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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1907)
TTIE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, ATOIL 20, 1907.
m a Week
Our Credit System
is the best for the reason that the pur
chaser makes his own terms.
Our prices arc lower, for
that we buy only from the la
facturers at rock bottom
prices, thereby enabling you
to buy the best merchandise
at the lowest trices. .
Our stock is larger and
more complete than any
other credit store in Omaha.
means a great deal in clothes. If the suit
doesn't fit well in the start it won't ever
Tit right, and will give poor service. Our
clothes fit well, they hug the neck and
drape becomingly from the shoulders,
and wear as well as they look. "We have
them ready to put on at $10 to $22.50
Our $15 Special
Our suits at fifteen dollars are the best
for the money. ' They are hand made
throughqut, excellently trim- C.1 C
med, best wearing fabrics vp U
Some stores ask $20 for none better.
Wear a Strouse Bros. High Art Suit.
It looks right when you buy it and stays
right after you wear it ready to put on.
$18 00 to $22.50
See our spring
styles in shoes,
hats and fur
nishings. Don't forget
to ash for the
HARD BLOW TO POLICE FORCE
Eilinr ef State Hallway Commigeieu on
Street Car Faiiet Deprecated.
CHltF SAYS IT WILL PROVE SERIOUS
General Manager Smith Says the
Compair Prefer ta Hava
Flromea aad Police
. Rita Free.
General Manager Smith of the Omaha A
Council Bluff Street Railway company
says he haa received no notice of the ac.
tlon of the State Railway commission in
ruling that It waa literal to haul policemen
and firemen free on the car of the com
Jany In Omaha, but that he had taken the
matter up with J. I We biter, attorney of
the cr.mpany, for an opinion.
"I am free to say we would sooner haul
tke policemen free than not," aald Mr.
Bralth. "We never have a complaint of
trouble on a car when a policeman la on,
and we would sooner have them getting on
the cars for the short rides they take than
not. The firemen are In the same class."
Borne years a taw was passed making It
Illegal to give free transportation to city
officials or employe A test case was made
In the matter of firemen and policemen
and they were declared exempt by the dis
trict court of Douglas oounty and per
mitted to ride free. Blnoe that time no
charge haa bees made for policemen or
firemen In uniform. , ' .
Will Cripple Police Force.
That the opinion of the Railway commis
sion may result In seriously crippling the
Omaha police force even beyond Its present
handicapped condition was Chief of Police
Donahue's statement when he read of the
matter Friday morning;.
"It would Just knock; the wind out of the
force." eald Donahue. "I think police offi
cers should be oart led without charge when
they are on duty. We have to send officers
long distances and cannot expect them to
pay their own fares, nor that they shall
walk. And we have no funds with which to
pay the men's care fare. That officers
should be moved speedily Is of mutual ben
efit to all, and therefore I think they should
be transported free.
. "The only means by which the fifty-four
patrolmen are able to cover as much of
the city as thsy now do In the three dally
shifts, le by making use of street railway
lines, as much as possible to carry the men
over their territories In the required time.
Where one officer's beat stretches three or
more miles In length, the need of some
means of swift transportation from one end
to the other, la case be la needed, la an
urgent necessity and I think the force will
be rendered almost helpless to oover the city
if deprived of the use of the street rail
waya" Palmer Hot "cared.
Postmaster Palmer says he does not
understand that the ruling of the commis
sion regarding the transportation of mall
carriers would effect the Omaha carriers.
Captain Palmer explained that Omaha mall
carriers have been carried over the Omaha
A Council Bluffs Street Railway company's
lines under a general contract, which, the
captain "believed, would not be under the
jurisdiction of the State Railway commission.
CARTER C0MES TO OMAHA
Commander of. Lakes Will Have
Charsre of Department of
' It ts learned on good authority that the
chances are Brigadier General William H.
Carter, now m command of the Department
of the Lakes, will be assigned to the com
mend of the Department of the Missouri.
General Carter Is a graduate of the West
Point class of 1872, being appointed from
New Tot, though a native of Tennessee.
He entered the eervlce as second lieutenant
n the Eighth Infantry and was transferred
10 the Sixth cavalry In 174. He became
i captain In IMS. major In 1897, lieutenant
colonel In the adjutant general's depart
ment In IK, colonel In 190 and brigadier
;eneral the same year. General Carter baa
seen much service during the Indian cam
paigns In the eouthwest during the '70a and
'SOs and during the Spanish-American and
Philippine ware. His varied' promotions
have been based wholly on merit and
should he come to Omaha he will meet a
number of old friends here, who knew him
In his subaltern officer daya
General Carter la a warm persona friend
to Colonel Wallace Taylor of Omaha and
In a recent letter to' an array friend In
Omaha passed a high eulogy upon Colonel
Taylor aa a gallant officer of the P hill ra
pines constabulary and bis prior services
In the Philippines as a member ef the First
Nebraska volunteers during its service In
JN a Croesett you tread
on air you're At supple
as a Simian. In appear
ance, fit and wear if s a shoe a mighty good
shoe. But In motion ifs merely a leather
form for the foot, the easiest, most graceful,
and most serviceable.
takes Life Walk Easy
Call oa our agent In your city, or writ ua
LEWIS A. CROSSETT, Inc., No. Abtngton, Mass.
WAYS OF COIN PERSUADERS
tffeetlve Ketbedi of Onaxirr Money A war
MAGIC SPELL CF GlFTEB SPEECH
Tarfaao Means af P1ay4an- taa Oaama
ef ItcMM Illustrated r tha
Eapertenees ef Its Waa
One strange thing which crops up often
In the game of success Is the mysterious
power possessed by some men of being
able always to get backers.
What Is this peculiar force which causes
the same echeme which would be turned
down In most men to, command money
easily when handled by othersT Enthusi
asm, personal magnetism, readiness In see
ing ahead in all cases personality to some
extent, and In no case prestige these may
be taken aa the answers from the men who
have been successful.
In ths panlo of 1893 Leigh Hunt, the Afri
can colonizer, woke up one day to find him
self utterly ruined and owing a million. He
; left the United States and Anally wandered
I to Corea. Here he located gold bearing
i quarts In large quantities and set about
I turning his Information to advantage. He
succeeded first In obtaining a concession
! from the king of Corea by which he and
those who were assoclsted with him were to
operate the mines which it was proposed to
' establish, and the king was to receive 25
i per cent of the net proceeds.
This In itself might be considered some
thing of an achievement for a man without
I a dollar, but money still waa needed to de
. velop the project.
I For this he did not have to wait even
until he landed, after he had turned his face
: toward the continent. While crossing the
, Pacific Mr. Hunt met and became ac
; qualnted with former State Senator J. Bloat
j russet of Elmlra, N. T. To him he un
folded his scheme. He frankly said he had
not the money with which to develop his
project. Mr. Faaset was an attentive lis
tener. His new acquaintance needed the
money he had It. They landed, only to
start back to Corea together, and In a year
a email ten-stamp mill had been conveyed
up the mountain and put In operation. The
quarts was proliflo In gold and the result
was a company with millions of capital,
which made Mr. Faaset many times as rich
aa he had been and made Mr. Hunt a
Stlllwell's Personality Convincing.
What power it was that gave Stlllwell.
the poor Insurance agent, the money to
build railroads, open up countries, build
town a and equip them with depots, electrlo
lights and water plants, his friends never
have understood. In spite of litigation, de
rision, panlo and lack of confidence, he
always found the money for each of his
schemes. It Is said of him sometimes that
' one secret of his success when other men
fall Is his enthusiasm and his power of
putting dry details In an attractive and
His methods were shown In one of his
illustrated lectures on the silver question.
When he began, the stage looked like a big
kindergarten. At one side was a table
piled up with Imitation silver bricks. Next
was a tin box labeled "United States Mint."
Across the etage was a pole from which
hung boards . of different lengths. These
corresponded to the annual production of
oats, wheat, cotton and other things in
this country. Next to It was another tin
box with "United States Treasury" painted
over the door. He cleverly manipulated his
objects, gesticulating so sweeptngly that
his audience saw themselves transported
magically through the silver states and
through all tha country west of the Rocky
mountain Next, aa a result of his deduc
tions, he threw open the treasury door and
disclosed an empty treasury. "We have
given the mine owners everything and
robbed the treasury," he finished off, dra
matically. "The1 United States treasury baa
gone out of business, and we might aa well
hang out this sign,"
When he hung a card, "For Sale," over
the treasury door, there waa a great laugh
from the audience.
Carnegie Borrows T0 from Bank.
This power of Imagination and enthusiasm
beamed forth in Andrew Carnegie when
the Inventor of the sleeping car first came
along with his enterprise.
The great millionaire was the young su
perintendent of the Pennsylvania's western
f division then. One day as be was examin
ing the Une from a rear car a tall, thin
man stepped up to him. Introduced himself
as T. T. Woodruff, an Inventor, and asked
If he might show him a model he had to
accommodate passengers at night. Out
cams a model from a .aen baize baa.
He had net spoken a mlnuta when, Uke a
flash, the whole range of the discovery
burst upon Carnegie. "Tes," he said, "that
la something this continent must have."
He went to Mr. Scott, the superintendent
Of the division, and declared to him that it
was oni of the inventions of the age. Mr.
Bcott remarked, "You are enthusiastic,
young man, but you may ask tha Inventor
to come and let me see U." The result was
that two trial cars were ordered built to
be run on the Pennsylvania road.
Carnegie waa offered an Interest In the
venture, and had to obtain the money In
some way to make his first payment. It
was only $217.60. but, as he says. "It was
as far beyond me as if It had been millions.
I was earning $50 a month and had pros
pects, at least I always felt that I had. I
decided to call upon the local banker and
boldly ask him to advance the sum upon
my Interest In ths affair. Hs put his hand
on my shoulder and said, 'Why, of course,
Andy, you are all right Oo ahead. Here
la the money.'
Literary Men Yield ta Persuasion.
When the publisher, McClure. started out
with his "simultaneous publication" plan
he had convinced the editors of ths practi
cability of It He had proposed to oarry it
out on generous lines, giving short stories
and articles from ths greatest living writ
era He facea a difficult task to secure
contributions from the most sought after
magazine wrltere at prices which made
possible a generous margin of profit. Hs
had picked Dr. Oliver Wendell Holmes as
the star writer on his list of contributor.
When hs went to see him he had no In
ducement to offer htm more substantial
than pledgee and enthusiasm for ths suc
cess of his plan. Dr. Holmes oould get
from any magasins In America any price
he might ask for his contributions. Editors
constantly were after him, offering him a
whole year's pay In advance If he would
promise ths work.
He listened to the young publisher gra
ciously, and, strange to aay. he closed a
bargain with him for Just what ha asked.
He explsined his own act afterward to his
friends by ths simple statement that he had
bee "McClured," and "that they had only
to wait a little while and they would learn
the meaning of his remark." Sure enough.
It wasn't long until the young "Jobber" had
succeeded In obtaining literature from Rob
ert Louis Bteveason, Prof. Tyndall and a
host of others.
Oasawell's right far Canal.
To tha personality of William Nelson
Cromwell more than any other thing Is due
the fact that the Panama canal Is being
built Ths first step he entered on waa tha
reversal of a great public opinion. Aa ths
Ameitaan counsel far the rMlroad companies
operating lit South America, he gained the
favor of the early French stockholders.
Tfcsso Knea wanted money, aad when Hut la
retoraaa a? Jrraaae after eJaoouraglng Me-
Rogers Silverware Sots
In Your Homo FREE of Charge?
We're willing to we ask your permission
today to deliver a set to you.
)f J pieces
m set bears
tee of "Wm
a 1100 pur
f roods are
Mpm-aMAiiBfc.aat i imm mi iihimiiwiii run i ml" i.ir
f naji ta Tear
'j' n eneys
f HaaMS 1 Asiaasar KsiM- te.lt Ol
crT$A rrr t'Sw
I i i ii i i
j,, as. -
f i r .-. i . a . - ev
Thts Com pi eta Outfit.
Bed. Springs tnd Mattress
IV 1 . . . - M J .I,
- uvn rm xo open a ureaii uoonni uu mjv . , .
of yonr roods while on . in for them. Ho payments Mftrtman S snpflal
required when yon are 111 or ont of work.
This outfit consists of bed, sprlnps and mattress. Bed Is not
shove handsome design, made of large, strong tubing and
heavily enameled ; new exclusive Hart man design; springs are
rnsde of best plltb!e steel and the mattress Is of splendid qual
ity with soft top. heavy ticking and taped edges. The ted
alone Is actually worth as much as we now ask for the entire
combination. Credit Terms I $1, Cash; 60o Weekly.
3 Rooms croTKU..r 73.00
Parlor, bedroom, dining room or kitchen or any
other combination of three rooms you desire. Kvery
thlng Is included everything of most handsome tfe-
ano mosi nepenflnme quality.
Terms I 97.60. Cash; 15.00, Monthly.
Complete with high
shown above, of lar
warming closets, as
re Bi.o. full size It-
Inch holes, larjre square oven, made of
superior materials, (leenntly nickeled
trlmmea ana guaranteed in
Credit Terms I (0.50, Cash) BOo, Weekly.
1 . . I venBnnjennnieanisnnaBaaaaaBBnnnnnB
3 , "V-iJsV-:. '"Vi! ' 1 1 1 S ACVT--SfHrV Uke out Seisin ... an. sa if ' NSoCDJ fZ ' . i .
: '-ifwF! Table- iliw -or. 18.75 mwm&Ri
i ? Exactly like .cut, sue of JFClKv) for only ! . ' l'ttMf?Q$i'
t ''f&'J-'iJ' top 24x24. exclusive Hart- Py?T""V VA an. eft "aranteed. five draw- ' ftfS& WJrWX
Y jffivy-J - MS T 'TM H man design, caned top, l ifii "75ll ers, solid oak case, complete' X-JxSd WrA .'.
i I ,iTj ' - f i shaped ends, shelf below. VU M with full sot of attachments S3bV
a I I AHXjiliila. I heavy legs, guartered oak i m and accessories, new drop- yf fr1iLM-i
I! IUUV -Jl or mahogany finish, UprichT 1m Uzl.' head style, easy .running, X E.RTT1AN UftJ
highly polished. 1 wrunni.in wi. sold on easy '"rms. Ij-4" tt'
nr. not 8.75 : 5f ffih? n-spiq7s
The cabinet work on this MtVi fH WW' Wl Mil " Sideboard.... IJ. 4 J
n W '1 lrfMtia , iA '"V - 'ft Ea JllK SfotlnTh'leavalTa?; 1
, bevel -irro, Utt gjgH TT- ') J&M TO?B. h
i UfiW. :, i :;.r-: -'ifl rooato, measures wi-ximxHoas Hi C J ff iA:
m$M m 1 hItmw .3.25 i iLrigj 1 1 1 1 for-!i.T?rrrf
, V I I IWj JJll FOLDING RECLINING GO-CART, bark Ii I IK" I I I .ffl'.t!,- Vl' IT 1 ' .' I U
f ,j 'ym-tehi flXA I fly and seat of cane, dash in front, rubber I, l f 1 M&&t&e9utt S
5 MfoiJ iftWifitb '.i'W L . I tire wheels, royal green J l J I Kl I
: XcVf J 4irH -r3 K . FOIJMNG GO-CART," made" " Very "strong II . ' it MS't-V.-'.-: ...:,.
I faSthttvi Special i , rlh!i and llghU veneer -eat and bacl rubber U U tMlrf-, "' ' . I '
t ljp.l' . I If-i'iiii i&5 V .A-ihl T J 2 tire steel wheels. eartns I S 1 ";r-:' "
rWirMrAffMfl Arm Chair a4 finished m green "- Dressing 75 .vJlSl r'Q
1 In polished mahogany aS??r ?V - V, rrra. Th, IZ - W " W r
2 T?! '4- t finish, with broad seat - ' ' vJ;jLt-f fyXjJi fcgj.'.V,, I RDie .... aas A - I
i MmmM es uWmEgif ssas life m
I mt'- 'MBBFiVl haVy Vel0Ur H iy tiSS m rroV: nice Viae; extra I : M0 J
7 t iMivi ti Iff "' 4 -aP.'Steasl value tomorrow only. I -; rj",.-.r T 1
j. fjT J-"! rfXLZrf Agent, for .Ubl. fl . V i 1 f XW ii u ' LI
If (H 11 "aa manges, rerfeo- T i r .fPi m iiimkUff Agants for Ostermoor I i iL.T.-:j. - " -
'! If 11 XDT'MATXM "on U "tovee, Mo- - 1,1 11 I IJ Matt rasa, Xmpsrtal t -t jWrtva. -. . 'Zl
M&lrtlfc Uougal Kitchen Cab- V Kltchrn Cablne H ' II lajnu mnga, Kaah- Y'An FrS'i - --''j , '
t JhU' Mr Xuttm' Bay frt- " f size 20x40 lJk.al . fl mix nga, Xally Mor- vijj t 'l
sratora, Penlasnlar I lUt, special price -x R ? U cillrm' arpan -it- L '
jSoltd Oakn75 -3 83 d RefH.erator. , C V
China Closets la 0fpim'yT I V ' Srlba D
Made of selected solid oak and t iffcifW'Si "SMfy T! J r7' -t-'-ll See cut. It Is strongly con-
beautifully polished. Haa oval T't j 4 2S-t Offer- i,;''f vi l.TT- ', structed. of great durability
bent ends French shaped legs, s fiSity--- .Z-Tir.-J . " y. I :;:ST; 5Z2SZ&J VvMi and most economical. It la
carved top, and carded claw kS?$Jr f'f''r CSi" lag for ft p i '" If ITITT lined with galvanized Iron, has
feet Has fancy carved panel i r"&7A&V v tomor- M f ' metal shelves, patent drip cup
J on top as shown. 3 Tjia I J v row '-Jt r 1 ,' .rh"rn''n"iir"'d ftfHtu'e"-
Ooodsd fll tlr?H! M WW fr7""'J,U-v loredltto L
: juvsrln I VXu 4 il A Ul. ii 'III fesJ I '-'1 T
, 1 wagons VI Vrf 71 Vl 14 J xl . - sssySi . I 1 Mailed
1 l,1H1i V- f rMX I Like cut, either square or round shapea, (kiafJ ""s" J! 1 (S "2 a r
1 yjrU ii made of solid oak; has five heavy Itkb. T ! top; farg e dr, extra, well mad 1.... I 13 '
i JlaAilTvTpTnra'iV Y mown; MLnm to I m f aa , 24x42 Inches;-weathered f f 7 C 1 1 i ( Yi-''- i-J V'
i y-lT ''V1 fl feet si m of top la L llH JLaU oak only. New Hart man II P'J'.W-' .-'.-! , f
J 'tfgrZZZZ-ii I 42x42 inches; OeaeJ design; extraordinary I1(J f4t-ij,r(""-' ' ?
j iF-sSn nicely finished 1 ' ' I - ! Vi - -
Wr,h.dO,k 7f. h tt iB)) SiaeWWajJ, a oe
Hussion nocKer m tajjt,.w.g ifa.siii; St fesUeSaUg JmSm AUJm U V-S Cnalr. only V.aeJ
t It has extra heavy frame, wide seat, m m m M a f f -f , . In weathered or golden oak or mahogany
I broad arms and panel back; la made of 11 I If. V llniinlri B YaegagaT finish; mutation leather seat and back;
I ... ...... ji.ieu oak finish. A I 1 Tf II U " ft Vj EP UKlfVa aJllCCI heavy arms and posts. Extra special
j moat elegant and most substantial rocker. value; easily worth i, as you can sea.
I 9 m mmv mm. ... -. Sa !- I . IS a- '" 111 1 1 """" ,''"""""M' "" 1 "" '''"
Klnley's commission all he could, they were
disgusted and deposed him from ofllcs. They
invited Cromwell to take up the negotia
tions that Ilutln had spoiled, and offered to
seU the canal project for 40.W,0oa. They
gave him a free hand, and he needed It
The company's title was In doubt the
Panama route hardly had a friend the
country, and congress and the pres-, a
well as the people, all were In favor of the
Changed Opinion of Public.
Mr. Cromwell took up the task of re
versing this sentiment by making tha facta
known. Firat he cleared up the dpubt as
to the title. Then he collected expert evi
dence aa to the advantages of this route.
Nobody would read It and the newspapers
wouldn't prlni It. It seemingly was an
endless matter of downing lies and cor
One night he mot Senator Hanna at a
dinner. "You're on the wrong side of that
I canal scheme. Cromwell; the Nicaraguan is
' tha best route."
"I don't think so, senator," said Mr.
Prnmwell. "The advantage is with the
ranama. and you will think so, tco. If you
look Into tt." And he told why. Pretty
soon afterward Cromwell received a re-
uueat for more Information from the sena
torand It was not long before Hanna
was converted. After this, one member of
congress after another came over to what
at first looked like a hopelessly unpopular
view. Chicago Tribune.
.,- ' -.
. . i , Tadettifk
l'L Ti F retain !1. AalreMDepL.
" The Qhlno
T1IAT CCES TWICE AS FAR
A FAVORITE DELICACY ABROAD
Horse Sausages Redder Tbaa Ordi
nary Kinds and Dimpled with
Pieces af Fat.
Thousands of the best horses In the
United Kingdom, thrown out of employ
ment by the advent of the motor car, are
being exported to the continent for food,
many of them being made Into sauit"
The I'nlted Kingdom, the largest Importer
In the wotld of cattle and shr-, t. b. .u
terlng purposes. Is, oddly enough, now the
largest exporter of horses for the same
Consul I. W. Williams at Cardiff says
the number of horses, which now average
oik. for every twenty-two Inhabitants, has
varied very little from 2,100,000 for fif
teen years, but the number exported for
all purposes rose from 27,613 In lSul to 47,7t
in 190S and 00.414 In 1908.
The exporting of horses for breeding and
other jiurpobes has been profitable for many
years', but ths Increase since 1901 Is alto
gether due to the trade in horse meat in
certain ontlnent&l countries.
This Is apparent from ths fact that only
10,990 of the number exported in 1 were
valued at more than 1100 each.
Belgium eeems to be the principal buyer
of old horses, and the British i-oris to
that country In 1906 showed 1,006 at under
125, and 18.464 at I2S to SCO. The average
pries of ordinary horses, ponies excepted, is
tT.3S, but lat horses have sold for K0 or
The best horseflesh Is sold for 10 to 12
cents a pound, poorer part for "! to
cents, and the residue Is made Into
sausage. - This sausage Is redder than the
ordinary kinds, aad la "dialled wlta giecaa
of fat" It Is said to be the staple food
of many people.
It appears that the trade In the Neth
erlands Is also growing, for the British
expoits were 2,333 In 19u4, valued each under
IIS, and 8,(06 at 125 to S60, and In 19u6 the
number was ll.ltil under X5 and ,Git3 at
$23 to $00.
The growing demand for horse meat on
the continent la chiefly due to the short
age and high prices of other meats.
Sausage Is also a popular form of meat
In several countries among classes who for
various reasons have no Inclination to buy
A Hard Fought Case.
A young lawyer, not noted for Intelli
gence, succeeded In having a client ac
quitted of murder. Meeting a friend a few
days afterward, the lawyer was greeted
with warm congratulations.
"Yes," said the lawyer, mopping his brow,
"I got him off, but it was a narrow escape."
"A narrow escape! How?"
"Ah, the tightest squeeze yo) ever saw.
Tou know I examined the witnesses and
made tha argument myself, the plea be
ing self-defense. The Jury was out two
whols days. Finally ths judge called
them before him and asked what the
" 'Only one thing, my lord.' replied ths
foreman. 'Was the prisoner s counsel re
tained by him or appointed by the court T'
"No, gentlemen, the priaoner Is a man
of means,' said the Judge, 'and engaged his
"I could not see what bearing the ques
tion had on the evidence," continued the
lawyer, "but ten minutes later In filed the
Jury, and what do you think the verdict
'Whatr asked his friend.
"Why, not guilty, on the ground of In
sanity." Memphis Commercial Appeal.
Mangum as Co., LETTER SPECIALISTa.
An additional rt-1 1 trio us order Is now
represented in the Milwaukee archdiocese.
Rev. Conrad Ebert, O. 8. B., a Benedic
tine father from St. Vincent's arch ablwr
Bealty, la., bavin bee.n appointed chapl
lain of the Sacred Heart sanitarium In tliae
Rev F. M. Price, the first missionary
sent by the American board to (Juam has
arrived in Ban Francisco en a visit to this
country. He has Ju.it completed manu
script In the C'haniorro language of the
UosuelH, the Acts of the Apostles and the
Archbishop Tlkhon Kellavln of the Holy
Orthodox and Apostolic church In the
I'nlted States has bten transferred to ths
archbishopric of Yutealav. one of the moat
ancient and prominent in Itusala. His grave
came to America nine years ago.
Oypsy Bmlth Is to close his American
revival campaign by a stay of aevernl
weeks in frovldxnce, H. I. He will lh.
return to Kngland with his alfe an!
daughter. He receives $3,rio a year froiu
the Free Church council In KngUnd and
of the contributions at his meetings half
goes to that body, tho other half toward
Rt. Itev. Innocent Pustlnsky, Russian
Dlsnon or A mkH uhn m l.) Hucr.eil M. -
Hev. T. TlUhcn. archbishop of Nuitu Amer
ica and the Aleutiu i li.und, has arrived
In New York. Ho wjll have charge of the
largest diocese In the world, although only
thirty-eight years old, and la looked uixn
aa the most powerful member of tbs Rus
sian church in America.
buice May. IWUsi, Aver barsaparuia list been
fyj "ftfTn en,ire,y ,ree rrom aiconoi. ii you arc in poor
&Jf I I Jlll bealth, acak, pale, nervous, k your doctor
bout taking this non-alcoholic tonic and altera-
medicine, take hit.
f .O AysrOe,.
At 1 y tive. If be bas a better med
XX lrhri Cet the beat, alvaya. Thla l
J ft L,I JM 1 1 JL ikmuimttil W. pblua
a a tnftir.iil.i.ft:iaiirprMrt1qi'.
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