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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1906)
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TIIE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. SEPTEMBER 24, 1005.
BKVERIDCE OS THE ISSUES
Inci&a UzkUn Openi Espubl can Hattsaal
Cainpnics in Ihictca.
GOVERNMENT CONTROL Or RAILROADS
I : SsSBsassB
tare Owitrilitf a Basiaeee Affairs ls
ths Earapeaa, Rat the American
ystsss Fatare sf Islaael
CHICAGO, Sept. S.-8enator Albert J.
Bevertdge st Indiana last night opened the
republican congressional campaign in tha
middle west, by delivering an sddrts in
the auditorium under tha auapteea af tha
Hamilton club of this city.
iThe hall waa packed t tha doors by tha
bars at tha club and their friends, and
tjte senator waa given an anthualaatlc re
A short address by President Wettea of
tha club preceded tha speech' of Senator
Beverldge. A large number of rapubllran
poliUclana wers an the platform duilng tna
meeting, among them being United Btatea
aenatora Hopkins of Illinois and Hemenway
of Indiana, and tha following- congress
man: Campbell, of lianas; Townsend, Hamil
ton and Smith of Michigan; Otjen of Wis
eoneln, and Madden, Wilson and McKInley
Tha speech of Senator Beverldge a In
paVU follow: . ....
, The people's government ahould do no
themselves; tha people'a government ahould
themae)ve; tha peopls government should
own no business that tha people can better
But tha people'a government ahould eon
trol and regulate Industrie owned by noma
of the people, that are ao great as to affect
the welfare of all of the people.
The people, through their government
ahould not permit, aoma ot ttiem to prac
tice business method that will be unjust
to all of. them. But the people'a govern
ment ahould not own anv industry which
private enterprise can efficiently manage
and whose abuses government regulation
Government ownership ' of nation-wide
business t the European theory Of In
dustry. Government regulation of nation
wide business Is tha American theory of
Industry. I am for the American theory
and against the - European theory. Let
Europe oopy America, not America copy
Kurope. Government control of rallwsvs,
but not government ownership of rallwsvs.
Nothing but great combinations of capital
could answer tha enormotia needs of tha
masses. And because one man waa no
longer dealing with another man. but vast
corporations wera destine with millions of
men. those corporations became no longer
private concerns, but pub'lo servant. Their
managers became no longer private busi
ness! men, but public business men. Every
manager of every great Industry which
touchea all the peonFe la no longer an In
dividual dealing with another Individual;
he Is a statesman of affairs dealing with a
nation. Ha la no longer an exclusive owner
managing a private bualneaa for hla ex
clusive gain alone; he la a trustee manag
ing a great 'buMness for the people's wel
fare aa well aa hla own welfare.
ttegalatlaa Hat Strlagaat.
' Government regulation will never bo' felt
by the manager of great business enter
prises who conduct business as trustees
of the people, Just a criminal laws are not
felt by tha cltlaen who attends to his duties
of clUsenship. , Liberty la realised only by
Mm who obeys those common rulea of
sotlon called laws by which alone liberty
Juat aa tha old method ot private busi
ness would bo utterly Inadequate In the
new condition, ao the old principle of
fro"n, Private management Is utterly
Inapplicable to tha new methods.
nminai law is tha way to atop them.
Tlson bars for Mrmnilne raiim.A uk.
primaries and conventions; prison bara for
rallv ay representatives who try to In
fluer.ee the nomination and election of
senator, congressman, Judge or any other
publlo moP- that Is, tha way ta atop
But those laws and prosecutions should
never be written or Instituted In malice.
The demagogue In the statesman's chair Is
a drunkard handling dynamite. The man
who arouaea hatred among his fellowmen
and then scourges victims to satisfy tha
fury be has caused Is a traitor to free In
stitutions and an enemy- of tha republic.
Because tha government should regulate
tha packing Industries of the country It
doe not follow that the government
ahould own the packing Induatrlea of tha
country. Will any, man say that the gov
ernment should go Into the meet business?
And yet if not then -why ahould It go Into
tha railway business!
Fntnrs at Caaa.
Personally, I believe that If the altuation
In Cuba ahould untangle under the diplo
macy of that great young man wiiuin con
servatives once feared, but who his proved
the ableet real conservative of them all--Tbeodore
Roosevelt it will appear again
with the tangles Infinitely multiplied. I
speak for myself alone; the aauumsiratlou
speaks for Itself. But I recall that when
Alexander was confronted with the Our
dlaa knot that none could untie he drew
hla aword and cut It, and thouaanda of
years after tha world la applauding his
exploit. In the, end, whether It be a duoade
or live decades, or a century, Cuba must
be American. History shows that the as
pirations of the American people, even
while yet we wera colonies, was that It
ahould be American the colonists peti
tioned the English king to let them make
Cuba American territory, and It was in
every platform . of every party until the
Ivll war distracted our attention from It.
But-let no wan be deceived a to what
intervention means. It does not mean proc
lamations. It meana soldiers. Fifty thou
sand American troops will be required, to
restore Cuba to ths condition which wa left
it. Fifty thousand trocps lor at least
one year will be necessary to build up
again that social order which w once
established In Cuba and which the Cubiut
themselvea have ahattered. Fifty thousand
American soldiers for one year will 6
Deeded to root out that brigandage which,
for deoadea ha had so firm hold on Cuban
soil. After this has been accomplished
American administration will run smoothly
without any soldiers at all. But hr.n we
have once more done that work we will
never again let It be ' Undone. We have
made a mistake once; we will not make
that mistake twto. If the Anieilcan Mag
again goea to Cuba It goes to a. ay; we
will return again to tha traditional Ameri
can dootrina . that wherever that flag la
raised, It never shall ba lowered.
TRIBUTE TO VETERAN EDITOR
Caataasparary ray ftakaiaatlal Take
ta Work ef Jena . Dewar,
; Fetker af Jaauee R.
Tha London Advertiser ef London, Ont ,
of September 17, contain an Interesting
two-column account ef the recent death
end Ufa of John S. Dewar of that city, aa
Id newspaper man and father of James ft.
Dewar, chief clerk at Lnlon station. Mis
George Victor and Mr. Theodora Grodmaa
Of Omaha. These three children, with tha
remainder of tha family wera with their
father when ha died. In Its sketch tha
John Stuart Dewar was a native ef Scot
land, and In hla Wd year. When but a
few years old be was brought to Canada by
hla parents, who Bottled near Barnla. Early
In the atxtiee he came to London and en
tered they Free Prees) office. In the employ
of which concern h continued until his
fatal Illness compelled him to ley down the
pen. For about thirty-five years he held
the position of city editor of the paper
named, and contributed In no small degise
to tha success of that Journal.
IT1 position on the newspaper brought
"Jack'' Dewar tas hla friends called him,
and as ha himself preferred to be known I.
Into contact with all sorjs and renditions
of men, end his true, mfnly character en
deared him to all.
He poe.se need a thorough knowledge of
municipal aftalra. and the faculty for dis
cussing them In a masterly manner. lie
took a fatherly Interest In tha ambitious
young reporter, and there are living today
more than one successful Journalist who
owe much to Mr. Dewar'a training. He wss
wen known to tha Journalistic fraternity ot
the Dominion, ana greatly esteemed by hla
conferees. Hs Doseessed a remarkable
memory and waa a veritable encyclopedia
on Lonaon arraira I tne past ioriy-nve
Tha Advertiser says Mr Dewar was tha
best known Maaon In tha Dominion. It waa
In tha affairs of Masonry ha was moat
prominent, outside of hi newepaper work.
Ha waa an ofTloer In tha Presbyterian
church. Ha eschewed political ' office,
though tha paper aaya:
A conservative all through Ufa, tha de
ceased never made an enemy or lost a
friend through politics, and It la slgnlflcsnt
that at once time It waa a common belief
amongst members of his party that he waa
the only conservative who could success
fully eontest an election In South London.
when a young man he Joined the volun
teers, end a' sergeant, accompanied tha
local battalion to Barnla at the time of tha
Fenian trouble. About the same time he
wss a member of the olty volunteer Are
brigade. Mr. Dewar waa among those re
cently appointed Justice of the peaaa by
the Ontario government.
Of the personal elide of hla life tha Ad
Mr. Dewar waa a true friend, and aa a
friend he will be greatly missed. He num
bered hla friends by the hundreds and to
have hla friendship was to possess some
thing to be prised. With htm, meant more
than a mere name. It meana a whole
hearted Interest In your affairs, asharsr
In your Joy, a true sympathiser with you
In your sorrows. To da a good turn for
a friend no matter how Inconvenient the
doing might appear, waa to htm a pleasure.
But fe was a deeptaer of snam. which no
one could detect quicker than he.
BURGLAR ALARM WORKS WELL
Watekaeaa Catenas Twa Mta la Paklle
Library Hassans Tfcreagh
' Charged with attempting to rob a ease
of valuable relics in ths Byron Reed col
lection In the publlo library building Fri
day afternoon, H. L McCreary and Claude
Crander were looked up at the city Jail and
will be held for trial. About I o'oleck In
the afternoon Special Officer . Bamuelson
heard the electric alarm gang ring, and,
hurrying to tha top floor he found the two
young men there. On one ef ths men
waa found a chisel, ' and as Samueleon
thought hs could deteot ths marks of such
an Instrument on one ot ths cases, where
an attempt had been made . to f oroe the
top off, ha placed the men under arrest
and called up the police station.
McCreary and Grander nave nothing to
say regarding their presence. In the museum
rooms, and will not admit they were Intent
on robbery. They wars not working at
ths esse when Bamuelson arrived, but could
hava heard him approaching and ceased
their labors. -
Each case, window and door about tht
museum Is thoroughly wired with a system
sf burglar alarms, and It would be im
possible for anyone to remove any article
of value or open a locked room or case
without Batting off a big gong. Tha ayatem
Is very aenaitlve and at the slightest dis
turbance will give an alarm. Two times
during tha last week the police made hurry
cells to the library building on whet proved
to be false alarms, and burglars .have small
Show of gaining entrance and exit without
capture. McCreary and Crander say they
live at a cheap lodging bouse on Douglas
' a ma
itBMDS tWIHI ftAITtl ttmt
is osmys baom j s eon as sears
ciuaTT, stases a ce.
Tooth Talk No. 66
I gf less pain than any
dentist anywhere. This la a
broad, tatanint, ndr I'm
free to admit that I've said It
. aa aa Inducement for you to t
v coma to my offlcs.
But whs a you do corns I'll
prove that what I'vs told you
I sua as so chare for sx
amlaatloa. , . .
DR. rtClOBS, Dentist. - - SS Baa Bide.
Pfca Daisies i7.
BEST JUDGES FOR HORSE SHOW
Meet Expert Mea ta the Caaatry
era red far Oaaaka'a Great
The Horse show promoters are elated
sver the acceptances they hava received
to their Invitation to the Judgea ta officiate
at the coming' ahow. . The bast In the
whole country have been secured, accord
ing to those in a position te know.' . They
are Spencer Borden of Falla River, Mass.;
Harrlaon U Van Schalck of Chicago, and
J. M. Kuykendalr of Denver. The veterin
arlea secured are Dr. Peters of ths Uni
versity ef Nebraska and Dr. J. H. McNstJ
ef the University sf lews.
The buttona hava been ordered and will
arrive In a few days and then everyone
will again be-decorated with the red and
white of the Horse ehow. These marked
colors are great favorltaa for show colors
aa the'y are ao brilliant and. are use!
easily In all kinds of decorations.
Manager Wllklns has arrived aftD has
opened offices on ths flftt. floor of Tha
Bee building, iwhere he may be found at
moat any time. Ha haa taken hold ef the
work with a vim and ahowa he la a
thorough horse show manager. Trained
la the best horse shews In the world and
taught In the school of experience In
gattlng up all sorts of horee shows, he has
many Ideas which will be worked out for
the advancement ef the, Omaha Horso
Little effort has been made for local
entries, the manager and directors at pres
ent using their best endeavors In getting
In touch with the outs'lde exhibitors.
Many ef these have signified their Inten
tion of coining ta Omaha aa no time would
be loet on the circuit the way tt le now
arranged, Ixmlsvtll. St. Louis, Kansas
City, Omaha and Chicago, all In a row.
COOPER IS IN ST, LOUIS
Uslqpe Gharactsf Paid U Bs Worth Mil
lions Beach ei Movnd City.
he gives thousands for charity
Haa Praved geasatlaa la Eastern
CitlesOreated Mark Reterlety
Leadlaar Dallies gay Ha
Made Deaf Hear.
ST. LOUIS, Sept. 2L-L. T. Cooper, the
maa whs baa created a senaatloa through
out tha eaat and who la rapidly acquiring
a national reputation, arrived In St. Louis
Cooper Is president of the Cooper Medi
cine company of Dayton. O.. and has made
a fortune within the past few years, esti
mated at several millions, by the sals of
two preparations, which are claimed to be
very unusual and which are said as ac
complish remarkable results.
Cooper spends his time traveling , from
city to city. Introducing these remedies,
and In this manner he . haa acquired the
fprtune he now posseesee.
Cooper la aald to be a very remarkable
Character and a man with eccentric Ideas;
One of his beliefs ls that a certain part
of his Income ahould be devoted to char
itable work and he ta aald to give thou
aanda of dollars to tha poor In each city
that he visits.
His charitable work Is original, aa he la
continually devising new methods of mak
ing money give the moat pleasure and re
The most remarkable feature of Cooper's
Work Is what Is known as his "three-minute
removal of deafness." In cities visited
by him within the past year he has ap
peared nightly before large audiences and
offered to matte anyone hear within less
than three minutes If they would come
spon the stage. Reports from Pittsburg,
Cincinnati, Detroit, Cleveland and Louis
ville and other cities seem to Indicate that
Cooper actually did aa he claimed.
Each night he la aald to have removed,
before thousands of people, cases of deaf
ness In about three minutes' time with
one of hie preparations. The accounts of
his work appeared in all of the leading
"dallies" of the eaat and people have
flocked to him from all parte of the coun
try. The aale of hla preparation la aald to
reach enormous proportions within a .week
sfter Cooper arrives In a city. Whether
he will bs as successful In St. Louis, as
elaewhwre remaina to be seen.
KRUG PARK MAY BE ENLARGED
Faar Acres ta Kerth af Reaert Has
Beea Parekaaed far
The Caesel Realty' company, which Is A
subsidiary of the Fred Krug Brewing com
pany, has bought a strip ot four acres ad
Joining Krug park on the north. It waa
sold by John T. Frailer through J. N.
Fremer and tha eonalderatton , mentioned
In tha deed la tt.OOO. .
Will Krug aaya It waa bought wl(h tha
idea of keeping It out ef the possession of
speculators and with ths ultimate intention
of enlarging ths park. Ms add that noth.
Ing will be done with the strip this year,
at least. It is rumored It Is Mr. Krug a
Intention to extend the park to Include the
tract and that a large natatorium la te be
exec led ea It.
M fee have anything te trade advertise
It ta tha For Exchange eoiuma af The
Baa Want Ad page
GOOD LUCK FOR ONE SAILOR
Fernaer Cesnrads Saves Hla from Re
parting Late and Censeaaeat
John Doyle, veteran man-e'-war'e man,
off en a furlough, tired, hungry, sleepy,
dead broke, landed In Omaha Friday noon
In an empty cattls car from ths east.
Four hours later, with beef and pie and
beer tinder his belt he was speeding west
ward on Union Paclflo train No. 8, with a
through ticket to San Francisco In ths
pocket of his blouse. Hs earns la a tramp,
he went out with ths spirit of a true
American tar that he was, bent on report
ing for duty at Mare Island navy yard.
A miracle T No. He had met a fellow
tar, now out of the navy and a cltisen of
Omaha. Nothing waa too good for one of
Unci .Barn's Jackie. In the mind of the
Omaha tar, and though the latter was poor
hs almost moved heaven and earth to get
transportation f or . the sailor. Hs suc
ceeded. -Hew T No-matter how. "'..
"I tides Into Omaha on the hog train,
lookln' fer a bog train to go out on, but
hers I rides out on ths cushions," says
Jack Doyle. "Frisco fer me, an' I don't
even get off this train at . Cheyenne to get
a drink. An' Jack, lad, maybe I'll never
get to do you a good turn far this, but
I'll pasa It on to eoms other poor devil."
Mr. Doyle considered himself d very lucky
man Indeed. He had only a week left of
hie furlough, and aa It took him four daya
to beat hla way from Chicago to Omaha,
It waa not very likely ha could reach the
Mare Island navy yard In one week. That
would mean not that he waa a deserter,
but that he was abssnt over time. He
would get a month or so In Irons. Hs had
been In Irons several times before, and on
bread and water at that, once for half
killing a negro sailor who abused a boy,
once for staying on shore In Boeton twenty
four hours when he had only twelve hours'
leave, and once In China, when he stayed
away six weeks on being granted thirty
days' furlough. Other times he had been
punlahed were too numeroua to mention.
"Nice way fer me to be rldln', m this
uniform, with Ave enlistment stripes on It,"
said Jack Doyle, referring to the manner
of hia arrival In Omaha. "A Jackie on a
hog train, hub.
"An' the way I've been treated up to
date ain't no credit to the American peo
ple, which I protect In any other country
a man In uniform don't pay no money to
ride on the trains.' he don't pay nothln'
at the theaters, he don't pay nothln' at
the restaurant. Nothln's too good for a
tar on shore. In yer own country, the
most glorious country on the face of the
earth, yer no better than a Chink.
"Born In Troy. New Tork; seventeen
years In ths American navy; looked, after
Uncle Sam's interests In China on the
torpedo boat Truxton; fought with flxhtln'
Bob Evans on the Iowa In the battle of
Santiago, and a dirty, thlevln' pirate of a
freight conductor over here at Bone ain't
goln' to let me ride In a hog car.
"An' yet they'e about 17.000 women In
this here country wants tp send their
tender young sons off to be heroes. . An'
for whatT Answer look at Jack, Doyle
.crawlin' out of a hog car."-
As te how John Doyle came tp be In
that car. he tell it for himself.
"I was en the Texas, what ain't no good,
and nobody wanta to serve on her. The
Texa goes out of commission at Boston,
an' I has a thirty days' furlough. l m
urea oi me Atlantic, sea, and I thinks
111 report at 'Frisco at the end of ray
furlough so's to get detailed on the Pa
clflo. I drswa $) from the ship's bank. I
atops at towna along the may and' has a
good time, an' gets Into Chicago last Sat
urday with M0. Takln' a crulss around
through the Jungles in that port, some
body touches me up for tan, an' I ain't got
nothln'. It takea, me four daya ta sail
tills tr. an' ray uniform don't hslp us a
Mr. Doyls tald of his last furlough,
which was In China. Ha took H00 and
Went mllea Into (he Interior, bringing
up at a plsce where no white maa lived
and the natives could not talk Engltah.
When he was ready to return ha went
by train mllea In tha wrong direction,
started to walk from . one railroad to
another, and waa lost In the Jungles. Hs
reached hla (shlp two weeks late, and, of
course, took the usual punishment.
"I've thirteen years yet ta serve, an'
I'll aa retired on half pay," he aald. "it'e
next thing te hell, the navy, an' It'e next
thing te heaven.. Jack wasn't bern for the
land, but he may hava ta die there."
People never get ss much enjoyment aut
af their wickedness ss they pretend ta.
' Many a man has his leg pulled beeasss
sf hla anxiety ta put his pest foot forward.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Dealers Deay Balancing a Caal Cesn.
Bine-Other New. ( Carreat
Following the Injunction Issued against
the coal dealers In Omaha and South
Omaha, an Investigation was mads to dis
cover, if possible, who wers ths members ef
the coal exchange In thla city. No firm was
found which would admit that It was a
member or the organisation referred ts
or thst ths member knew of any parties
wno ever did belong ts such sn organisa
tion. The conversation of one or two
would possibly give ths Impression that
some kind of an organisation exlstsd; but
aven theae denied that It would in any
way come under the Scope of the Injunc
tion. The Hat of defendants attached to
the Injunction, however, names nearly every
coal firm In South Omaha.
Outside of the coal dealer themselves
there are not wanting many who boldly
assert that there Is and has bean a com
bination oo tha price of coal for the past
sis yeara et least. That they could not
sell except under ths Iron rules of the coal
exchange. Only one man waa found who
aald ha Knew as a positive fact and could
glvs , testimony In proof that there was
such sn sgreement among ths coal men.
Hs said he knew that at least three dealers
and hs suspected several others received
thlr quotatlone on the price of coal every
weak from the Omaha Coal exchange and
abided by Ita rule.. H. M. Christie declared
that he knew of such a combine In Omaha
but made the positive assertion that there
was no such combine in South Omaha. Hs
said hs had run Into competition with the
Omaha comtilna when he tried to sell In
Omaha and hs said Jie had quits a trads
near the South Omaha line. There he said
be felt the effect of certain discriminating
within the radius which hs eould reach
with hla wagons. .
No Delay la Paring.
3. J. Breen, the president of the East
Side Improvement club, a men who haa
ths psvement of Missouri svenus at heart
perhaps more deeply than any other, yes
terday made Investigation of the recent
alarm that the pavement waa to cease,
with the satisfying result that ths work
men at 'least have no orders which would
Indicate that such waa' to be the Immediate
result of the slight misunderstanding that
the contractor has unloaded about M,000
worth of brick qn the street and there
are many thousand mors at ths depot ready
for hauling. The concrete mixers are ssld
to b on the wsy and there la plenty of
concrete material ' unloaded on the street
for beginning the concrete foundations.
Mr. Murphy Is finishing up a contract in
Omaha and a large one In Lincoln and ths
men who have run out of Work there have
been psld to keep them In his service so
that hs may have them on hand to go to
work on the present contract. Mr. Mundy,
the foreman of the company, had no knowl
edge of any Intention on the pari of Mr.
Murphy to abandon the' work.
Tha general opinion prevails that ths
whole matter ts simply an oversight on
ths part of ths mayor..
snail plra In Mnrnhr Blaak.
' A fir broke' out In the Murphy block
yesterday morning at about I a. m. and
caused about $100 worth' of damage. This
block ls situated at Twenty-fourth and Q
etreeta The Are originated In the second
story Just under the floor, ' near a - flue.
It soon broke through 'the floor and de
stroyed a bed, a dresser and some chairs
In an upper room. Ths departments ar
rived In tbs meantime .and ths chemical'
was used. The family In the block had
attached a garden hoed to the hydrant and
had the flames about conquered before the
firemen took charge. . The toss will not
exceed $109. . . o '
oath Omaha Hone. .
$2,7M for S1J North, Twaaiy-aeoond street,
South Omaha, eight rooms, modern except
heat, nice lawn and shade trees, large lot,
owner obliged to sell dn! "account of sick
ness. Reduced price for quick sals. In
vestigate. Oeorge at Co., 1601 Farnsm.
Witnesses la Clenaeat Cass.
Chief Briggs. together with Mr. Pstrlck,
wss scouring the vicinity.. of Twenty-seventh
street on the county .line for
witnesses who srs to appear at the trial
of the Clement family in Sarpy county
next week. The family la sceused ot at
tacking Lew Ooldle a month or more ago
after a quarrel over a cow In which
Ooldle appeared to have taken sides with
the neighbors against the Clements. They
shot him. It Is said, while he was In his
own house, firing the' fatal shot through
ths window. Frits Clement la said to have
uaed a rifle of 88-caIlber and hla boys were
armed with revolvers. ' All are eharged
V. M. C. A. Hates.'
The opening of the Sunday afternoon
meetlnga haa been deferred for. one wsek.
The first meeting will bs September 30.
Rev. George Van Winkle will apeak on tha
topic. "A Plan Warth While."
Six hundred members by ths first of No
vember will bs the alogan sf tha member
ahlp committee. The pew rooms will ac
commodate TOO aa easily as ths old did 42a
The gymnasium has never been started
for regular claeses until sfter ths first V
Ootober until this year because sf lack ef
Interest. Classes have been running for twe
weeks and the attendances ae large that
one or them must be divided. The regular
claas for young men will therefore be
opened Monday evening. .
There are 100 per eent more Inquiries fot
night Bchool work, than there were last
year st thla time.
The association has every reason to an
ticipate a full aale ef tickets to tha enter,
talnment course this yesr. Frank M. Rob
erson. ths Boston Temple Ousrtet. .Th w
Deraott end Catherine RMn. ...
among tha well known high class lueeum
attractions of the country... Gilbert A wm.
redge Is a new man in the we.t K,,f
cornea highly recommended, from a num
ber of sources. Season tickets will go on
ale about tha firrt of October.
Maarle Citv Gossip. 1
Jetter's Gold Ton Beer Aliv.4 . I
parts of the city. Telephone No. . I
rrsnk snd wtlher Innmm .
the year in school In the Capital cltyT '
Mr. Flnlan and rianrht . mi-, V. 1
ere the gueat of Mr. and Mrs. Geor.e residence of M
Smith. , " Tmenly-eitlith
. T-.V" b .no ml"e- of the council
next Friday owing to the sbwnre of the
. M""1 Itv Klns-'e Dauvhtere will meet
thla week Wednesday with Mrs W C
M1- .VJ Mr! -.r: ? '" have gone
for a two weeks' visit to Atlantic and Au
The Sunflower club will meet at Its hall
at Twenty-sixth and O streets Tuesday
evening. September .. .
Fsv. H. H. Millsrd will oooupy tbs pulrlt
ef ths Methodist church this mornlilg. fi:
F. M. Risaon will presoh In ths evening
Its Fosjyxo FjffureSJ
ihc economy of
Fillsbuiys Best Breakfast Food-VITOS
The quality question is easily disposed of when you know it's Pillsbury's.
The blackboard diagram below tells the economy story. A two pound
package of Pillsbury's Best Breakfast Cereal makes 19 pounds when senred.
A package of the ordinary cooked kinds usually contains Ji of a pound
and costs ten cents a pound would cost about 11 cents, 1 3 pounds
1.82 minus 15 cents, the cost of 12 pounds of Pillsbury's Vitos, e
1. 17. How much is this earing worth to you in a year ?
Pillsbury's Cereal Food never gets sticky or lumpy. Good
summer or winter.
.!WW W wMe'-'r''a
Xi Ask Your L '
-nwstnanaSnWanaJ-akS. ikf nail I lm i-m a MiISansjjtfTTTr- T 1-T iTtlillll ' Tsfinm f BMlnjf
DO YOU WANT TO BUY OR SELL
If so, you should advertise in a farm paper.
Here are a few facts worth considering:
You Cannot Cover
the Richest Section of the West
IT has a larger list of prosperous farmers and stockemn at $1.00
a year each than any other farm paper in its territory. .
IT has by far a larger circulation in Nebraska than any other
' IT .has a larger circulation in Western Iowa than any other farm
IT has a larger circulation in Northern Missouri than any other 1
IT has a larger circulation in Eastern Kansas than any other
IT has larger circulation in Oklahoma and Indian Territory thaa
any other farm paper published outside of the territory.
, IT has a strong circulation in South Dakota and Illinois. -
IT is the only farm paper with a strong circulation with range T ' ;
cattle men of Wyoming, Colorado, Idaho, Montana and Utah. ,'
IT is a clean paper in every department and only reliable adve ' "
tisements are accepted.
CIRCULATION PROVEN BY P0ST0FFICE RECEIPTS.
THE BEE PUBLISHING COMPANY,
Ths Womsn's auzlllarr of 8t. Martin's
rJi'v!?' Ta.1' -fternoon at
the home of Mrs. W. P. Adklna. 1100 North
Twenty-second street. or.n
Helns Fieiiag left yesterday morning for
Unooln, where he will attend the State
university: He will live with Harr Nlaoa!
who is also to attend the university
The funeral of Martin Jenson. will be held
Sunday afternoon at I o'clock from the
Baptist churrh In South Omsha. Mr? jin-
Eutn"o.n..Th'r,y-,h,rd "n1 J -.
H. B. Fleharty left yeaterday mornlna
for fhuyler. Neb., to deliver a apTh wuS
Mr. Bhaneiibere-er. but a talegrain was ra
oelved at his offlea Just after T.e left telling
him the rally had been postponed. Hs U
to speak at Fremoat Monday. "
Maks aa offer on tha iwnbs.it corner of
ltta and Missouri avenua a nearly new
house, eaat front, and neat cotlas. south
fraot; twe nsw lots, Room for tne more
housea Will sell oa easy Urn. Price
tt.. V. P. Dodga Cov ins rarnam et!
'un1 WlUiass Mestgamery
will ae held at 1 p. an. today tftm tas
rs. E. E. Mack. 14 Korth
Tmenly-elglith street. The burial will be
Dr. R. W. Montgomery, Dr. A. C. Mont
gomery, Mrs. M. Wslsner of Council
Bluffs, Mrs. Libhls Moore, Mrs. Alida Nel
son and Mrs. E. K. Mack of Bouth Omsha.
Reward far Steae Th reeve ra.
The Omaha Automobile club has offered
a reward of 12s for Information that will
lead to the conviction of anyone throwing
atone or missiles at automobiles. The in
formation will b held coufidsntial and no
names used. Automobile owners and
drivers are requested to report such an
noyances to the club st First National
Bank building. Tha practice of throwing
stones at passing automobiles ha beenme
frequent among ths boys of ths city lately,
and the lives of the occupants are often en.
dangered. On one occasion the driver wss
o atunned by a blow from a ston as to
loee control of his motor.,
Ladies af tha Srass Araay.
The regular meeting of Garfield circle No
11, will be held Monday evening at Red
Men's hall. Continental block. Fifteenth
and Douglas streets. A largs olass of
candidates ls to bs initiated and the elec
tion of a senior vice president to fill a
vacancy caused by resignstlon, will be the
special order of the evening. The prompt
sttendsnee of all members is earnestly requested.
Order af srettiss. Maa.
Clan Oordoa No fit met Tuesday evening
Two new members were initiated and one
new name proposed. Special reqursi had
bean made for a big attendance end Ik waa
secured. Matters of mush hapertaao to
tha elan ware dlaeusaad aud seveeal slaas-.
men antartaiaed. Clap will havs a eoeial
oa HaUeweea algnt. October U.
If you are interested in securing
honest dealings and successful
medical treatment, we advise
the announcement in next Sun
day's Bee of the
... . . .
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
or Call and De Examined Fre
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Ets., Omaha, Nsh.
"tTMaesUy EsUadlsbad ta Oawssasv v-