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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1908)
niE OMAHA DAILY BEK: WEDNT,SDAT. JUNE . 17. 190&
During the life of MILLER, STEWART & BEATON!S
Semi-Annual Clearance Sale of FURNITURE, RUGS and
The BIO DISCOUNTS and the extreme low prices
remain in effect every moment. ,
Frofit by them today or tomorrow but' don't wait
iiller, Stewarts Beaton
413-15-17 South 16th
N0TE5 ON OMAHA SOCIETY
Ladies' Day Occaiioni Many Luncheon
Parties at the Clubs.
SUPPER I OR CADET COMPANY D
MIm Methane nnd Mr. Wlllnrd Hos
ford Honor Goe-ate at Dinner
Given at the Coontry
ADVANCE MADE IN VALUES
County Board Says City and Country
Property is Worth More.
EQUALIZERS GO OVER ASSESSOR
values In the country preclncta outside the
village! compared with the valuations last
year Is as follows:
Asinotr Achaace U Nearly Eight
Hundred Thonsand Dollars and
Dora -Not Include Build
tnss In City. j
Raises In valuation amounting practically
to SO0,fW were made by the County Board
of Equalization Tuesday on real estate ly
ing between Fifteenth and Twentieth
etreets on Farnam. This Is the first step
toward a general Increase on property ly
ing on the principal business streets of
the city, which has Increased In value
during the last four years.
Owners of the property which has been
raised have been cited to appear befire
the board Friday to show caune why the
Increased valuations should not stand.
Property along Farnam from Twentieth
to Twenty-fourth,. on Blxteenth street from
Leavenworth' X Cutr.lmr'atld along Cuming
and Leavenworth streets may also he In
creased befort) tha board adjourns.
County AMeMrtr 'hrlvk?r valued the
property on Farnam between Fifteenth and
Twentieth .at $l,SS0,C0O and the board raised
It to $2.674;700. an Increase of $784,700. The
figures do not Include buildings. '
The board Increased the valuation of the
Board of Trade building lot at Blxteenth
and Farnam from $130,000 to $176,000. The
Patterson building lot at Seventeenth and
Farnam was Increased from $f500 to $;0,f00.
the Weatl building lot t Eighteenth and
Farnam from $30.000 to $10,000. Lots on
the south a!d of Farnam between Eight
eenth and Twentieth, which Assessor
Bhrlver had valued at from tio.ooo to IIS.OOO.
were Increased AoW Hl7. Itf ' fM.OOftJ ao-j
cording to location. The two lots on which
the Paxton block. stands at Blxteenth- and
Farnam were raided from $:00,t00 to $275 030.
The lot Just east -of this building was In
creased from $70,000 to $100,000. The north
side of the block from Sixteenth to Seven
teenth was" raised from an aggregate of
$200,600 to $15,000. The Ree building lot was
Increased from $100,000 to $130,000. Other In
creases were In proportion.
When It considered 'property the board
found that the county assessor had ad
vanced Douglas county, land on an average
of $4 per acre. The average land In the
county Is wc-rf'. $ per acre according to
the county officials. Last year It was
assessed on the basis of f.5 per acre. Both
figures Include the Improvements.
The report of the assessor on the land
CI ill's go ISO?"
Io 1 1 g I a'a'l 907".'.'.'.'.'.
Ent Omaha 1907
Elk horn 1907
Jefferson 1907 ....
W at erio'o-'l907 ' '.'.'.'.
Y. M. C. A. CAN'T KEEP SIGN
Complaint Filed Aarelnat Street Ad
vertising of Rrllglous '
Can the Toung Men's Christian associa
tion continue to put up small signs close
to Its building on the sidewalk at ( Seven
teenth and Harney streets? "
The signs are small and out of the way
of pedeatralns and apparently do ho harm,
but Just the same the vigilant protector
or the people's rights has sworn out a
complaint against the Toung Men's Christ
Ian association for maintaining this sign.
The people's rights are not. going to tw
thus trodden Into the dirt, the safety of
the city la not going to be thus haxarded;
the Interests of the metropolis of Nebraska
shall not be subjected to such Imminent
peril; besides the city ordinances must be
The "dangerous" sign Is about three or
four feet high, perhaps two feet broad -and
stands close up against, the building near
the HaVney street 'entrance. It bears such
Information as this: " :t. ? .
"Rev. John Jones will speak at the men's
meeting; subject, 'The Making of a Man.' "
Among others against whom similar com
plaints were filed In police court were;
C. . Long, -718 South Sixteenth, street;
Julius Furth. 715 South 'sixteenth street;
Nebraska Seed company, 1208 Jones street;
Gate City Dye works, 518 South Sixteenth
street; Nebraska Seed company. Sixteenth
and Howard streets; Riley sisters, 317
South Blxteenth street; M. Rosenblatt, 1124
i A Dauareroue Wound
is rendered antiseptic by Burklen's Arnica
Salve, the healing wonder for sores, burns,
piles, ecsema and salt rheum. 26c. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
f ' V 'a-"
.&vkkt naj-jo - armt JoarLni
Snu Trancisro, Iios Angeles, Portland, Taeonia, Beattle. daily $60.00
To include California and Puget Hound ........... f 75.00
(To Yellowstone rack, rail, stage and hotel for five and one-half days'
tour via Gardiner, daily ,$84.ft0
To Gardiner (entrance) and return, dally $32.00
To Yellowstone (entrance) and return, dally....' $32.00
(Rail, stage, and ho'tel for four and one-fourth days' tour, via scenic .
Colorado and Yellowstone,-dally $78.25
Through Parle, one way via Gardiner, other' way via Yellowstone,
dally, rates quoted on application.
'Denver, Colorado Springs and Iueblo, dally $17.50
halt Lake City and Ogden, dally , $30.50
(jlenwood Springs, Colo., dally '. $27.50
, Cody, Vyo., diverging and outfitting point for tourists and campers
entering, Yellowstone Park via Cody-Sylvan Pass scenic way,
dailr V . .$30.75
fcaeridan, Wyo., daily $25.75
Peadwuod und Lead, H. I)., dally.... ....$18.73
Hot Springs, S.' p., daily $15.75
,?herniHlii (Hot Springs), Wyo., dally , $31.25
iJlOMKSFF.KEKS RATES: To the Big Horn Basin, Billings. Mont.. (Yellow
stone Valley), to North Platte Valley, Eastern Colorado, first and third
Tuesdayr low excursion rates to assist landseekers.
The Burlington main lines to Colorado and Montana are desirable factors
la any tour of the west. .Through trains to Denver. Seattle and Portland:
through standard and tourist sleepers to California via Scenic Colorado aad
Salt Lake City.
To the East
Boston, Mass., and return, dally t . . .$40.35
fluff alvN. Y.. and return, daily , $31.00
Torouto, Oat., and return, daily $28.60
Quebec, Que.-, and return, dally $39.00
HJghe&t grade passenger trains to Chicago, Peoria and St. Louis,
llutss to hundreds of other eastern destinations on request.
Let me help you plan your trip the most attractive way at the least cost.
r "i . .
J. U. KKI ROLUS, city I'assenger Agent.
1503 Farnam 8tre. . .Omaha, Neb.
Telephone Douglas 3580.
1 L hriifihrrYfrrrrJ
One of the largest luncneon parties st the
club Tuesdsy was given for the visiting
women who are here with their husbands
attending the state convention of the Phar
maceutical association. Ona long table with
a low mound of different shaded tosea down
the center seated about fifty guests. The
committee In charge is: Mrs. Charles -R.
Sherman. Mrs. F. F. Port-r. Mrs. John
Beaton. Mrs. A. B. McCo.tneU. Mrs. H. F.
Weller. Mrs. J. II. Hch-nldt, Mrs. H. , C.
Lane, Mrs. A. C. AiUrai. Miss Mattie M.
Wilson, all of Omaha, and Mrs. C. E. Bcarr
and Mrs. C. A. Melch-?r of South Omsha.
The largest private luncheof. party at the
Field club Tuesday was given by Mrs. O.
J. Ingwerson In honor of her house guests,
Mrs. Sidney Brown and Mrs. Luther Brown
cf Chicago. A color tchme of yellow and
white was used. Dallies made attractive
centerpieces for the wslve r.iail tables and
gold monogram plate . crds marked the
places for forty-eight guests. Luncheon
was followed by bridge.
Miss Olacomlnl and Miss Csrrie Olacomlnl
entertained seven guests at the club Tues
day at luncheon.
At Happy Hollow.
Mri. O. C. Thompson was hostess at
luncheon Tuesday at Happy Hollow given
In compliment to Mrs. C. C. Wright and
Mrs. H. D. Neely, who leave this month to
spend the summer In Eurooe, The large
round table ajid two smaller tables were
used, each having a decoration of daisies
The guests lncludod: Mrs. Wright, Mrs.
Neely, Mrs. A. B. Somers, Mrs. S. R
T6wne, Miss Alice Towne, Mrs. A. L. Pat
rick, Mrs. George Damon, Mrs. E. W. Oun-
ther, Mrs. C. C. BeHen, Mrs. W. M. Aider
srn, Mrs. C. H. Balllet, Mrs. Carl Herring,
Mrs. Frank Holmes, Mrs. John Austin,
Mrs. Milo Van Horn, Miss Rials, Mrs
Frank Boyd, Mrs. E. Q. McGllton, Miss
Lynn Carpenter, Miss Bpooner, Mrs. H. M
McClanahan, Miss McClajiahan. Ml.'S Mary
Lewis Wood and Miss McAllister.
Sapper for Company D.
Captain Van Stone Fullaway of Company
D, Omaha High Shoo! Cadets, entertained
the members of his company at a sup
per Tuesday evening at his home on Park
avenue, following the competitive .drill at
the Auditorium. Streamers of crimson and
white, the company colors, festooned from
the corners to the center of tho celling and
supplemented by the school pennants and
American flags decorated the dining room.
Places were laid for about sixty-five and
several tables used. Besides the members
of the company several young women were
guests. Including Miss Edith Hatch, spon
sor of the company; Miss Ethel Fullaway,
sister of the host; Miss Louise Orant, Miss
Cella McCaffery. Miss Belle Re.d and M il
Corlne Bearl. Captain Oeorge Graham and
First Lieutenant Ralph Sweely, command
Ing Company D, last year, was guests of
At the Coantrr Clnb.
Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Magee and Mr. and
Mrs. Ben Cotton entertained at dinner Tues
day evening at the Country club, compli
meptary to Miss Mary Lee McShane and
Mr. Wlllard Hosford. whose wedding will
take place June 24. The guests were seated
at one long table In the green dining room
and covers were laid for twenty .guests.
For Mrs. fnslckor.
Mrs. Edward P. Boyer and Miss Fannie
Howland entertained at luncheon at the
Field club Tuesday for Mrs. W. L. I'n
sicker. The table was attractive with pink
roses, and covers were laid for Mrs. Un
sicker. Mrs. Charles M. O'Leary of Los
Angeles. Mias Maud -Marriott, Miss Nina
Crlss, Miss Daisy Rogers, Miss Blanche
Rosewater, Mrs. Ralph Moody, Mrs,
Selwyn Doughterty, Miss Howland and Miss
Complimentary to Mrs. Sidney Brown and
Mrs. Luther Brown of Chicago, who are
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. G. J. Ingwer
son, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Sussman will en
tertaln at dinner Wednesday evening and
Thursday. Mrs. H. O. Edwards will give
luncheon at the Omaha club Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Richards, 3411 Burt
street, were at home Informally , Tues
day evening for their guests. Mr. and Mrs.
A. M. Lesser of 8an Jose, Cal. Those as
sisting will be Mrs. J. Kulakosky. Mrs. I.
Kulakosky, "Mrs. F. M. Jaasa and Mrs.
H. B. Misel.
Mrs. L. Childs, who was to have enter
lined a few friends InformaHy at her
home "Maxwellton" on the Fort Crook
boulevard Tuesday afternoon, postponed
her entertainment Indefinitely owing to the
Inclemency of the weather.
Mr. and Mrs. Cliarlea T. Kountsa will
entertain at dinner at the Country club
Wednesday evening for their guests, Mr.
and Mrs. O. T Eastman.
Mr. O. C. Redlck will give a small dinner
party at the Country club Wednesday
evening preceded the mid week hop.
For Miss Alice French, who will be one
of the June brides, Miss Katherlne Mo
Clanahan will entertain at dinner Wednes
t ome sal Go Gosaly.
Mrs. C. S. Loblngier came to Omaha
Monday evening from Lincoln and left
Tuesday for Hillsdale, Mich., where she
will spend a little time with her parents
before returning to the Philippines. A
short time ago her parents' home was
destroyed by fire apd her mother was
burned about the face and hands. While
her Injuries are not counted dangerous,
they are sufficiently serious to occasion
Mrs. Lobongier's return there for a time.
Miss Eugenie Whltmore returned Tuesday
morning from a two weeks' stay at the
Blees military academy at Macon, Mo.,
where she has been attending a house
party as the guest of Colonel and Mrs.
Mrs. Alfred Redmon, who has been visit
ing her daughter, Mrs. James M. Stoney,
5124 North Twenty-third street, during tha
last two weeks, returned to her home In
Moville, la., Monday. -
Mr. Jay R. Clark, son of Rev. A. W.
Clark, returned from Chicago university
Tuesday, where ha was attending school.
Mr. Clark not only made tha university
basket ball team, but has been elected
treasurer of the university Toung Men's
Christian association and has been study.
Ing under a scholarship tha last yaar.
Mrs. Robert R. Ringwalt, with other
American visitors, was registered last
week at the Empress hotel, Victoria. B. C.
ft sjWsi aasal
l.t f I
DEAUTirY VOUR LAWN
wtta an Ixoa and Wire feate. Trail Ises aad Arbors fet
vines, fl guards, caaiss, asttoea, vaaas. Sraa guards,
aiveaiag froota, wiaaow guards, karn tlataiea aad cateaea
CHAMPION FENCE COMPANY
417-1S Stomta 1SU ItTMt Tsitvaoass Doug: 1690.
Swat lor teialaeTm. 14. AlifcO.
Our Letter Box
Coatrtbutiana m iiimiv tatM
Write legibly on one slda et tho papa
only, with name and andrasa apand4.
Unusd contributions will not ba re
turned Letters exeosdmt sns words will
ba subject to being nut down at tho
discretion of tha editor. Publication of
views of correspondents does not com
mit Tha Bee to hmr endorsement.
Religion In Schools.
OMAHA. June 13. To the Editor of The
Bee: Allow me through your columns to
csll attention to the Injustice and Insult
offered to the Catholics of Omaha by tha
high school authorities .on last Sunday.
J ne oaccaleaureate sermon to the grad
uates was preached In a Protestant church
by the paator of that church during a
distinctively Protestant service. By this
fact the Catholic graduatea were obllred
either to forego hearing the baccalaureate
discourse, which waa an Injustice, suppos
ing the discourse to be a necessary part of
the graduating exercises, or to violate a
fundamental rule of their faith.
it la a primary law of Catholic doctrine.
taught to children In church and Sunday
school, that they sin against the . first
commandment of God by attending false
worship. False worship Is defined to be
any worship not true; that' Is to say. fnv
worship not having- the official sanction
of the Catholic church, which, church we
firmly believe and teach to be the only
true rhurch. founded by Christ, the Son of
God, when on earth, and which Ha still
guides Infallibly, and will so guide, to the
end of the world. We also believe and
teach that all the other Chrurtlen churches
(so-called) are man-founded churches, es
tsbllshed at various times during the cen
turies since Christ, by mere man without
divine authority. In opposition to or in se
cession from the one true church founded
by Christ himself. ' Consequently, It Is
Catholic teaching that Catholics sin mor
tally when, by their presence, thy take
part In the religious services of thes
Since this ts so, it Is evident thst a wan
ton Insult has been given by the high
school authorities to tha Catholics of the
city In thus arranging for a school exer
cise that required Catholic children to be
false to their conscientious beliefs. A nice
code of ethics for educators to teach chil
dten, indeed! We Catholics pay our share
of the salaries of those same authorities
Wherefore we should not be wantonly in
sulted by them?
This Instance Is one more proof of the
Injustice of the present method of con
ducting the public school system and of
the necessity of bringing about a change.
whereby secular learning may be taught
without Injury or Insult to the beliefs of
any religious body. It should open the eyes
of all Justice loving cttlsens. Irrespective
of creed, who believe In equal rights to all
and special privileges to none. It should
arouse Catholics themselves to some or
ganlsed effort to have their rights, civil
and religious, respected. For my part, as
a citlsen and a taxpayer, I protest against
It, and as pastor of some of the children,
whose faith has been thus Insulted and
tampered with, I denounce It as an act of
unjustifiable tampering -with 'the faith of
children by school officials whose duty It Is
to respect the religious convictions of all
pupils committed to their care.
REV. P. J. JUDGE.
BURRO CANNOT STAND DOGS
Monntaln Jackass Spoiled aa Pet y
Hla Antipathy for C.
Deputy County Assessor Frank Mahnney
has a Rocky mountain burro he Is willing
to sell for less than ..hekeve for it. Or
dinarily It Is a gentle, well disposed "mule."
It has one' fault whicrr overshadows all
others, however. It hates dogs and will
chase them a mile, and- when It gets In
the wake f a fleeting canine no power on
earth can stop II It Is Its seal In trying
to exterminate all the dogs in Omaha and
South Omaha that spoils It as a pet for
Mr. Mahoney'a young son.
After' It had run away with the boy
few times Ur, Mahoney decided papa would
have to show the boys of the neighborhood
how a burro should be driven. He got
eight of his young friends In the wagon to
which the burro was hitched.
"Glddap," he said, slapping the burro
with the lines. The mule was sleepy and
did not even open Its eyes. "Glddap," he
said once more, giving the comatose anl
mal a whack with his whip. This time the
burro opened one eye and saw a dog slink
ing down the alley out of eight. He gave
a single bray, whirled around and shot
down the alley after the dog, breaking
the wheel of the wagon and dumping driver
and boys In a heap.
Mahoney Intended to make the burro
mascot for the-Cliff dwellers ball team, but
the day of the big game with South Omaha
the animal ran away and could not be
found until after the contest was all over.
Carlberg. 1008 South Thirty-eighth
avenue, frame aweuing, iaduu;
T. J. De a-
vetga. 3825 California street, alterations
and addition to frame dwelling, gJ.OUO.
XlillUun 3?rnn .
MONO all the builder, of this
Nation none deserve more lasting
gratitude than thl i tout old
Quaker Champion. , ;
Has created a stir in the medical world
because of its great Tonic properties for
stomach disorders. It is found in the
highest and most effective form in
Saazer Hops, , grown in the Province
of Saaz, Bohemia.
The Anheuser-Busch Brewing
Association, St Louis, U. S. A., imr
port more of these hops than all other
brewers in the United States, and use
them exclusively in their famous . -
Irish and English prisons could not con
quer his spirit, and from a cell in the tower
of London he conceived the idea of found
ing beyond the seas a state wherein Broth
erly Love Peace On Earth and Personal
Liberty might become living facts. Thus
Pennsylvania was founded. '
When colonial governor he introduced
vine-growing and brewing, and at Pennbury
Manor he had a brew house. - - '
Above middle height: well built and agile
William Penn in his early daya was an
expert swordsman, a courageous soldier,
and a splendid athlete.
died at 74, and the results of his life's
doings bear eloquent witness that the mod
erate use of a good malt beer helps to create
the noblest qualities of mind and soul.
'His statue stands in Philadelphia, 547 feet
high for all the world to see."
THE KING OF ALL
1 ""W x-27 -
Nattoaal If agaslas of History XVI, page 1S4.
The True William Psaa. page J5.1 ( , . (
Dictionary of Natioaat Biography VoU XLTV.
Eddy's Alcohol la History, pagoi Ml. 1M. 11. MS. etc. sta.
Bottled Only at tk
ANHEUSER - DUSCII BREWERY ,
St. Loots Mo.
Cached or with Crown Cans
GEO. tOtVG. Mao ' '
ANHEUSER-BUSCII D RANCH,
ENOUGH RAINFALL AT LAST
Deficiency It Finally Overcome, Fore
. caster Admits. ,
BIVEE. HOW :. AT - STANDSTILL
handed at thla point from the prevailing
conditions. Rains are reported in the Kan
sas City - district Tuesday morning, but
they are not excessive.
Wo Farther Rise la Apprehended at
Thla Point front ' Conditions
New Prevailing, Sera ' ' -Welsh.
Colonel Welsh, local weather forecaster,
has at laat gotten enough rain to satisfy
him. That doesn't mean, however, that
he la going to quit; It only means thst
tha "deficiency" in rainfall - of - which he
recently complained has been overcome and
that now there la an excess "of I.6S inches.
This is reckoned on the normal beats from
January 1 to Tuesday, June: It, at 7 -a. m.
Up to April SO, Colonel Welsh said, there
waa a deficiency of 1.72 Inchea. And people
smiled. For the period from January 1 to
June 15, 1907, there waa a deficiency of 6.16
The Missouri river Is at a standstill at
Omaha, with three-tenths of a foot fall at
Sioux City and one-tenth of a foot fall at
Blair bridge Tuesday morning. The Omaha
stage Is 18.1 feet.
The rains of Monday night were light In
tha eastern part of Nebraska, but general
from North Platte and Valentine east to
the river. Light rains prevailed .Tuesday
and the indications sre for showers Tues
day night and Wednesday, with . slowly
No further ' rise in the river is appro-
TRAINS ' DELAYED BY WATER
No Effort Belngr Made, to Enter Kansas
' The Missouri Pacific tratna from the
south were two hours and a half lata Mon
day night and Tuesday morning. No ef
fore Is being made to get these trains Into
Kansas City, Mo., but they are started
'from Kansas' City, Kan., the baggage and
express being ' moved across by transfer
wtfgons. The trains to the south make
practically scheduled time.
Travel of young people Is heavy at this
season of the year and trains through
Omaha are well ftllled with schoolboys and
girls, returning from school snd going
away for their vacations.
A . special . sleeper on the Rock Island
next Tuesday will carry a large Raymond
Whltcomb party, returning from a tour of
VNION PACIFIC HAS ITS WOES
Ont In Throe Plaeea Between K
City ana Abilene.
A. L. - Mohler, general manager of the
Union Pacific, and R. U Huntley, chief
engineer, are still' In Kansss City, wrest
ling with the water problem along the
Kaw. The Union Pacific is out In three
places, between ' Kansas City and Abilene
and large forces of men are at work try
ing to repair the gaps. The trains are still
being detoured via Olathe to Abilene.
No further damage Is reported In Ne-
layed In -Kansss and which was reported
two hours' late.
A loeeeat i Hirh.
Healthy . kidneys filter - the Impurities
from the blood,, and unless they do this,
good hsaltb Is Impossible. ' Foley's Kidnay
Cure makes sound kidneys and will post-
tlvely cure all forms of kidney and blad
der "dleeaae. It strengthens the whole sys
tem. All druggists. 1
Jnbllee Sincere Make Hit.
.When a big' audience at a concert breaks
,lnto tumultuous" applause while a- number
Is being sung, and encores every selection,
not only once, but "as leng as the singers
will respond, it is plainly evident thst
something ' unusual Is going on In the
amusement line. . Such la the . fact this
week st Krug Park, where the old original
Slayton Jubilee singers are singing for two
hours each afternoon and evening thla
week. To hear them sing the sextet from
"Lucia." Millard's "High Mass In G,"
without considering the Inimitable melodies
of old .slavery days' In the cotton fields
and negro camp meetings. Is of Itself alone
worth aeveral times the price of admission
to the park. The Finn band concerts, the
solos by Mile. Pallansch, the athletic act
of the Zoyarras, are also popular featurea
this week at "Omaha's polite, resort." The
first big picnic of the season at the park
will occur tomorrow (Wednesday, being
given by the Ladies' auxiliary of the He.
Mt. Clemens, lit Miami Bat. City,
I. m..KI l . V. a. . , n V n A .... Mil. K
I,, ir.vncu niiiiuu, vi.wi.v v. v u t f j
the Grand Trunk Railway System, ,.'
I Time tables and a beautiful descriptive
brsska and all, the east and west trains ' pamphlet will be mailed free -on appllca
were on time Tuesday except the Oklahoma J lion to Geo. W. Vaux. A. G. P. at T. A.,
train on the Rock Island, which waa de- f 138 Adams St., Chicago. '
The Accident of 80s.
"In this new interpretation of life." said
Julia Ward Howe, in an address before
five religious associations In Boston, "Its
gifts and obligations. I must think the laat
very great, and almost Incredible progress,
very great, an almMt Incredible progress.
How should I, a woman, fall to mention
as part of thla progreaa tha rehabilitation
of the sex In the great democracy of
souls, tho accident of sex Involves of right
no precedence of masculine force over
feminine fineness, and In the new creature
Introduced by the new Christian teaching
no distinction of promise or of responsibll
Ity was recognised."
- - .
Thirty years of Omaha-A contrast
iSundlj, What this contrast amounts to will be
unc 21. clearly , shown in The Omaha ' Bee next
Sunday, June H. .
fstR Interesting pictures of. Omaha's present
tn4 business center will be published showing
Nosy., hew this property sppesred thirty years
Icf Yout Largs fortunes are amassed from a cap
Mosey ltal of only a few hundred dollars; hew this
W$rk. Is done will tan told la words and pictures.
Sf ' Every progreasive dtuten of . Omaha '
Whtt'i skobld eagerly watch for this edition for
Winftd. : Just the property you have long been look
. tag fur, may be advertised. ' '-.;'. '
AH ' Practically every real estate ' firm -In
if ' Omaha will ad-orttse unusually large lists
Esfgt ef properties that will make profitable ln-
flrmt vestments and mora genuine bargains will
Will. be offered for either the man with thou-
AdVertlSf. ' sands te (avest or tha man with only few
hundred than over appeared la any OmsUa
paper. Wajch for It.
Thirty years of Gmaha-A contrast
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