Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, March 18, 1907, Page 8, Image 8

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American homo, the pubtlo offlr, th. store
and whatever place people sr. accustomed
to frequent. And everywhere must be
awakened a new conscience which ahall
FrertT GsTSTtaeit With FoTtirn Influx or I be the savior and upbniilder of this grand-
Orirthrow it Imminent
Sack Arm Statements Dr. T. C. Ilt
of Methodist Boar of Horn
Millions and Eaten
Prominent churchmen attending the first
est of nations.'
It Mast Be Right with God, Sara Dr.
"la thin, heart right?" Thla text from
I. Kings :16 was taken by Rev. C. M.
Boswell, D. D.. of Philadelphia, assistant
corresponding secretary of the Board of
Home Missions and Church Extension, at
the Trinity Methodist church Sunday morn.
That Is a question put by God to you
rint Kcforvtd Canroh Et litie In tf
rinanoitl Birism.
Rev. P. 8. rasa. Putor, Aided by
Other Clergymen sad Laymen,
Hold the Dedicatory
convention of the Foara or Home mission. an(J m.. j)r, Boswell. "There are
and Church Extension of the Methodist DQW tnre6 principal popular subjects be-
I t .l,.h which will he held to . . i v. a r 1. T-v.- - . I- ,Ha
r"""' , ' ' .,, rh,lrrh ' 1 t"u'"-" 'u"t- " " In ceremonies and In the presence or a
day and tomorrow at the "" Oho power of Chrlsf. church, he cnuon. Part of the money
7u"Jh,,'rf,u"I cnd . the personal eran.ellUon which chureh WRg the
of worship yesterday and were universally , to conv,rt tf), Md the thlra president Is a mem-
The handsome edifice of the First Re
formed Church of Omaha, at Twenty-third
street and Central boulevard, was formally
dedicated Sunday afternoon with Interest-
In ceremonies and In the presence of
welcomed by large aurllcncea. exnnrlmnntal million- whlah Is being em
The convention Is the first to be held In phaaUed everywhere. This last I will take
this pnrt of the country unoer m. 1 as my theme.
consolidation plan of the general cnurcn
ber. The services were simple, but none
the leas Impressive. The program opened
with an anthem by the choir, followed with
" i ne reunion rznt inr ino wi-bumiuii .t . . . .
. . w i - - " - line i nvix'H 1 1 on nv nev. r. rv akuik. uasiur
government and several eminent "urea ,f l)e ,,,,,,.. on. The first demand I . ... . . ' -,,. TPn.
cfflclal. from the east are here to par- to Hlm tnln, heart. dM.ed bT the" cho1r of the church,
tlclpate. God gave special Instruction concerning I Khralt thlrt
The northwestern dlvH-lon of the home ne hert wnen ,M .Kwip your neart ,taM,ah .chonl.
Isslons and church extension wom nas . .. dUnce.. Tne on, who gets con- ,.... , Di r- h.
scripture lesson, reading from the eighty
fourth Pulm. Rev. Joshua Rials of
them m spite of his head. Examine your Qmaha a retired pastor of the Reformed
been located In Omaha, with t)r. T. C. . , - n.,rt et, tne marl- j a man's
lllff, a pioneer missionary of the western neart tell hm to - certain thlnga he does
country, aa secretary.
Trr. Illff spent many years since tne ciose h!art f you wlah to x man Is
of the civil war In missionary work In the r,cnt w1tn aod wn,n he develops a love
northwest and gave many Interesting per- ,n wnlch na, tne leadership. God
sonal accounts of his experiences In the wanta love such as waa shown by Abra-
work at the lUnscom Park church, where ham when ne offered bis son to be a sac-
he delivered an Impaaalonea aoaress nun- riflc). a i,fe wntch develops a love free
church, delivered the prayer. The dedl
oatorlal sermon was preached by Rev. D.
8. Rouse, D. D.. district superintendent
of home missions of the Reformed
church. He spoke from the text, John
, - . ' - - - vili:iz, jesus spaxe unio m-m bujiiib,
lay m g . . I hindrance... A life aevotea to uoa am the ht of the .n,.,-. In mB ntro-
manner tne onjec- a. in- .nn. ........ , one -th a heart which says yea to the ..... . fc. r,. -, , .hnT-,
,a the assistant "" demand, of God for service, th(U nWon o Je8U1I nt waa so
and of whlrh he I. a potent "God doesn't want His churches filled , h f , foIlowen, could eMliy
"By order of th J"0' with living corpses, but He wants live uncr8tand the problem8 of fe.
In Los Angeles, a commission was appointed m,irntxira who have brains and hearts con.
to readjust and consolidate our benev- Be(.rated to God. Th !'-"- Power.
olenres." sold Dr. Illff. "By vote It was man In the nulnlt and new ought "What Is there in this religion oi jesus
ordered to divide the board of forelKn mis- to have a heart riKnt wUn 0odt for the Christ that has wrought such a power
slons from the board of home missions. klnd of faltn you n to you a. a In the world ror many nunareas oi years
but the latter was then consolidated with christian depends upon the kind of heart n- even down until today?" said Dr.
the work of church extension on repented you Tne 8ervlce you render to God Rouse. "Even those who are not followers
requests for several years for the division dDen(-8 upon ur h(lftrt. A baptism of of any religious faith, all profess that they
of missionary work. religious loy Is the greatest blessing a w"l- Prefcr having as neighbors ana
"The purpose of the Board of Home Mis- chuh have. We don.t w.nt too much friends religious people-people or tne
slons nnd Church Extension Is to extend ,olemnlty n the churches." Christian faith. There have been other
Christianity. Its motto Is, 'America for religions than that of Jesus Christ, but
Christ.' and Its symbols, the cross and the MISSION WORK AMONG INDIANS none of them has possessed the strong.
Aa,.. I virile energy of the Christian religion.
FmMtmi of the Cltlea. President Leftwlch of ( rwk-sf minoit Christ came Into the worm aa tne true re-
"Thls country has never been In as peril- Collesre at Mount Zlon Charon. former to uplift mankind and save souis
. ... a I Ttwulj-n-. TAftvli.h Af the r-nPek-fle.mlnOle, I V... K Hr,.4r1nn ctt InVA T T rt CAmA AS thfl
ous a condition as at present, rim, wb i .v.t-..v - . " , ' ------ --
must save the hordes of foreign people College and Agricultural Institute of Bolan, perfect embodiment of God, and of man
that are pouring upon us In hundreds or i- X., amuverea an kiuto. -"" t" - as in aivinii nunin.ii. ....v .o -
thousands and we are having a most un- Mutual Interest club at Mount ZUxn Bap- lawgiver. He simply lived the law of God.
desirable class coming to us In part; and tist church Sunday afternoon. This Is pro- He was the light of the world. He came to
if saved In tho sense of being brought nouncod the beat meeting yet held by that teach us the form of life to live In the
into Americanism and Chrlstlanlsm. the club, the attendance being about 600. Prof, world that we might inherit the kingdom
American Methodist Episcopal chuch has Lftwtch told of the progress being made of Ood. The life He gave for the world
a work that Is greater than that which con- by tho Seminole and Creek Indians and was a divine life and was given for hu-
fronts us In countries beyond the seas. the negro race In the territory, and gave a inanity's sake. Christianity Is, '"deed, a
"The great problem confronting the na- dialled description or the wont Dew aone nie wnicn we mi
tlonal and state, governments now Is. 'How In the school, which Is along tne same lines ing is to oe
aro we to govern the cities?' Those for- as the work done in Booker Washington's of Jesus Christ. It gives us a better un
elgners must either rapture the cities or Tuskeege achool. The Rev. N. E. Douglas del-standing of things. It should govern
tho churches must capture the foreigners also addressed tne meeun. . " T" . , ' .v,!. ,w- of cirJ
for Jesus Christ. For unless we can gather . , "T object in erecUn this house of God
hem in to Christ, we are threatened, al- FREAK BILL THAT FAILED "
most, with an overthrow of the cities. which to worship God. a place tc . bring
Measure Before Kansas Leglslatnre your cniiurBn umi "-"x ""b -
way of life and directed In tho paths or
It does not fly away from this blamed
country Is what Is bothering me."
One of the things Nellie remembered hav
ing heard at her "undsr achool was this
sentence: "The pomps and vanities of this
wicked world."
Nellie Is 7 years of age.
Her father took her to the automobile
show In the Auditorium.
A few evenings after her visit to the
automobile show she thought to ask her
mother what the sentence referred to
"Why, Nellie; don't you know what The
pomps and vanities of this wicked world'
"It's the autnmohlfo show, isn't It,
mamma?" Nellie Interrogatively replied.
Catch Lid Lifters Off Their Gnard
and Arrest Several of
Despairing of successfully providing pa
trons with refreshments in anything like
the regular way without molestation on
the part of the vigilant police on the Sab
bath day because of the "lid" restrictions,
a few saloon keepers are scratching their
heads for Ingenious methods of evading
the law and lose none of the profits from
the business. The latest is the "club"
Such a place was unearthed by the police
Sunday and a large haul of prisoners and
wet goods waa made from SH South Fif
teenth street, where the Magnolia club
was found to be holding forth under the
proprietorship of E. J. Callahan. Sergeant
Hayes, with Officers McCarthy and Wool
drldge, climbed the stairs to the second
floor Sunday forenoon and found no one
there but Callahan. There was a goodly
quantity of beer and whisky there with
hlm. Callahan showed the officers a gov
ernment license, but It was the one he held
for his place at Thirteenth and Harney
streets. The officers pretended not to no
tice this discrepancy and went away ap
parently satisfied the place was legal.
But It was only a ruse on their part. In
the afternoon they returned and did the
"rush act," surprising a room full of men
In the midst of their revels. They were
taken to the station and locked up as In
mates of a disorderly house. Among them
was none other than the distinguished Gen
eral Scott, reincarnated. Captain Dunn had
Callahan booked as a keeper of a disor
derly house. Eleven cases of beer and a
suit case full of whisky bottles were also
This was the only Indication the police
found of violation of the Sunday closing
law during the day, and beyond the Mag
nolia club capture It was a day of quiet
with the department. Not an Inebriate was
H. C. Harms, who runs a saloon at 2002
Vinton street, took the lid off Sunday long
enough to get arrested. He was aken
to the station, along with a large quantity
of what Is supposed to be bottled beer. He
was released upon putting up a cosh bond
for his appearnnce Monday In police court
to answer the charge of selling liquor on
"Another rroblem to solve has been
caused by breaking the shackles of 4.000,(V
slaves In the grave of secession, as thlB
question has certainly not been solved. The
tendencies of political bodies are to hedge
nnd backstep, but It Is the duty of the
church to stand for the white man, the
black man, the yellow man or any man
of any color. Tho Methodist Episcopal
church has done great work In this re
spect, but the work has only begun. That
Is a mighty problem that confronts us In
the permanency of the nation."
Fixes Train Speed at Precisely
Fifteen Miles an Hoar.
"Heads I win and tales you lose."
Subject la Handled In Lively Manner
by Dr. Oeorare milot.
righteousness. This church building will
enable you to extend your Influence in this
community for good. It Is your opportunity
and you should avail of It. This edifice Is
This Is about all some local railroad ofTl- the meetlng place from which will radiate
rials are able to make out of a law enacted the light of the world. Christ has said 'he
by the late Kansas legislature, over which that followeth Me shall not walk In dark
they are having lots of fun. It Is a typical neMi but shall have the light of llfo.' The
Kansas affair, they say. It has to do with light of the Lord will illuminate all. dome
the regulating of live stock train speed and to this place as your house of worship
Is decidedly specific. It declares In one seo- regularly and prayerfully and you will not
tlon that no train shall exceed fifteen flf- walk In darkness."
History of the Charch.
Rev. F. S. Zaugg then gave a brief his
tory of the church In which he eald:
"It Is but a few days over a year ago
that this congregation-was organised. Feb
ruary 28. 1906, was the day. Our first serv
ices were held In the Swedish Lutheran
church edifice near the corner of Twenty
teen miles an hour; or "In a period of time
not less than one hour for each fifteen miles
of the entire distance." Another section pro
vides a penalty for running less than fit'
Rev. Dr. George Elliot of Chicago toen miles an nour.
preached yesterday morning at the First Therefore this law, so skilled railroad at
Methodist church on "Religion and Poll- torneya who have been tugging at it for an
tics." He declared the mission of the Interpretation contend, fixes the exact rate
church to the state was the creation of trf speed at which a train shall travel in ytnton We tnen decJd(Kj
a new national and social conscience. xvaimaa m muro o wur, no mors.
"Some people may think a preacher Is no less. Any train caught ; runnln faster churoh dedicate today la the result. The
not qualified to speak on politics." said Dr. or slower than that will be arrested and . ehurch mm Qf thl- amount RW
Klllot. It Is surprising wnat a poor opin- i wni un i iw umivDi tuuii ui junuce.
Ion people have of the brains of preachers Another law Is said to have been enacted
on any subject outside of the church., But providing for the determination of exact I hav)J tmong
the preacher stands, as it were, outsiae, i iwki ui mum. u ia bkiu trie mate win
and for that very reason he Is qualified to provide, under this law. cyclometers for abfmt tnl (uno(lnt
judge. vvei man nuuuui mm uiuiu in tne sxaie
"Government is a sacred Institution and and each person shall have the right to call
tho men in public offices are or should be time on any train at any time he or she
ministers of Ood. That Is what Paul called has reason to believe said train Is exceed- j' ot Goa for aU tlma
the men in power over tne people, ne mane ins or liunna mimn vi me spociiiea nrieen
the statement when Nero was emperor of miles per hour.
Rome, and with all our mlsgovernment. It N. B. It cannot be confirmed that this
Is not likelv we have any office holders latter law actually was enacted.
worwo than Nero. . P. S.-It has since been learned that this Church Herald of Tipton. Ia. The dedl-
"Tf the BTOvernment Is a sacred inatltu- "fifteen-mlle-speed-llmlt-law" did not naas: catory services closed with the benediction
Inn. the neoDle who are governed and the bill was Introduced and waa amon bv Rev- Leonard Groh of St. Mark's Luth
who elect men to be ministers of the gov- those that fell through the sieve 'of the eran church.
ornmnn kiv. a nirtH dnt to nurfnrm. I siftlna- committee: owlno- to look v tim. The pulpit and choir recess were decor
Tha ballot is sacred. for the proper Interpretation of the bill
It Is the duty of the people to create
scribed at the morning services."
Rev. Mr. Zaugg then read the dedicatory
service, consecrating the building to the
Prayer of Consecration.
The prayer of consecration waa delivered
by Rev. J. N. Naly, editor of the Reformed
new and awakened conscience, national and FUNERAL OF THOMAS W. HAZEN
social, i ne time nas come tor our religion
Burial Today of Mava Who Leave
Reeord af m DIstlBgralshed
to bo more than a name and a form, Tha
time Is at hand when we must do things.
The history of the world shows the fate
of those nations whose national and social
coimc ivnee was allowed to become blunted.
Rubvlon arose into alorv and SDlendor
through the hardihood of its people. When '"''l ""y home. 2U Caldwell
thev hod bullded that great dtv unon win De neia at i ociock tms after-
whose walls seven chariots could be driven noon' th8 erv1c be held at the resl-
abreHAt and whan thev thought their oower aenc nJ interment at f orest Lawn eeme-
was unassailable, they abandoned them- tery- Mr' HaMn wa born " Cincinnati
selves to lmurv. And throuirh th. wAiee. ADrl1 1KB' na w" resident of Omaha
gates of the river that flowed through the continuously since 1880, His father. Levlous
ritv a .mall fore, of hardv men cam. one nM' wn I,rl mayor or uincin-
jn uui oariy uajri nr. :asen waa a
ated with palms, ferns and lilies, and fe
toons of trl-colored tissue paper were gath
ered over the altar. During the afternoon
services an additional 1300 was subscribed
toward the llquidatlonof the deficit, loav
lng but little over S300 to be raised at tha
evening service, which was fully subscribed,
thus starting the church out free from debt.
except as to the Reformed church extension
The funeral of Thomas W. Hasen, who board.
letters were read during the afternoon
services from absent friends and the Re
formed church at Denver, enclosing sub
stantial donations to tha church fund.
night. And the glory of Babylon was a
thing of the past.
"Greece succeeded to the first world
prominent Odd Fellow and was named after
and taken Into the order by special die-
power, rose through the same virtues P"tlon of Its founder, Thomas W. Wllby.
and habits to greatness. Then when He was asaUtant iHtmaster at Laaven-
It, too, had abandoned itself to vloe,
when It was wesrlr.g Itself out In midnight
revels, when It was hanging garlands about
the necks of harlots and when it was lost
in its drunken effeminacy, the Romans, a
stronger race, who drank only water and
worth. Kan., under Postmaster D. R. An
thony, late editor of the Leavenworth
How Deeply Intrenched that "College
Spirit" May Beeoms Shown la
One of the problems that Is aver con
cerning those who elect to teach the young
Is what Is known as the "college spirit."
Times. For seven years he traveled for certain allowance for the enthusiasm of
wnittemore urown. wholesale hatters
of St. Louis
youth la made by teachers, principals and
abnerintendents. but they have to draw
In 1871 Mr. Hasen located at Ashland. th. llne .omewhere. Occasionally class ri
valry Impels students to cross the line.
The Pennsylvania's 1N-Hnnr Train.
"The Pennsylvania Special," running
over the Pennsylvania Short Line from
Chlcago) to New York in 18 hours, leaves
Chicago 'every day at 1:46 p. m., reaches
New TAk next morning at 9:45, eastern
time. w
Breakfast In the dining car between North
Philadelphia and New York while rolling
smoothly but rapidly over the New York
end of the Pennsylvania Railroad the best
piece of four-track, railroad In the world.
This Incomparable train, equipped with
the Pullman Company's "latest and best,"
Is patronised largely by business men of
Chicago and the, west who desire to make
a quick trip between the two great com
mercial centers . of the country Chicago
and New York. Get particulars from W.
H. Rowknd, T. P. Agt., U. S. Bank Bldg.,
Omaha, Neb.
T I I - n' V. .. . ft,. waa A, Ark U I tU .w
overwhelmed It. interna, revenue collector, men engaging fme time ago a member of the high
"Rom. rose to power, conquered the world " ' , " ., 7 ? . k ,w .v. - . choo, ,enlor cla droP trn top
and established Itself in seeming unassall- i,rtJnoM?n.w "Jl" ? !! aumm impersonation of the
able strength. But in time Rom. was filled ?fk" l ? -8' b"1 th ,.k'. U Junior cla. Principal TVaterhous. wlt-
wh effeminate men. men like that rich . Tatey.. dea X !
mining properties
He Is survived by his wife. Allle 3. Hasen;
T. W. Hasen. with F. D. Wead. real estate;
F. CI Hasen. traveltna- ulHrnan fnr tK.
imiH.... in. ru.. iu .... ...wy I Atlas Oil company; George Haxen. with
tlme- I ThumDinn. Balden A Co Jnaenh lli,.n
"The Christian church must drop dogma .uperinumoent Chapman Coal company.
Indications, flam Denver Thinks, of
High Price for Cattle This
D. Clem Deaver, general agent of the
landseekers' Information bureau of the Bur
lington road, has returned from an ex
tensive trip to the Big Horn Basin country.
He made a trip ever the Burlington's new
line to Worland and Basin.
"Many peopln of that section of the coun
try were trying to buy feeding steers, but
there were none, to be had," said Mr.
Deaver. "This looks as though cattle would
be higher this spring.
"The promoters around Worland have
about 17,000 acres of Irrigated land ready
for settlement under the Carey act, which
Is little understood, and at the same time
one of the most liberal. This provides
that this may be entered at GO cents an acre
from the state, and then the water right
may be secured from the Irrigation com
pany. Proof may be made In six months.
In getting the water right settlers must pay
from one-sixth to one-fourth down and can
get as long tlm. aa they want for the re
mainder. "A seed farm has been established at
Worland. The new company bought 160
acres of land and the citizens of the town
gave them forty acres. The contract was
let while I was there for 130 acres to be
plowed to be put Into pure-bred seeds.
Prof. Buffum of the Agricultural college
of Wyoming Is a director of the company.
Worland won this prise away from numer
ous competing towns
"The Big Horn County Canal company
near Basin has 26.000 acres ready for settlers.
Wiley has about 8,000 acres ready this
spring and will have 00,000 ready by next
spring. Generally speaking, the fawners In
that section of the country are prosperous
and doing extremely well. Forty settlers
on the Wiley lands marketed more than
$50,000 worth of grain last year, besides
raising considerable grain and other prod
ucts. "The Burlington will start specially con
ducted excursions to the Basin In May,
which I will look after, and also some to
the Yellowstone valley."
Brotdhant Faros at tha Bnrwood Qitm
Much fatiifaotlon.
Tight Wire Performers at Orphean
Astonish prctators by Their
Sensational Stnnt. and
Active, Easy Ways,
George II. Broadhursfs evergreen farce,
"What Happened to Jones," Is being offered
splitting complications, and the ludicrous
conditions of this play lead to some side
splitting complication, and the ludicrous
situations never fall to excite mirth. It Is
simply laugh-provoking, and was designed
as such. It Is well handled by the Wood
ward Stock company. Miss Tettes, as the
Yasser girl who has picked up some slang,
and has also learned that there is a phase
of life outside that of the family of a col
lege professor. Is a revelation even to those
who have expected much rf her. She wears
the role as a well fitting garment and makes
Cissy a most enjoyable young miss. Just
one of the girls everybody likes to know.
Mr. Morrison, In the part of Jones, the
hymnbonk agent who selis playing cards
on the side and who Is somewhat of a sport
as well. Is playing the part with the vim
and vigor he put Into It last winter, when
he made It such a popular hit.
Mr. Schofield Is dolne; the Ebeneser Goodly
port with unction, and John Davles Is mak
ing the bishop from Ballarat live as he
never did hofore In Omaha. Miss Martin,
as the Scandinavian servant. Is dolrur a lit
tle dialect stunt that equals her makeup,
and Miss Hudson Is playing the role of a
silly old maid as If she liked It. Miss Edith
Spencer, who Joined the company last week.
Is making Mrs. Goodly a notable addition
to the cast. The others are well situated
and the piece Is sent along Its Journey with
promptness and dlsnnteh, so necessary In a
farce. It was uproariously laughed at yes
terday and probably will be the rest of the
Vaudeville at the Orphenm.
Japanese tight wire performers, who have
hitherto been accorded the palm for great
est cleverness In such acts, are given their
quietus most positively and unhesitatingly
In the marvelous work of the four Harveys,
who are among the big attractions In the
Orpheum bill for this week. The four
members of the troupe who do the wire
work appear to be entirely as much at
home on the thin steel ropes as on the
floor of the stage, and, Indeed, most of their
work would win applause even If done on
the floor Instead of on the wire. They
dance, cake walk, and perform acrobatlo
stunts that are excellent by themselves,
but become positively unusual when done
on the tight wire.
One noticeable feature Is the perfect
easo and sprlghtllness with which they un
dertake and accomplish difficult acts, thus
communicating the same feeling to the
nervous persons In the crowd. The fear
of Injury to some performer Is always one
of the objectionable things that go with
such acts, and this Is usually enhanced
purposely In many little ways by the per
former to Impress the onlooker with the dif
ficulty and danger, whether there Is much
or little, that goes with his work.
Another act, which comes somewhat In
the same line and which waa received with
unbounded applause, was the comic bar act
and burlesque wrestling match of Marzelo
and Mlllay. The climax of their funny
work la reached in the "wrestling match,"
in which they go through all sorts of plays
more or less true to the actual contest.
but always very much like It. The people
ore kept In constant laughter by the efforts
to secure the necessary "hold" to throw
one another, and by the side antics.
Howard and Howard have a messenger
boy and Thespian act In which they do
some singing, but In which the greatest
entertainment Is derived from the work of
the messenger boy. He Is not only funny
In his psrt of the team work, but is good
at Imitating some well known character
actors. Other singers are the threo
"Troubadore" and Edgar Atehlson-Ely. All
of them do well enough to be called back
for two or three encores. Frank Marckley
Introduces some clnsslc banjo music as a
change from rag time, with very good
success, and Alice Davenport and company
pronounce many truths In an emotional
sketch not at all bad. The moving pictures
are good, the whole show being very satis
factory. "Holty Tolty" at the Krnsr.
"Holty Tolty," aa presented twice yester
day In the Krug theater, Is an cntertaln-
jnent that serves to while away a few
hours. The program pronounces It a "giddy
little skit on things dramatic and other
wise," and the such It Is. There Is the
barest suggestion of a story, and In thi
main It Is a bunch of specialties and songs,
some of which stirred the risibilities of
those in the Krug yesterday. In the piece
are three clever comedians of the knock
about German type, Emll Heusel, Nat Ber
nard and Harry Kooper sustaining this part
of the entertainment with considerable
satisfaction. In one of their specialties
they were recalled repeatedly. While there
Is considerable fun In "Holty Tolty," tho
musical end of the piece is not very strong.
J. L. McClure and Zlllah Harris give a
clever operatic burlesque. Albert Livings
ton and Hasel Edna are also seen In the
front row. "Hoity Tolty" will close the
Omaha engagement this evening.
Is pnre tea blended and parked under I lie wntrliful car of trained ex
perts and for that reason it has a sperlal claim on all tea drinkers who want
the best.
McCORD-BRADY 00., Wholesale Agents, Omaha.
All goods sold at Hubermann's Jewelry
store guaranteed as to prices and quality.
DIAMOK'La fTenier. lOtn nnd Dodga
EYE BPEClAlaBTS. Huteson Optical Co.
Aed Conple Attempts Suicide.
HILLSDALE, Mich., March 17. Mr. and
Mrs. L. H. Terpening, an aged couple, at
tempted suicide together lust night by
wrapping their heads In cloths soaked with
chloroform. Only the woman was success
ful, however. When found she was dead
and the husband unoonnclous. The latter
responded to efforts at resuscitation. The
chloroform was purchased ten days ago and
yesterday Terpening gave $275 to a neighbor
to be used for their funeral expenses.
Low Rates to the West
Round trip and one-way tickets at abont one
half Ihe usual rate to points In Dakota, Montana,
Idaho, Washington and Canadian Northwest ara
on sale during March and April. The best con
nectlons ara made In Union Depot, Si, Paul.
Shortest route and time.
For full Information apply to
llll FA UN AM ST.
The Best Offer of the Season
Five Splendid Publications
The regular subscription price of which is $4.25, for only $1.25.
All of them the best in their particular line. Something for
every member of the family.
Read the Offer
The Twentieth Century Farmer
Has 65,000 Satisfied subscribers, who say it is tho best for the
farmer and 6toek grower, because it. is issued weekly, 52 times
a year. Its Feed and Feeding department is the best,, its Dairy
and Creamery, Poultry, Live Stock, Veterinary and Farm Topics
departments cannot be excelled. Its departments for the Women
and Children are most interesting and entertaining. It has more
and better illustrations and more and better special articles bv
practical writers than other similar publications.
The Home Magazine
mt soeeix cnm mslish(S5 ioiAMAeoii&
Is what the name Implies, an HluBtratea
monthly for the home. No other publica
tion is like It. A helpful companion for
every member of, the household, Its not.
Is one of Inspiration and good cheer.
Splendid stories, beautiful Illustrations
and important feature articles characterize
every issue. Men and women of authority
and experience are In charge of the many
departments, which Include Gardening,
Home Decoration, Music, The Fashions,
Poultry, Dogs, Horses. Home Cooking, etc.
These departments cover every avenue of
appeal to the home builder, the horns
maker and the home lover.
All departments are lavishly Illustrated
with drawings and photographs. Among
the famous artists whose work is to bs
Howard Chandler Christy, Harrison Fisher,
Oeorge Hrehm, A. I. Keller, Worth Drehm,
John Cocil Clay, eta
: t r.
1. ; rA .Monthly. Mi ; t
1 PuUl'hit ! LoulM lllKKrv
and worthless fellow now on trial for his
life In New York, men worthless to the
state and to themselves, and Rome fell.
"Vice and Idleness are the assassins of
and widen its borders so as to take In the
Pittsburg. Kan.; Johnnie Hasen, Mrs. Wil
lis Crosby and Mrs. Frank Shepard of
Kansas City, Mo.
to one side.
"Why do yon' do such a foolish thing
that?" Inquired Mr. Waterhouae.
"That Is only standing up for one's class
Men die for their flag, don't they?" non
chalantly responded the student.
Mr. Waterhouse was so amused at th.
reply that his severity took a setback.
- . . Bai
Th. last tlm. Mayor Dahlman wss out to
his old stamping ground near Chadron he
had occasion to ride from Ootdon to Rush-
vllU In a two-seated rig with two friends
and a young man whom h. then met for
the first time. Th. young man was a
nephew of on. of th. mayor's friends and
had been visiting Gordon and Rushvllle
for his health, wh'oh was on th. ragged
Mess ber ( the Coaaty Coaaell for th.
Cessty af Grey, Oatarlor, aad Preal
aeat at ta Gerssaala Firs laser
aaea Co., RseesaBsesd. Caasabr
tala'a r,k Repeal.
I hav. used Chambm-laln's Cough Remedy Th air a as ..oil and ths young
la my family for ov.r a year, and eaa say I man had fTrcot wlth hlm- During
Hut it -vr f.n4 Ir. th. mo-t th. na. n. sat on in. rear seat nuoa.eo
stubborn cough or cold. I can recommend UP n1 oM not h,ve wor to "y un'"
It to anv famllr as a sure and .af. et.ll. 'bo" way to Rushvllle, he spied a
dren's cough remedyAndrew Schenck. utln m barbed W,M ,ence' ,n1n
Ay ton, Ont.
A. B. Hubermaan. to years at S, El. Cor.
11th and Douglas; SO years direct dlamoad
merrily. Suddenly th. young man spok.
up. Ilk. a vole from th. tomb:
"And If there Isn't a larlL
"And It's aliv. too. '
"AoA U's got wings and caa flf, but why
11 HLo
Look for the word "RYE" In red on label.
DUtilleryr.' ' Distributer.
Our Country fo 1907
Th. character of "OUR COUNTRY" Is
uplifting. There Is not a dull line In it:
it is bright, clever, sparkling and aoov. all
it Is edifying. We are publishing at W
cents per year a beautiful magazine of
exceptional merit, which is the equal of
any publication selling at $10o Pr year
It provides entertainment. Interest and help
for each member of the family.
"OUR COUNTRY" is a homo publication.
It is clean not only In reading matter, but
In advertising. No objectionable advertise
ments will appear In its pages.
During the year l'JUI no expense will t
spared to secure the test articles from the
pens of well known, writers. The greatest
civil war stories will appear from tlm. to
time and will furnish entertainment for
both young and old.
Its editorials will follow the progress not
only of our country, but of the entire world.
It will speak of political and social ques
tions from a broad. Impartial standpoint.
Its departments such as Fashions. Cooking,
Bports. Household Hints, Poultry, Farm,
Gardening, etc. will be In charge of con
tributors who can speak, each on his own
subject, with deliberation and authority.
"OUR COUNTRY" will be fully and beau
tifully illustrated and will bring plctorally
before Its readers people and scenes con
cerning wnicn puDiic interest is aroused.
The Christian Work and Evangelist
Is an ITBTDEaTOBflBTATXOirAX, weekly religious paper. It is published at sTBW YOIK
OTXT, and U without a doubt the best high-priced religious newspaper In th. UnlUd
Its editorials are sound, Interesting and Instructive. Its contributed articles
are from men and women, in nearly every country, who are classed with the world's
greatest students and thinkers. Its regular departments are complete. Interesting
and unsurpassed by any other similar publication. Its subsulptlon price Is )3.00 a
year. (
The Poultry Gmzette
Is one of the best monthly poultry magazines published In the west. Every testis
contains lots of common sens, advice on the care and breeding of all kind of poultry
and pet stock. It tells you how to prevent and cure diseases among your fowls and
gives many useful and practical hints for building sanitary poultry houses, brooders.
a.a-jvwas .
other device. If you are ntialn poultry, you will And It Invaluable.
....Tho Offer....
The Twentieth Century Farmer, weekly, one year $1.00
The Home Magazine, monthly, one year $1.00
Our Country, monthly, one year.
Christian "Work and Evangelist, weekly, six months. . $1.50
Poultry Gazette, monthly, one year .25
Our Special Offer for the Five, only $1.25
All magazines may be sent to one addresn, or each one to
different addresses.
Send your order now as the offer may be withdrawn at
any time. Address
J5he Twentieth Century Farmer
Omaha, Neb
rUT ft! import nrtoas.