was a month or
more ago, but this advance will soon be
"Warm weather Is here now and the
domestic demand Is practically nothing.
People don't buy coal for household pur
poses and Ice at the same time. It is not
needed to heal the houses and for cooking
the women prefer to use gasoline stoves.
Those who must buy, get It In 000 pound
lots. The dealers have enough on hand
to last a long time with such a small de
mand. Prices will not change much until
the miners' troubles are settled Anally, but
when they get back to work In Iowa and
Illinois we will have plenty of coal at the
J. O. Ayer Co.,
Lowell, at ass.
BENSON PROMISED SUPPORT
Informed by Broatrh and Some of His
Lieutenants of Their Co-Opera-lon
W. J. Hioatch has called up K. A. Ben
son over the telephone and told him he
would have his support In the election con
test. Thursday Jim Allan, Bob Houghton
and Charley Youngers, three of Uroatcli's
most prominent lieutenants, lunched with
Mr. Benson and promised their unswerving
allegiance during the campaign.
Chairman Cowell. it is understood, will
call the new republican city committee to
gether Saturday afternoon for the purpoi;?
of organising. The Benson leaders are
anxious to have a chairman, who will bo
acceptable to all of the factions and Jainca
H. Adams, assistant city attorney during
Moor second term. Is the man mot
frequently mentioned. W. Q. Blirlver, a
real estate man, has been talked of, also.
A. H. Buruett is not regarded a probable
candidate In this connection, as he has
been too closely identified with the Fon
IDEALISM OF THE CHRIST
Subject of Christian Science Lecture j
Kt, Arthur E. Voebur?b.
SPEAKER FROM ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Reiterates Fart that Mary Baker's
'Discovery of the Science Came
About Throaah Her Own
"The Idealism of Jesus'' was the sub
ject of an address on Christian science
by Rev. Arthur R. Voeburgh, C. 8. 1!.,
of Rochester. N. Y., at the Boyd theater
last night. Rev. Mr. Vosburgh is a mem
ber of the Christian Science Board of Lee
tureshlp of the First Church of Christ
Taking up the kingdom of heaven as
the first part of his subject, the speaker
Jesus came to establish a kingdom a
kingdom which He called the kingdom of
heaven, or the kingdom of God. In this
kingdom there Is to be no place for evil;
In It there will be found no sorrow, no
sickness, no sin, no death. It presents
the very acme of possible or conceivable
good. Its Ideal is so high that it has
seemed to be beyond any possibility of
C resent or prospective attainment, and
ecauee of this it has come to be held
that the entrance to this kingdom is be
yond the grave, that It is a paradise
which we must die to reach.
But Jesus' assurance Is that this 'king
dom of heaven is "at hand." John the
Baptist's message was that "The kingdom
of heaven Is at hand," and Jesus has
taught His followers to prsy: "Thy king
dom come; thy will be done in earth as
It is in heaven." We cannot conceive that
Jesus woul teach His believers to pray
for what never would be and in the nature
of things never could be sttnined. and we
are assured that this kingdom of heaven
Is to be established upon earth among
Discovery and Discoverer.
It is a matter of common knowledge that
Mary Baker Kddy is the discoverer of
Christian Science, and that this discovery
came about through her own healing. But
all her previous experience had been pre
paring her for this revealing, and her
healing to quote her own words was only
'the falling apple" which led her "to
ethe discovery of how to be well" herself
and "how to make others so." (Retro
spection and Introspection.) Following
tills, during three years of retirement, by
earnest seeking, by devoted study of the
scriptures, by practical demonstration of
the truth already gained, she reached a
definite understanding of the divine sci
ence which Interprets and demonstrates
Christianity. In this science nothing Is
added to or taken from the Christian ideal,
but rather is that Ideal made possible and
It Is evident that Jesus' point of view
was totally different from that of the
world. Consider this man who turned
water Into wine, who walked the wave,
who healed the sick and raised the dead,
and who finally passed hence, not through
the gateway of death, but through the
unfolding portals of eternal life. What
would God s universe seem to us to be
could we secure His Insight and gain His
point of view!
Real Power Back of Miracles.
For what must have been Jesus' under
standing of the real power that lies back
of chemical activity and chemical affinity,
when He turned water into wine, and what
must have been His relation to the ele
ments and forces about Him when He stilled
the storm and walked upon the waves?
What must have been the conception of the
real nature of Life of one who could heal
the sick and raise the dead? And what
was His understanding of the law of Mind
when with a spoken word or an unuttered
thought He restored the lunatlo and de
moniac to rational poise and power? Ail
these experience point to only one conclu
sionthat the Master understood that the
government of the universe is constituted
in spiritual power and spiritual law. But
this Is only another way of sayltia- that
the universe In its real nature is spiritual
and nut material, and here christian Science
takes its stand. This science holds that
every ODject in uoa s creation is an expres- 1
slon of God s thought; that when the scrip
tures say that the "worlds were framed
by the word of God, so that things which
are seen were not made of things which
do appear." we are to understand that the
real substance of what has been made is
God's thought and that we shall under
stand God's creation Just Insofar as this
becomes real to us.
Praetlral Basis of Christian Science.
Christian Science has won the conviction
of its followers because It has brought
practical proof. It is not merelv a philoso
phy bringing more or less plausible and
beautiful theories; it is not merely another
creed supported by more or less convincing
quotations of the scriptures; lt Is a doc
trine that proves its faith by its work.
Kvery Christian Scientist has had multi
plied experiences of Its power in healing
sickiess. In destroying sin. In bringing
harmony out of discord, in proving that
good can overcome evil In every experience
of life. Christian Science Is In its strictest
sense scientific, because it has - for its
foundation a present practical experience
whos rational Interpretation reveals a
divine principle and a spiritual law that
can be practically verified.
In following this line of light the Chris
tian Scientist has acknowledged that "As
adherents of truth we take the Inspired
word of the Bible as our sufficient guide
to eternal life." (Science and Health, page
4!'T.) Hand In hand wKIi the Bible not as
supplementing Its message, not as ad. ling
to or taking augiit therefrom, but ns Inter
preting its meaning is the text hook of
Christian Science. "Science and Health,
With Key to the Scriptures," whose author
is Rev. Mary Baker Eddy. The Christian
Scientist has Increasing and unreserved
confidence in these two books, because he
has thus far proven them safe guides uuoti
the way and this gives him assurance that
they will be safe guides to the cud. He
believes that the light which their message
has brought, with its witness of unfolding'
health, harmony, holiness, will grow
blighter and blighter unto the perfect day.
He brings his supreme allegiance, which is
his reasonable service, to the Christ t. jt
I hey reveal, and he brings an abiding and
abounding gratitude to the discoverer of
-Christian Science as the one who In our
own day has helped human thought to find
lis way back to the clearness and power of
primitive Christianity; who has shown how
In the understanding of the Christian that
Jesus taught and demonstrated Is to be
established the kingdom of heaven on earth,
and who through evil report and good re
port has stood faithful and obedient to
the heavenly vision In declaring the truth
as she has received it.
Winds up the Most Extraordinary Money-Saving Removal Sale of
ICYKIt HKLll IX OMAHA. Since this great pla.no sale wag started we
have sold 384 high grade, standard pianos. We have only G7 more
on hand, and will sell them before Saturday night, If t I T l'KK'KS AXI
YOl It OWN TEHM8 will be any Inducement.
$6.00 Cash and 33.00 Per Month
Buys a beautiful Upright Piano fully guaranteed.
In addition to the above great bargains we will sell five square pianos ranging In price from $10 to $45.
Also 16 organs at from $10 to $28. These organs and square pianos are all tn good order. They were taken
In exchange aa part payment for new uprights. ' '.'.
Where in Nebraska can yoU find such a line as the following:
Steinway, A. B. Chase, Hardman, Steger, Emerson, McPhail, Eurtzman
and the Celebrated Mueller.
Remember this Great Money Saving Piano Sale will positively close Satur
day, April 7th at 10 P. M.
SCULLEd & MUELLER PfAUO CO.
Winding up the greatest Removal Sale of high grade pianos ever held In America at their factory at
1407 Harney Street. On Monday, April 9th, we will open our new store at 1311 and' 1313 Farnam Street.
2 Uprights, regular price $226, Removal
2 Uprights, regular price $250, Removal
4 Uprights, regular price $285, Removal
1 Upright St. Domingo mahogany case, regular price
$336, Removal sale 10
price . '. 4Il7
5 Uprights, rosewood and mahogany case, regular
price $338, Removal
7 Uprights, regular price $425, Removal
CUR LETTER BOX.
A Card of Thanks.
OMAHA. April . To the Editor of The
Bee: As it will be Impossible to see all
tny friends sooner to thank them for stand
ing by me in the recent "mlxup" for the
city council, I desire In this public manner
to express my appreciation of the support
of my neighbors and acquaintances all over
the city. Through their loyalty I was able
to carry my home precinct, and the Twelfth
ward, in which I live, and the second place
in the vote at large.
These were carried In the face of a most
bitter struggle In which deceit, lies and
slander were resorted to by unprincipled
men who were paid for practicing and cir
culating them out of a large campaign
slush fund raised for that purpose from
well known sources. These were only too
successful in parts of the city where I
am not known. JABED J. SMITH.
OMAHA, April B. To the Kditor of The
Bee: The following story taken from the
New .York Bun was enclosed in a letter
from New York City to an Omaha lady.
The writer adds this comment. "This sort
of thing and Pat Crowe are about the only
Indications In this town that there is such
a city as Omaha and such a state as Ne
braska. So If the New Yorkers have a poor
opinion of us Omahaltes, they aren't to be
blamed. 'More to be pitied than scorned.' "
HELD VP IN OMAHA.
Pedestrians passing along Seventeenth
street at the north edge o' the business
district in the past few days have noticed
a little gtrl, scarcely y years old, poorlv
clad and carrying a tin dlshpan tilled with
articles apparently from a grocery. She
walks wistfully up and down through the
snow, apparently searching for a lost ar
ticle. The passerby Is accosted with:
"You haven't seen anything of two pen
nies, have you?"
Two little inquiring eyes with mournful
expression picture mutely to the stranger
a serious time for the child when she ar
rives home and confesses her carelessness.
"Did you lose two cents?" asks the pas
"Yes," sighs the sorrowful little girl as
she continues digging In the snow with
the toe of her torn shoes.
Invariably the stranger, touched with ap
peal, opens up his heart and his pocket
iHiok and compensates her several (lines
over for her loss.
Then the little girl trudges on a block or
so until her sympathizer Is out of sight,
then she solemnly contldes her loss to the
next good Samaritan.
The clever little actress does not make
a direct request, but she succeeds far bet
ter than if she had. Omaha World-Herald.
DIAMONDS Ed noun, 16th and Harney.
materially of securing the nomination for
the position I was seeking and that I am
much pleased that my expenditures and
wastage were no greater than they were,
as any Increase mould. In my Judgment,
have also been captured by the aborigines."
UNION LABOR IN POLITICS
Central iJibor nlon Plans for a
Primary to Be Meld on
The Central Labor union last night com
pleted arrangements for holding a primary
election, open to members of unions in good
standing, at Labor Temple on April 17.
The election will be carried on like that
held last fall and under the same rules.
The polls will open at 8 o'clock in the morn
ing and close at 10 o'clock at night. All
candidates on all party tickets submitting
their names wtlh a petition signed by
twetity-flve union labor members may be
voted upon. The committee having the
election in charge is composed of John
Pollen, Ed Baker, A. P. Hanson, Joseph
Anderson and C. P. Ksr.schelt, the secre
tary. : The rules provide that it will be the duty
Of every union man to support the ticket
selected, and not to advise for or solicit
votes for any other candidate or to vote
or threaten to vote against the candidates
chosen. This provision caused several an
tagonistic speeches at the meeting, several
members declaring that it was contrary to
the constitution of the United Statu, in
that it sought to take away the right of
free speech and to attempt coercion in
The central body, after much debate.
agreed to approve the new wage scale to
be asked by the laundry workers. It will
demand a considerable increase in pay, but
concedes a. ten-hour day with regular rat 's
for overtime. The union expecta difficulty
In getting laundries to sign it, and solicited
and received the support of the central
union tn the undertaking.
On the Initiative of Vice President
Keegan. C. F. P. Michelson and President
Guye had a twenty minutes' debate on the
subject of "The Industrial Workers of the
World versus the American Federation of
Labor." Mr. Michelson presented the views
of the new Debs socialistic organisation
and Mr. Guye upheld the Federation of
Labor and Its alms and principles.
President Ouye, C. F. P. Michelson and
A. P. Hanson were named as delegates tn
the Ministerial, union.
BOARD BILL JF0R THE STATE
One Hundred and Eighty Dollar for
Reed Denied as Aeeount
Against the County.
Deputy Sheriff Steere has called the at
tention of the county auditor to the fact
that the county has been haying board
bills of prisoners, in at least one case,
which should be charged up to the stale.
The bill in question Is for the .boarding of ,
James J. Reed, the murderer of Glenna'
Hynes. who was convicted and sentenced
in December, 1904, and has been lying In.
the county jail since the pending action on
his case by the supreme court.
It Is said to have been the custom to
charge the board bill to the county In cases
where appeals are taken and sentence sus
pended. Mr. Steere has opinions from the
state auditor and the attorney general to
the effect that the board in this rase is
chargeable to the state. The auditor Is In
vestigating other cases and the county may
have a good slied bill to present to the
state. Reed's board bill will amount to
C0BURN FILES HIS EXPENSES
Says It Cost Hint Over linndred Dol
lars to Get Beat for
Colonel William Coburn. late council
manlo candidate from the Eleventh ward,
is the first to file his expense account with
tho ci'v -ierk. He testifies to burning up
109 27. and after making the affidavit re
quired by law adds on his own recogni
zance: "I further swear, to the best of my
knowledge and belief, that I failed very
It's an outrage to let your skin suffer
without help, when burned or wounded.
Use Bucklen's Arnica Salve. 2 cents. For
sale by Sherman It McConnell Drug Co.
Mitchell Flnda His Maverick.
Detective Mitchell looked downcast yes
terday afternoon, and. while his appear
ance suggested a heart bowed down, he
was not feeling particularly gloomy. The
detective was only looking for a colored
man wearing a pair of patent leather slip
pers with fancy quarters. The plain
clothes man found his maverick at the
Mlit way saloon In the person of William
Galbrslth ofN Lexington, Mo. Galbraith
was charged at the city Jail with being a
suspicious character. It was reported Gal
braith will be charged at South Omaha
with stealing a grip containing valuable
BENSON'S CAMPAIGN MANAGER
.. P. Dodge, Jr., Mentioned aa Chair
man of the New Republican (
City Com wit tee.
Several conferences were held yesterday
in republicans ranks with reference to the
campaign management of the city central
committee. The Pontanelles figure they
hav a majority in the committee, though
very narrow, and they will try to organise
the committee and Induce Robert Cowell
to continue as chairman. Mr. Cowell has .
said he cannot take the chairmanship on
account of the pressure of business duties.
The last name to be mentioned for that
honor Is that of N. P. Dodge, Jr. Mr. Ben
son Is reported to have said he would like
to hav the management of his campaign
shared by the men who supported Mr. Hen
nlngs. The committee expects to meet this aft
ernoon t 2 o'clock and the meeting prob-
ably will be in the court room on the sev
enth floor of The Bee building.
ENEMY OF THEPRIMARY LAW
Burcesa Thinks It Breed Corruption
and Therefore Prefer ' Old
Secretary Burgess of the Board of Edu
cation does not think the Dodge primary
law ha proven a good thing.
"The result the first tint It was tried in
Omaha politic shows a candidate ha no
chance for election unless he is backed by
a strong organization or has been in jofflc
and is widely and favorably known, t
think Its practice will result in building up
some of the worst machines of ths Tam
many hall type ever known 1n Omaha.
When the next primary roll around you
will see sir-tight organisations In the field
capable of exerting concentrated power and
capable of collecting huge amounts of
money. I prefer the old convention system
and believe it Is more representative and
less likely to promote corrupt politics."
HENNINGS GETS OUT SOON
Will Turn Over HI Olttc to
nnd Engaaro In Private
t')ty Treasurer Hennings says he will
turn over the office to County Treasurer
Punk probably within a few days or aa
soon as his attorneys say the the time 1
at hand. He doe not propose to make any
resistance to the proceeding. The charter
provides he shall serve out hi term and
subject to dutle imposed by the mayor
and council, but he may resign as soon
as he has transferred the hooks and cash
to the county treasurer. Of this he 1 not
certain. He is making arrangements to re
turn to private business, but Is not ready
to make any announcements at present.
S. k H. Green Trading Stamps Whether You Buy for Cash or Credit
NO CASH REQUIRED TO GET A NEW
Our liberal Credit P':m will enable you to get a new
down and balance
up-to-date Spring Suit on a small payment
We offer yon jmtter credit inducements nnd easier payments than any credit store, and you will
not find our conditions burdensome, difficult or embarrassing.
We make a specialty of Men's Clothing and therefore can show you more and better styles than
any credit store in Omaha.
Suits, Spring Top Coats and Cravenettes in endless variety of styles to select from, at
7,50, $10, $15. and up to:$25
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