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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 29, 1907)
THE OMAHA DAILY DEE: MONDAY, 'Al'im; 2P, 1907.
CLOSES FAITHFUL MINISTRY
tUr. Thomu Hobtor f Dinds Cbroh
Prticbei Firtwcll Eermn.
LEAYES PULPIT FOR EDUCATIONAL WORK
Frea Congregation H Is Leaving to
Be 1mt1 te Own Organisation
tad Declares It Vital Force
At the rinse of three yesrs and seven
months- faithrul work as psstor of the
Dundee. Presbyterian churrh, iRev. Thomas
K. Ifuntrr yesterday morning preached his
farewell sermon and declared the pulpit
vacant. Hi will retire from the ministry
to engage In the promotion of educational
work in connection with . Bellevue college,
the change being made at the laat session
of the presbytery. During hla ministry
at Dundee the church has made a rapid
growth,' the membership Increasing from
forty-eight to lit, and the Sunday school
has Increased In attendance from MO to 180.
Rev. Mr. Hunter preached from the text
Bpheslans vl.10. "My brother, be strong In
the Lord and In Hie power of Hla might."
In hla Introductory Dr. Hunter said this
Was not the first farewell sermon he had
"Clod has wrought for ITIs glory In my
heart a strong assurance of Hla faith and
ha called me to this duty along the channel
of your prayers," he said, "and the close
of this pastorate Is the shortest by two
yearn of any of my ministry. I sometimes
think that although we have committed
urselves to the I.ord. we do not fully
cherish lllm In our hearts.
"Paul wrote the newly converted Ephesl
kns to arm themselves with the invincible
bower of Clod for" their conflict. It Is the
iruo Christ I nn who has labored and fainted
Hot. The Ird has said that He will re
move Himself quickly from the midst of
those who fall to repent. The presence of
God Is necessary to lift up souls to re
pentance. May It please God to keep this
church a a strong light In this community.
Bleised be the church people that stand
With God. The divine power la present In
those who obey the truth.
Obedience gnorce of Power
"I confess that I have failed to accom
plish here what I wanted to do. Tet all
these things will be done In God's time
and In God's way. Be true and open
hearted with one another. Let us be true
to God and true to ourselves. Not that
you have not been true to me, but have we
been true to God? If we do not obey His
commands we shall have no power. This
la not alone true of this church, but It Is
true of many other churches. If we
bide In Christ as He abides In us, we
ran have whatsoever we ask or aeek. The
object of the Christian life la to evangelize
"Finally, my brethren, be strong In the
lord. Touch the divine power through
prayer. Do not be discouraged In this little
church. I know Its discouragements more
than you do. Dundee Is our home. If you
go down town to attend the churches there
and send your children to the Sunday
school here you simply divide the family.
Xt Is a dangerous thing to divide the family,
and this Is doubly true In the affairs of
the church. This church has a value to
very resident of Dundee. This community
Is one of the most forceful In this great
city of Omaha. We, should take mora pride
In this church, not merely as an organisa
tion, but in this building In which we
worship. It Is In need of repairs and paint.
The only way to do It Is to do It Take
a new start. See that you have a new
pastor, and that at onoa.
"This church has a place of high honor
In the presbytery. It has not been behind
In good work. There la every reason for
future encouragement, but It remains with
yourselves. And now. In conclusion, I
commend you to God and the work of His
Grace. Go on doing good and may the
grace of the Lord Jesus Chtiet be upon
rou always. By virtus of the authority
tt the presbytery I now declare this pulpit
XEED OP ME I GOSPEL WORK
Dr. Bradt Discusses Evangelisation
of World at Y. M. C. A. Meeting.
An eloo.uent address on "Giving" was
delivered yesterday afternoon nt the Young
Men's Christian association men's meeting
by Dr. Charles E. Bradt of Chicago. Dr.
Fradt la central district secretary of the
.Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions
and Is deeply Interested In the movement
of his denomination for the evangelisation
of the world. He was the organiser and
moat potent leader of the great men's
convention in February.
"Men must do a great part of the work
of carrying the gospel to the unaaved world
In heathen lands," said Dr. Bradt. "In
saying this I do not belittle the great and
powerful work done by the women of
Christian oountrlea and the children. They
have been active, Indefatigable and con
stant in this glorious work.
"We are not responsible for the genera
tions that have lived and died in heathen
dom before us. but we are responsible for
those who live today and are hungering
and thirsting for the gospel. It Is what
the whole world Is needing. The people
may not know It but they are thirsting
for Ood; a fish may not know what it needs
When It Is out of water, but It needs water.
'Some men Bay they believe in begin
ning missionary work at home. Very good,
but missionary work has been carried on
at home for centuries. There are no people
In this country who cannot be saved, who
cannot have a church home, who cannot
hear the gospel preached every day. We
have on ordained minister to every 500
people. Half of the adult population of
thla country belong to the church. But In
foreign lands there la only one missionary
jo 100,000 people and there are many millions
who have never heard a syllable of the
Word of God.
"Give! Thla Is the keynote of the world
wide missionary movement CWve of your
selves, your time, your efforts, your pray
ers, your money. How much shall you
give? That is to be determined by you.
You will give In proportion as you love
the work. Ood so loved the world, which
means you, that He gave His only begotten
eon. Will you give of the dollars which
Ood permits you to earn-! Should you give
a tenth? By all means. But I think Zac
cheus came nearer the right proportion
when he said, 'Half of my goods I give to
feed the poor.' Yes, half Is not too much
If a man can afford It. If a man can feed
and clothe hla family on half his Income
he can make no better use of the other
half than to give It to God's cause. There
Isn't a better or safer Investment In the
world. God's bank la one that will not
fall and that pays the biggest and most
satisfying Interest In the world.
"Some years ago I sat In the office of a
man who had failed utterly In business.
He was preparing to start again, and there
he drew up an agreement and I wltneased
It promising to give one-tenth of his profits
to Christ. A few days ago I got a check
for 11.000 from him. It was one of many
dividends he has paid out of his business.
He gave the same amount to the Young
Mens Christian association. He supports
a missionary In the foreign field. God will
prosper those who give, who give cheer
fully, who give lovingly."
Dr. Bradt preached In the morning at
the Second Presbyterian church. He Is
one of the moat popular men In the Presby
terian church in the country and one of
the hardest workera Dr. Bradt Is a native
Nebraskan and has done much pastoral
work In this state.
DOW 5 WITH YELLOW IS PRIST
Dr. Loveland Denounces Filthy Paper
and Commends Decent Press.
At the First Methodist church Sunday
evening Rev. Frank L. Loveland, pastor,
delivered a sermon on "The Problem In
Yellow," relative to the Influence of pub
lic literature, books and newspapers, on the
minds and morals of cltisens, which was one
of a series of popular addresses on "Twen
tieth Century Problems."
"This is the age when everybody read.,;
the high and low. Illustrious and obscure,
collegian and mechanic, all are reading,"
said Dr. Loveland. "In the poorest fam
Ulos we And books of some sort Solomon
In hts day said: 'Of the making of books
there Is no end. If such a statement
were Justified then what can be said of the
statement now? The times are given to
books. They are the cheapest commodity
In the market
"The term 'yellow, as applied to certain
newspapers and books, is entirely appro
priate. It Is suggestive of things perilous
and contagious. The plagueshlp and the
pt st house always fly the 'yellow' flag. Un
less idiotic or Insane we shun both. All
sensible folk flee from contagion.
"Liteinture that bears the 'yellow- signal
seems, however, to lure and entice. The
cheap novel Is as destructive as cheap
whisky. Some books are more dangerous
to boys than some saloons. Millions of
boys are feeding their minds on vile, rot
ten and suggestive stories that breed
crimes, and there are. If possible, even
worse books finding their way Into schools
through the work of vile vendors of evil
"Publlo libraries may be public bene
factors, as they often are. I would not be
understood as criticizing them, but the re
ports of librarians challenge the attention
of thoughtful pen'- From the report of
the Omaha librarian we learn that for the
last three years more than 88 per cent of
all books taken from the publlo library
were books of flctlotx
"The newspaper Is one of the greatest
agencies In the world for the weal of hu
manity. If true to Its high calling:, but
when a newspaper becomes 'yellow It Is an
agency of woe. I believe In the newspa
per. I am a friend of reporters and I
would In no sense be a censor of the press.
It should be untrammeled, as I am con
scious of the power of the press and of Its
great ability. It Is the mighty phonograph
that echoes the Joy and the sorrow, the
glory and the shame of the feneration It
serves. It shows the community, not as it
should be, but as It Is. The newspaper In
not In business for Its health any more
than a merchant.
"I suppose the average editor knows that
If he were to print the grandest sermon
that ever fell from the Hps of Gold that no
20 per cent of professedly pious folks would
read It. I suppose he also knows, or thinks
he does, that a detailed account of a di
vorce case, or prize fight, or murder trial,
will cause a large majority of the very
elect to pounce upon it like a hungry hawk
upon a half-grown chicken and eagerly de
"In view rvf this we should be charitable
and careful In any criticism of the press,
as a rule, but when we see the mighty
power of the press how we sigh that not
more papers would bs 'mothers,' Instead
of 'daughters of public opinion for right
eousness; that mors space might be de
voted to deeds of righteousness and less to
deeds of evil; that more papers might keep
their columns free from dirty and filthy
advertisements that unfit them for a place
on the reading table of the decent home;
that less of the unproven and dlsproven
gossip of the gutter should be quoted as
news; that the day might speedily come
when the sad believer In human depravity
will no longer find his best argument for
his belief In a political campaign Journal.
"Let us not forget that these things we
deplore belong to the yeflow' In Journalism
and tmis. pass away In proportion as the
publlo and Christian conscience shall rise
and demand better things.
"Already the leading editors In all our
cities are making ; their Journals 'to be
preachers of righteousness and these should
have the support of svery good citizen and
of every Christian church. The press as
well as the pulpit should be conservators
of all that la good and noble h stats as
well as church. The pulpit of today should
be In hearty accord with the press when
It stands for the clean In clvlo and political
Diamonds MawMnney s Rvan Co.
All the Way
All th Way
AU tits) Way
for one fire
First-class, April 25 to May 18.
Return limit, July 31.
You my ride on The California Limited
and enjoy Fred Harvey meal.
Side trips to Grand Canyon ol Arizona and
Yosemite Valley coat a lew dollar more.
Personally-conducted Shrinen excursions.
Drop mt a postal to-day lor souvenir booklet, "Cali
fornia Summer Outings,'' and excursion folders.
Start Larimer, ha Arrmt, A. T. 3. F. By..
. so ufc Annua. EsuiiaU. auUdiag, Dm Uimms, low.
NO KECRO PROBLEM HERE
Situation In Omaha Hot Diiosnsertine to
White or Col on d Kan.
STATISTICS SHOW CONDITIONS BRIGHT
Tlctor Roaewater, Addressing Mataal
Interest Clan, Predicts No Encour
agement for Tillman If negro
The Mutual Interest club, made up of
membership of three colored churches, held
Its regular meeting yesterday at the Zlon
Baptist church on Grant street. After
prayer and music the business of the or
ganisation was transacted and followed
with a literary program. Irof. Johnson
read from a specially prepared "gasette,"
replete with timely hits and good humor.
An address was given by Victor Roee
water, editor of The Lee, dealing with the
present condition of the negroes in Omaha
and the pressing problems they have to
The speaker made Introductory reference
to the forthcoming advent of Senator Till
man of South Carolina, expressing the
opinion that If he Is coming to Omaha
on a negro-batting expedition he would not
find much encouragement. The figures of
negro population In Nebraska and Omaha
were presented to show that no menace
of negro domination or danger from negro
population waa to be feared here
"The census of 1900 showed 6,268 negroes
In Nebraska, of which 8,443 were In Omaha.
While the number has doubtless Increased
considerably since then, the percentage of
negroes to whites Is too small to give us a
serious negro problem. It Is significant
that, of the 8,2f9 negroes emigrated by
the census, 1,422 were born here In Ne
braska. There were 1,781 of school age
and 9?S actually attending arhool, while
only 633 are classed as Illiterate. The new
generation of negroes In Nebraska has
all the benefits of our public schools, and
If It depends on those negroes who are
here now, every so-callod 'problem' would
solve Itself In time."
Omaha Negroes Fortunate.
Mr. Rosewater said the negroes In Omaha
should consider themselves fortunate as
compared with the negroes In southern
cities; while a race prejudice undoubtedly
exists, It has not become acute except In
a few directions. He went Into particulars
on this point and concluded with sane sug
gestions us to what should be done to allay
this prejudice and prevent Its growth.
"You are entitled to a square deal Irre
spective of the fact that you are negroes,"
he said. "But you should ask for nothing
In the way of concessions to your color.
Do not back anyone for. any position or
employment who Is not qualified to fill It.
Do not think you are entitled to something
because you are negroes and do not be
content with anything less than you would
be entitled to If you were not negroes.
Remember that you have to overcome
prejudice against you In many places and
act constantly on your good behavior to
make sure that you are at all times above
John Pcgg presided and Rev. James A.
Blngaman presented the speaker, while
Maynard Wilson made a response, A good
attendance was out for the meeting In spite
of the Inclement weather.
An Industrial Life Company Makes
Them to Its Policy
holders. former United States Senator John F.
Diyden has returned to Newark fully re
covered from the Illness which prompted
him to withdraw from the senatorial con
test and has actively resumed business
relatlpns. When asked recently for an ex
pression of opinion as to the effect of
radical Insurance legislation enacted by
the different states during the last few
months, Senator Dry den said:
"There has been much new legislation
upon the subject of lit insurance and
many Important measure have been passed,
while many others are still pending. While
it Is too early to forecast the future effect
of the new laws, the Prudential may be
relied upon to meet the situation In a
spirit of the utmost fairness. Not only
has the company always done what it was
legally required to do, but It has gone far
beyond the mere letter of the law and In
the most liberal spirit has extended to the
policyholders the privileges and advantages
of one concession after another. In other
words, the company has always tried to
do more than the law required, and It may
he relied upon to continue to do ao. In
Ita final analysis statute requirements at
ttiH best are a declaration of a broad and
general principle of administration, and in
the execution of details a successful com
pany must necessarily be governed by a
higher law than a statute a moral obliga
tion which calls for the most liberal treat
ment of the Insured compatible with
"In pursuance of this policy It has been
my pleasure to sign an order In conformity
with a resolution passed by the board of
directors of the Prudential Insurance com
pany granting concessions this year to In
dustrial policyholders In ths Prudential
who have attained the age of 75 years,
which will result In relieving holders of
a great many thousands of policies from
the payment of any further premiums,
costing the company over (750,000, and a
continuance of this policy during ths next
ten years. It Is estimated, of over $3,260.
000. These concessions, I understand, will
affect proportionately more policies than
a similar change tn any other Industrial
Insurance company. Other voluntary con
cessions In the form of Increased benefits,
cash and mortuary dividends, more liberal
paid-up policies, etc., not called for by
law or contract, have been made, aggre
gating $8,000,000, and this large amount, will
be necessarily greatly added to In the
All goods sold at Hubermann's Jewelry
store guaranteed as to pries and quality.
NOMINATIONS BY PRINTERS
med for President
Are Pat t'p for
Nominations of officers and delegates to
the International convention were made
at a meeting of the Omaha Typographical
union. No. 1, Sunday, the following be
ing named: K. B. Fisher for president;
Frank Hart, F. W. Kellogg. Herman
Matthes ard F. J. Sullivan for vice presi
dent; V. B. Kinney for finan:lal secre
tary; E. L. Plats for recording secretary;
Monte Collins for sergeant-at-arms and
for delegates to ths International Typo
graphical union convention next summer,
T. W. McCullough. Clarence Vaughn, Ed
Foster and Edgar Cox. Ths election will
be bald May lf.
Bad Stomach Trouble Cared.
Having been sick for ths last two years
with a bad stomach trouble, a friend gve
ms a doss of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets. Tbey did ms so much good
that I bought a bottle of them and have
used twslve bottles In all. Today I am
WU of a bad stomach trouble. Mra Juha
(1IL.(0 . lil)M S(B
How Schlitz beer is brewed,
would never buy any other.
You would see plate glass rooms,
filtered air, where we cool it.
You would see glass-lined tanks where we age it
so long that it cannot cause - biliousness.
How we filter it through white wood pulp.
How we sterilize every bottle. How cleanliness is
carried to extremes.
You would realize better how much purity means
Ask for the Brewery Bottling. yOU SaW tllC methods
Common beer is sometimes substituted for Schlitz. We USC, and the
To avoid being imposed upent see that the cork or crown is branded . j
sV ,"S a"n V " W T af f aVSs rf""Si
O L to attain it.
i iff f I W-
Phone Douglas 918
Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. of Neb.
719 So. 9th St., Omaha
M i I wa u tes Fa
SLEUTHS AD LID LIFTERS
Ixoltinc Timet Batwetn Folios arid Sunday
W00LDRIDGE WORKS A GREAT DISGUISE
Clothed as a Car Inspector He Suc
ceeds In Getting- Into Thirst
Parlor and Arresting; Its
For weeks the police have received com
plaints from residents that the saloon of
Michael Stepanek, Second street and Boule
vard, was doing business on Sunday, but
all efforts of officers to get Into the place
without attracting suspicion to themselves
and spoiling the game proved fruitless. A
determination waa reached to make a final
attempt Sunday, and, togged up In overalls
and Jumper over his uniform, and carrying
a hammer and oil can. Officer Wooldrldge
was sent to see If he could not gain ad
mission to the place.
Following a string of freight cars as he
came Into sight of the saloon, Wooldrldge
tapped the journals and oiled the axels
In true railroad man's style, until he
reached the point nearest the place, when
he walked to the door and knocked. A
young man. son of the proprietor, opened
the door and questioned tho ofheer care
fully as to who he was. and his replies
and appearance evidently giving assurance,
he was admitted and served with a bottle
of whlaky and another of beer. At a table
sat three other men playing cards for the
drinks. One of these Wooldrldge had known
for fifteen years, but with the clothes and
with his face smeared with dirt and grease
no one recognised htm.
Wooldrldge remained for some time, being
obliged to answer many questions regard
ing himself, and to divert conversation he
began making arrangements for two weeks'
lodging at the place. When he at last had
secured all the evidence he believed neces
sary hs unbuttoned his working clothes
and told the proprietor who he was, taking
Stepanek to Jail.
Drnmmy and Maloney Bnsy.
The other arrest of the day was also Im
portant, as It disclosed the manner In
which persons In rooms at hotels have
been able to supply themselves with liquor.
Detectives Prummy and Maloney were de
tailed on this case, and, going to a South
Thirteenth street hotel, they railed up
Douglas 7000 on ths telephone, which gave
them connection with a messenger office,
and asked that two bottles of beer be sent
them, and then took a room.
After waiting a short time a messenger
boy appeared with the beverage, and the
officers gave him the money. When the
messenger left, however, the detectives
were on his trail, and they saw him enter
the saloon of William Miller, Bouth
Thirteenth street. They Immediately went
to the door and demanded admittance, but
this was refused them. The circumstances
were reported to the station and Sergeant
Cook joined them In uniform. But the
sergeant was also refused admittance and
told to break In ths door. A panel was
kicked In and a hand then thrust through
to unfasten the lock.
Several men were found on the Inside
and a loaded revolver lay on the floor near
the door. Miller was also taken to jail.
Both saloonkeepers -are charged with vio
lating the Slocumb law by keeping their
saloons open and selling liquor on Sunday.
r GIVE DO
ft! K Al IN
GIVE DOUniE SERVICE
They satisfy men
who have previously
coats for lack of styl
They are stylish and
stay so. ,
Out hook," How to Jodgs uOnrcML " Free.
CA&4TV01Y CO NewYsrtuN. Y.
LIVE STOCK 0NJUNI0N PACIFIC
Over Half Farm Animals of the United
States Are la Overland
A bulletin, showing the principal farm
animals In the states and territories tribu
tary to the Union Pacltlc In December, 1906,
has Just been received from the printers. It
shows there are 106,1)34,309 animals, valued
at Jl. 858, 817,543, or 51 9 per cent of the total
number in the United States. The bulletin
Counting 1868 as the beginning of this in
dustry In the went. In January of last year
there were 89.72ii.30t farm animals In the
United States, with a farm value of 11,527,
704.OB In depreciated paper money, the re
sumption of specie payments not taking
effect until January 1, 1879. In 1904, In the
states and territories on and tributary to
the Union Pacific railroad, there were 106.
934, 3"9 animals, at a farm value of S1.858,
M7.&43 In gold, or Its equivalent. In number
this exceeds the number In the entire coun
try in by lt,2u3.0uo animals and in value,
Ten years after the completion of the
T'nlon Paclfio railroad, In January, 1879,
there were 118,978,800 animals In the United
States, with a farm value of tl.446.t23.0S2 In
gold, in 1908 the number had risen to 204.
131.992 animals, with a farm value of 14,13,
t7.853 lr gold.
Twenty years after the completion of the
road (In January, 1889) there were 180,152.51
animals, with a farm value of 2,&O7.(ftO0r8.
In January, 1897, there were 140.449 375 an
imals, with a farm value of ri.K. 414.812.
This is lesa than January, 1907, by 63.682.n7
animals and $768,283,241 In value. Taking
four of the principal states, Iowa, Ne
braska, Texas and Kansas, their progress
In the last ten years Is:
Increase Increase In
In Animals. Farm Value.
Iowa 7,5.2071 207.S14.i
Nebraska R.TWI.tH m.73.nin
Texas I.aSiS 155 dW.rS
Kansas 1.075.1(8 1:3.154,711
A. B. Hubermann, 40 years at S. E. Cor.
13th and Douglas; 30 years direct diamond
Importer; sold at Import prices.
coat and lost his hat and these were sent
to the Station, where tbe marriage cer
tificate of BUderback to Louise Mackler,
dated July 22, 1905, was found - In a
pocket. The detectives had little trouble
tn finding the husband. He told them he
had been very drunk the night before
and he looked It and after escaping
from ths officer lay asleep In a vacant
lot all night In the cold, not waking until
It started to rain in the morning.
The bullet took effect above the right
ankle and will give BUderback consider
able trouble for a time. The woman whom
he attacked could not be found when Van-
derford returned from the chase. His
wife Is said to be lying 111 In a hospital.
Ignorant of the troubles her husband has
brought upon himself.
Kirk's Jap Rose soap is twice the slae
and less than half the cost of any brand of
really good transparent soap. Druggists
Mangum Co.. LETTER SPECIALIST
FORM FOR THE REGISTRATION
Official Style Provided for the Foreign
Corporations Filing Karnes
Conformity with the law enacted by ths
recent legislature regarding the appoint
ment of an agent by a foreign corporation
within the state upon whom service can
be hsd at any time requires the execution
hi duplicate of the form given below,
which may prove of service to those not
familiar with the requirements of the act.
Considerable confusion has arisen because
of the emergency clause being attached
to the bill and a few foreign corporations
have formally complied with the law ao
cording to Its mandates.
Register of Deeds Bandle is anxious to
have It known that this Is a sample of the
Know all men by these presents:
That the a corporation, with a prin
cipal office at state of and a
branch ofTlne In the state of Nebraska, at
The name of our agent In charge of our
branch office is and we do hereby
appoint the auditor of public aocounts of
the state of Nebraska our true and lawful
attorney, upon whom all lawful process
In any action or proceeding against the
company may be served with the same
effect as If the company existed In this
And it Is hereby strictly agreed on the
part of the company that any lawful
process against auld company, which Is
served on said attorney, shall be of the
same legal force and validity as If served
on the company, and that this authority
shall continue In .force so long as any lia
bility remains outstanding against the
company In the state of Nebraska.
Witness our signatures this .... day of
Before me a notary publlo in and for ths
county of In state of personally
appeared president, and ,
secretary, and acknowledged the signing of
the above Instrument.
File one copy with the secretary of state,
recording fee, 30 cents.
And tile one copy with register of dsedi
In county where branch office is located
JACK THE HUGGER SHOT IN LEG
Betrayed by Marriage Certlgeata
Foand la Dtsearded Cast, Fugi
tive Is Located.
Betrayed to the police by the marriage
certificate to the woman to whom he was
proving untrue while shs lay In a hos
pital, John L. BUderback was arrested
at his home, 2921 Parker street, by De
tectives Ferris and Dunn, yesterday, with
a bullet wound in his leg received while
making his escape from Patrolman Van.
derford after his "Jack, the bugger"
Attracted by a woman's screams at
Twentieth and Cuming streets late Sat
urday night, Vanderford turned and saw
a man with both arms around a strug
gling woman. The officer startid to tbs
rescue, hut, seeing him, the man relaxed
hts hold on the woman and directed his
efforts toward making an escape. So well
was he sueceodlng that the officer drew
his gun and fired three times, but, though
It afterwards developed one shot took ef
fect, th. fugitive only Increased his
speed, and at Seventeenth and Nicholas
streets Vanderford waa obliged to give up
la bx fUfbt the suta discard! jj ovtr
) TIIE 7 II
)) U NEW J l
OIL STOVE II
No matter -what yon
may wish to cook,
the New Perfection
Oil Stove will ive you just the right degree of heat
instantlv. No uncertainty with this stove. It's
the perfected oil toveembodies new features, new
principles. On washing and ironing days the
Wick Blue Flame Oil Cook-Stove
will cut the work in two. Gives quick results with
out overheating the kitchen. Made in three sizes.
Every stove warranted. If not at your dealer's,
write our nearest agency for descriptive circular.
is the best lamp for all-round household
use. Made of brass throughout and beau
tifully nickeled. Perfectly constructed;
absolutely safe; unexcelled in light-giving
power; an ornament to any room. Every
lamp warranted. If not at your dealer's,
write to our nearest agency.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
I Lavs Ctvpar, Mala
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