Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 30, 1908, Image 3

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Government Soldiers Rapidly Fut
Down Insurrection.
: t
! J!
Sfe Conservative
Passed Ihe Three Million Mark
On! tho 15th inst. The last million was accumulated in
the' one and one-half years we have been in our beautiful
office building, 1 fil 4 Harney St.
So remarkable a record as this was only possible be
rause. of the .confidence of the investing public on the one
hand, 'who ere so liberally investing their money with us,
and by The-'confidence of the borrowing public on the
other,' who appreciate our low rate of interest to borrow
ers 7 1-5 rc and the many advantages of repayment ex
tended by our association, as well jis by the prompt and
obliging treatment given by our officers.
Yc still have nn abundance of money to loan on Doug
las county improved or to improve real estate, and cor
dially invite'prospective borrowers who may desire money
in any turn to consult us before definitely placing their
loans elsewhere.
We charge no commissions on loans and give the full
est latitude in the matter of repayment. Our loans need
no renewing and our mortgage papers are always on file
in this office.
Resources, $3,003,713.52.
Reserve Account, $38,000.00.
Geo. F. Gilmore, Pres. Paul H. Kuhns, Sec'y. and Treas.
led hy Robert E Burke of Chlcag-v Con
to. ting delegations from Brooklyn will
come from the Second to Seventh New
(irk congressional districts, Inclusive,
ind relate- to the McCarren-Murphy fight
Two delegatlon-at-lurge were elected In
Malm, hut no notice of content against the
i.atlng of the delegation headed by for
mer Senltor Dubois has been filed. Con
torts may at any trine be filed before the
meeting. 'of the national comlttee ou
July . '
ajlore Seats Provided.
The committee on convention arrange
ment paid visit today to the Auditor
ium, which vii pregnant In remits as
far as Increasing the seating capacity of
:he hall 'is concerned, but which brought
woe to Architect WllllKton. That gen
tleman, with u keen professional eye to
the beauty and finished character of his
work, had arranged the seating capacity
In such ,a way a to produce liie most
pleasing effect on the eye of the specta
tor. In i'.o doing, however, he hud ltft a
considerable amount of vacant floor
pace, much of which was In extra width
given to the aisles. When the member
of the committee visited the hall today
their eyes at once fastened upon this ex
tent of errtpty floor, and Roger C. Sulli
van of Illinois at once asked why more
chairs could not be placed.
"It. would injure the scenic effect," re
plied Architect Williston. .
Mr.' Sullivan in a single energetic sen
tence give vent to the opinion that what
the committee desires was seats nd seats
and then mure seats and that the scenic
effect could take, its chances or betake
Itself to any place It chose to go. The
other members of the committee, whose
lives are made a burden by the unceasing
demand for tickets, cordially supported
the criticisms and contentions of Mr. Sul
livan, and the net result was that the
seating capacity of the hall was at once
Increased from 11.5S8 to more than U,70u.
The members of the committee are now
pouring over blue prints In this effect to
fee if they cannot still further Increase
the possible number of ndmlsslons. The
alterations suggested today also resulted
in alluwlng seventy-five additional seats'
for memhers of the press.
The local committee on convention ar
rangement!',, headed by Mayor It. W.
Specr, and C. W. Franklin and C. M. Day,
members of the Denver convention league,
held a conference today with the national
(committee relative to the nunVber of
seats to be allowed to the people of Den
ver. They were given the assurance that
the city would be amply provided for.
The national committee, which for sev
eral days has been roosting In cramped
Quarters on one of the upper floors of
the Brown Palace hotel, today moved into
more commodious quarters on the parlor
floor, which It will occupy until after
the convention has adjourned.
luil a; Black of Washington Thinks
One Will Be In Platform.
LINCOLN", Neb., June 19. After an hour's
is t with William J. Bryan, Judge W. W.
Slack of Everett, Wash., delegate to the
,'enocratle national convention, declared
tl at he b; lleved the national platform
wojld contain a strong anti-Injunction
a ank. The ulajik in the reDUbllcan nlat-
, If You Read Thl
It will be to learn that the leading medi
cal writers and teachers of all the several
sellouts of practice rnromniend, In tha
strongest terms possible, each and every
Ingredient entering Into the composition
of Dr. Pierco' Golden Medical Dlscovpry
for the euro of weak stomach, dyspepsia,
catarrh of stomach, "liver complaint,"
Wpld llvor, or biliousness, chronic bowel
affections aud all catarrhal diseases ot
whatever regloft, name or nature. It Is
also a apvciUc remedy for all such chrunia -or
long- standing' cases of catarrhal a (Tec-,
turns and their-resultant, as bronchial,
throat and lung diea (except consump
tion) accompanied tvtlh severe coughs. II
Is not so fljd for nfcuto colds and coughs,
but for iibtferine. er chronic case it Is
especially loCioacion In producing per
fect cure.V IicomVUis Clack Cherry bark,
tioldeu' Ofcook IJloodroot, Stone root.
Mandrake rt and Queen's root all of
which are highly praised at remedies for
all the above lurntiaped affections by such
eminent' meUil writers and teachers as
Prof. Barthtt'ow, of Jefferson Med. Col
lege; Prof.' Hare. the L'nlv. of Pa.;
Prof. Flhlffy Elllng-wood. M. l.. of Ken
pen Mi -College, Chicago; Prof. John
King. M ' IX, of Cincinnati; Prof. John
M. SUtlrlef. XI. D.I of Cincinnati: Prof.
Kdwir) ' M. ittk, M.: D., of Hahnemann
Med. Cull'ttr. Chicago, and score of
i "rr..;" i
outers nuijjtijf Tiuipnik iu men .....
cnoo;soi ureuiitv. ,
TheGo'.ren Medical Discovery I the
only medicine put Hp for sale through
druggist for like put-pote". that hajl any
such ereerioiuii endorsement worth
more thaa any number of ordinary testi
monials Oin publicity of lu formula
la the bust pobslble guaranty of Its merits.
A alanr wWhia published formula will
ahow that -'Golden Medical Discovery"
contains r uisonuua. harmful or hablt
forniiug'dfufa noiaU:ohol chemically
fure, uiulo-riliie4 tflycertiie being used
nfteal -tilyceriwt U entirely unobjec
tionable and Wside is a most useful ageut
in the rur of all Mcmach as well as bron
chial, threw aud Wnf affections. There'
is the Jblgheat . wedVatl authority for its
use In allanch tse. The 'Discovery 'Is
a conoeai ttUd glyceric eitract of native,
medicinal root and liafa and reliable.
A bcMitlot' of extracts- from eminent,
. medical JncKi3i endorsing lto ingre
dients mailed Jrt on request. Address
lir. ii. V. llurcc, Uuflalo, 2. V.
form Is considered weak by both the cor
porations and the laboring men, according
to Judge Black, but the democrat! plat
form will speak In no uncertain terms, he
believes. John W. Kern of Indiana was
the only candidate for the vice presidency
mentioned by Mr. Black. He thought geo
graphical location would have nothing to
do with the selection of a candidate for
vice president. The candidate must first
of all be a Bryan man he said. John W.
Kern would he entirely acceptable to the
Bryan men of the country, according to
Judge Black.
Democratic Convention la pivlded on
Question of Instructions.
CHARLOTTE, N. C. June 29. The demo
cratic state convention re-assembled today
to complete the state ticket, adopt a plat
form (the present draft of which Is said
to embody Instructions), and to name dele
gates to the national convention at Den
ver. There were conferences early In the
day over the question of Instructing dele
gates, which question has led to consider
erable discussion in the late hour of Satur.
day on the floor of the convention Just
before the over-Sunday adjournment. Two
delegates-at-large Governor Glenn and
Senator Overman already had been chosen
but the selection of the remainder of those
who are to go to Denver confronted the
convention at the outset o"T today's session.
The convention re-assembled at 10 o'clock
thts morning and Immediately began ballot
ing for the remainder of the state ticket,
and for the remaining two delegates to the
Denver convention. I'ntted States Senator
P. M. Simmons and K. J. Hale of Fayette-
vllle. being chosen delegates-at-large. These
two, with Governor Glenn, who will sec
ond William J. Bryan's nomination, and
Senator Overman, form the delegation to
Denver. J. B. Grimes of Raleigh, secretary
of states B. R. Lacey of Raleigh, state
treasurer and G. P. Dison, state auditor,
were chosen to succeed themselves.
Senator Simmons Is opposed to Instruc
tions. Out of the 80 votes of the conven
tion only ten were cast against him.
Democratic Convention Probably Will
Hole Against Them..
CHICAGO, June 29. The total number
of delegates chosen to the democratic na
tional convention at Denver Is 1.0M, but It
Is not likely that there will be more than
1.002 who will vote. The national conven
tion In 1904 decided that the Philippine.
Islands were not entitled to vote In the
convention. The Islands elected six dele
gates to the convention In July and tha
sub-committee of the national commute
has decided that these six delegates are
entitled to seats, but not to votes. The
action of the sub-committee will doubtless
be sustained by the full committee, and tt
is belloved that the Denver convention will
follow the precedent set by the conven
tion four years ago, as the representa
tives from the Philippine Islands.
I Uelennllon Making Tonr I
biles Has
Sleare of Nad,
LINCOLN, June 23. The members ot the
Illinois delegation this morning visited
William J. Mr) an at Fairview. They were
shown through the house and about the
grounds by Mr. Bryan. Tha party, bound
ror Denver in live automobiles, had a
most discouraging experience on the way
from Omaha to Lincoln. Rain and mud
Impeded the progress of the machines.
"Will you support the good roads plank
at the Denver convention?" asked Mr.
Bryan, assuming a serious air.
"We are unanimously for tt," answered
one of the members of the delegation.
The delegates left for Denver this after
New York Ex-(ioveraor Says He Did
Nat. Dlsparaae Bryan.
, ALBANY. N. Y.. June 2.-Albert E.
Hoyt, editor of .tha Argus received from
Paris today the following cablegram from
former Oovernor David B. Hill, the' refer
ence being to an Interview which was pub
lished widely as coming from Air. Hill on
the day he sailed for Europe. In this In
terview Mr. Hill was.. quoted' as referring
! to Governor Johnson as ''the poor house
, candidate," criticising Mr. Bryan, and eay-
j ing that "there Is no democratic party:'
I "oyt. rui. .Ainsny: attention lust
( 1 . . . - . ,1k- A. .1
, call to .neged political Interviews In
I American ' new spapers published after my
i aepenure. i ney are ririmous. ! sulnorlie
you to deny same tnrougn the Associated
Press ana otherwise. . , HILI.
Fatal ttabblac at Tnsaa.
MAUSHALLTOWN, la.. June i9.-(Spe
elal Telegram.) Cyremui Chamberlain,. 2t
years rf age. was stabbed and murdered
by Fred Selk, a young German living aea
Tama, at Tama last aight. Silk had been
drinking and cams to the feed yard Cham
berlain was mnnng. where he becam
insulting. Chamberlaia knocked hint down
and threw htm out. 8elk slabbed Chamber
lain In the neck, severing rbe Jugular vein
Chamberlain diud five hours later. Soik
haa been arrested.
By usmg tha various gfpartipenls of Tho
Bee Want Ad Pages you (tt quick returns
at email expense.
Rseeutlre Regards Men Behind
rising m . Ordinary , Crlmlnals
l nlted "tntee to Preeerva
C1TT OP MEXICO. June .-The In
ternal troubles In Mexico which devel
oped several days ago along the northern
border of the republic have developed seri
ous features. Today the storm centers
around the city of -Torreon and In the
country between that place and Jaral.
where bandit hands are operating in Coiy
Junction with the Insurrectionists. Govern
ment troops are rushing to the scene. Al
ready 1.50 federal soldiers have reached
Torreon to reinforce the garrison there. 2Vl
more have reached Juareg, and In Chihua
hua soldiers are patrolling the streets and
the public houses and Jails are heavily
In view of the latest developments Am
bassador Creel, who has been here on what
promised to be a long leave of absence, lias
been Instructed to return to Washington
without delay.
It Is the belief of the Mexican government
that thj revolutionary movement now In
progress was fomented by a band of agi
tators who long have made their head
quarters In the I'nlted States On this
ground, it Is believed. Ambassador Creel
will appeal to the I'nlted States author
ities to assist In apprehending some of the
revolutionists, particularly those who were
concerned In the Attack on Las Vacas. The
request will be made also that If any of
the- ringleaders are captured In the United
States they are to be tried in the court?
of that country on charges of violating
the neutrality laws.
Government Has Upper Hand.
At Las Vacas, where the first serious
attack was made, the government has
gained the upper hand. Troops are now In
complete control of the situation In that
city, the rebels and bandits who com
posed the. attacking force having been
driven back to the mountains. They will
not be permfcted to rest there undisturbed,
however, as the government purposes to
make an example of Its force as an object
lesson to others who might Join the move
ment In other sections. To this end a
large force of cavalry has been sent Into
the hills on the heels of tho fugitives and
the chase Is now In progress.
It Is the view of the Mexican govern
ment that Mexican citizens who were con
cerned in the recent raids are common
criminals and that the contention to the
contrary on the ground that their acts
were committed In furtherance of a revo
lutionary movemfint will not hold.
To Enforce Neutrality I. a its.
WASHINGTON. June 29.-The State de
partment has received from the attorney
general of the United States, who has at
his command district attorneys, numerous
marshals, deputy marshals and other offi
cers, and from tjm governor of Texas, as
surances that eVythlng possible will be
done to enforce the neutrality laws. These
assurances have been transmitted to the
Mexican charge here.
The penalty for violation of neutrality
laws Is that every person who within
American territory begins, sets on foot or
assists any military expedition or enter
prise against any government with whom
the United States Isat peace Is subject
to fine not exceeding M.OoO and Imprison
ment for not more than three years.
The Mexican government has asked that
the cases against Villareal and the two
others charged with conspiracy to violate
the neutrality laws be pushed to an early
It is asserted that this conspiracy was
formed a year and a half ago. These men
were found In California and proceedings
were brought to compel their removal to
Arizona. The order of removal was issued
and undpr habeas corpus proceedings they
appealed mat order. Their cases are now
pending In the supreme court. Recently
the department defeated an effort on their
part made In the supreme court for a re
duction of bail.
Large Xnmber at Krua- Park In
Afternoon When the Rain
. Came.
The just-before-sunset storm Sunday
scattered the large afternoon attendance at
Omaha's polite resort, Krug I'ark, and
the following coolness of the atmosphere
kept down the evening patronage to a min
imum. The band concerts, with tlie In
strumental solos, and the popular Bonus
rendered by Mile. Pallansch, were greatly
enjoyed, as was evidenced by the frequent
applause and the encores and extra num.
bers that were demanded.
The HIrachhorns, Alpine entertainers,
opened an extended engagement Sunday,
and they were received with great favor.
They appeared twice In the afternoon and
twice on the evening program. The quartet
consists of Hetty Lucht, soprano; Anna
Hlrschhorn, alto; Joseph Thaler, bass, and
George Hlrschhorn, ilther soloist. It Is
five years since the Hlrschhorns first ap
peared at Krug Park and two years since
their last appearance In Omaha. They give
a highly interesting program. The selec
tions most popular with their audiences
yesterday were "The Hunters' March."
Early in the Morning," a yodllng song, a'
duct for soprano and alto entitled, "Echo
Pong;" "Artist's Life," a walti song, and
Model Ruck." a comedy trio, which was
vociferously applauded.
The novelty of an ascension of the big
balloon In a pouring rainstorm was enjoyed
more by the spectators than by the para
chute Jumper, who, after a beautiful air
flight and Jump, alighted on . the solid
earth, "wet to the skin Every Sunday
balloon ascension at Krug Park this season
has had some unusual and distinctive nov
elty sensation associated with It.
The picnic ef the Ladles' Auxiliary of
the Hebrew Institute, originally contem
plated for June 17. and postponed on ac
count of the rainy weather that day, will
take place Tuesday, June 30.
Prospector Dies at Work.
LANDER. Wyo., June .-(Speclal.)-Lee
HIatt. a well kr.own prospector, died from
heart disease while working at the bottom
of a 30-foot shaft on a claim near Depass.
When his body was found several days
later the hands' still held a hammer and
drill. Coroner Schoo ordered the remains
Interred on the claim
Woman and Bon Boand (Hrer.-
CRESTON. Is., June 29 (Special Tele
gram.) Mrs. Ella Williams and son Leivltt
Cornelius of Dsvis City were held under the
charge here of wrongfully using the United
Slates malls, thereby securing merehsndis
billed to Mrs. Ella Williamson of the same
place, wars held to the grand jury after
preliminary hearing. In default of ball they
were taken to jail at Red Oak.
Ever try The Bee Want Ad Columns?
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BUhen Potter erloasls- III.
- CtlOPERSTOWN. N. Y.. June 3.-Bishop
Henry Cvdman Potter of New York. Is
seriously 111 at Coopertown. He bad un
proved semewbst since his srrlvsl early In
May. but tne extreme neat 01 lal wa at
foiled aim edrerMJ.
x '' '! ran ir- 'i snfl,rajft.niiiiiii n wag ixmMUVmmmci&mmamk in n;r, n.i.i.i ii. Vtr .
To All Readers of NX. v. :
Y Cut out the coupon which will appear in next Sunday's Bee and present it .
' N k to your grocer who is authorized to give you a full size cake of this exquisite , '- . ',. Y
s x . toilet article. ...
Retiring President of Bellevue Col
lege Speaks at Y. M. C. A. Sunday.
Biographies of Such Men Should Com
pose a Large Part of Hooka Read
Instead of Lightweight
' Fiction.
President QuV W. Wadsworth of Belle
vue college delivered an address on Moses,
The Man of the Hour," before a large
audience of men at the Young Men s Chris
tian association Sunday afternoon. It was
President Wadsworth's farewell appearance
before a public assembly In Omaha, as he
will depurt Friday for his new pastorate
at Pueblo, Colo; T " '
The retiring president expressed himself
as pleased to deliver his farewell message
to his friends of the Young Mens Chris
tian association, for here for the last three
years he had made his headquarters when
In Omaha, and Us associations were very
dear to him.
"With the abundance of libratles In this
country we waste a great deal of time In
useless reading of fiction," said Dr. Wads
worth. "Only about 20 per cent of the S6
per cent of fiction that la read Is really
worth the reading. We should read more
biography and less fiction, not but that
some fiction Is good, but our reading should
take more of the nature of the best books.
There are no greater masterpieces of liter
ature than those written by Moses. I be
lieve that he wrote the entire Pentateuch,
except, of course, that part of It that re
lates to his death, which was doubtless
written by Joshua, Moses was the great
est man of all history except Our Lord
Jesus Christ. He lived in a critical period
of the religious history of the world. Re
ligion was almost dead at the time of
Moses' birth.
Choosing n Great Teacher.
"God chose a great character to do His
work and to teach His people. Moses was
well born physically. It was God's design
that his youth and manhood should be as it
was. He came from a strong family, strong
In every characteristic of religion, morals
and determination. It was necessary to
Qod's purpose that he should be educated
In the lore of Egypt and he was so edu
cated that he might come In contact with
all the phases of human character of thai
period, that he might do the work God
had designed for hhn. He was a student
for forty years In the best universities of
Egypt, and for another forty years he was
the student of experience in the wilderness
of Slant that he might be still better
equipped for the great part that he was to
i perform in the history of humanity. He
was learned in every art and profession,
and at his death at 1'JO years his eya was
not dim nor was his vigor abated. He was
ever superb, dignified and mugnetie.
Slosea, the Military Man.
"Moses was a great military loader, a great
organizer, a great poet, a great orator and
the world's greatest lawyer. Withal these
qualifications was added the character of
a model gentleman. He was meek, but not
weak, and above all things he was a man
of God. The grandest moment Of Moses'
career was In the silent majesty of his
death. God called him Into the sollfnde of
the rocks, where he died. His work was
finished, and he died In the majesty of the
completion of the greatest work ever per
formed by mortal man. The angels of God
buried him, and no man knows the location
of his tomb, so that no man of that day
could point to his grave and say, 'There
lies my enemy."
"There are good men In this day. God
has created them to carry on His worg.
All of us hsve been given strength to wotk
out His will and It Is essential that we
educate ourselves to do It. No more potent
factor exists for this work than the Young
Men's Christian association. The only re
I Want some
(GO? I
Eat I
LTtierBi a Keaaon" E
gret that I have in going to Pueblo Is that
there is no Young Men's Christian associa
tion in that city of B0,0u0 people, but with
the help of God I will do what I can to es
tablish one there.
"Nothing In all this world .Is so great as
a man. The world needs men and Omaha
needs men."
The meeting was In charge of J. W. Mil
ler, educational director of the Young
Men's Christian association. A very pleas
ing feature of the meeting was a vocal
solo, "There Is No Need of Shadows," by
Charles Butler, the noted singing evangel
ist, who will give a sacred concert at the
First Methodist Episcopal church this even
ing for tho benefit of the Young Women's
Christian association.
Ifev. Loveland Gives Day to Old Folk
at First Methodist Church.
Special tribute win paid to til very hair
at the First Methodist church Sunday
morning at a sen-Ice dailgned for old peo
ple. It was known as "old folk's day" and
gray heads were sprinkled plentifully
through tha congregation. The music was
selected with special reference to the old
folks and old time hymns were sung. The
most touching of the songs was a . solo
"One Sweetly Solemn Thought."
Rev. Frank Loveland spoke especially to
the older members of the congregation,
using as his text the words from the twen
tieth chapter of proverbs "The Glory of
a Young Man In Ilia Strength. The Beauty
of an Old Man Is His Gray Hair."
"I salute you this morning as pnoplo
who tire getting gray," the minister said
In opening. "You remember when you found
the .'lint gray hair on your shoulder. It
told you with a silver tongue a story you
did not like to hear. It told you you were
getting old. Old ago like poor relations coma
to stay.
"I am looking Into the faces of men-and
women who, like Oliver Wendell Holmes,
are sitting over their tea cups and not one
who was with you at the breakfast table of
life Is left to take tea with you. All hall
to you who are getting old. There are
some things going with old age which we
cannot help. There Is the physical sldn.
Yesterday you were a giant. Today you are
weak as a child without the promise of
a child for the future.
"The question comes to me this morning
What Is meant by the beauty of gray hairs?
Do you tell me gray hairs are beautiful?
I don't know about that. I haven't any
that I think are beautiful.
"There are some things, however, that
make old age beautiful. First there Is faith
In God. It Isn't so pitiful to hear a man
In the full stronfrth of his life say, 'I don't
cure anything about God.' But wait, till
his strength Is gone and he Is tottering
to his chair and I say the most pitiful
thing is to hear such an old man say he
has no faith In God. The only breakwater
between old age and despair Is faith In
"Again if you want a beautiful old age
you must ally yourself with great Ideals.
A man's great Ideals will be indicated
under stress of circumstances, when ho
hasn't time to think. It is the things we
do involuntarily that determine our Ideals.
Another thing Is to have a memory of a
well spent life. When you get old. memory
Is going to be a forerunner of the Judg
ment. It Is going to take you by the hand
and lead you back Into the corridors of the
past. You people who are old. I beg of jro.
to stay wtth us as long as you can. Don't
be In a hurry to go. And you young peop'e,
If you have mother living, take good care
of her. If you have a father, cherish him.
"You old folks are getting near the line,
and a few more strokes of your oars and
you will b at home. May you see the good
angels of God coming out of the etcrnel
land and light on your weather-beaten
masts and may they bear you to the
eternal rest."
sealed Mine to Be Opened.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. June 19 (Special.)
It Is rumored that the Union Pacific
Coal company has determined to attempt
early in July to enter No. 1 mine at
Hanna. which contains the bodies of about
fifty miners, killed by an exploilon sev
eral months ago. . Experienced miner
from the company's other coal camps will
be taken to Hanna to engage In the per
ilous work of entering the wrecked work
Water Works Esteaded.
CHEYENNE. Wyo.. June :. (Special.)
The city of Cheyenne today advertised for
bids for the extension of the city water
works system. The work will cost In the
neighborhood of ll'Aoou and will require
2.1S0.0U0 munda of cast Iron pipe.
Wire Plant Resumes.
PITTSBURG. June 29.-S?veial depart
ments of the 8choenherger plant of the
American Steel and Wire company resumed
operation today, affording uiploymeul to
lLuw ui .
A Fair Shopper Will Wear One In
Brandels Store Tuesday Morning.
The new Directolre Suit, emattly Parisian,
with Its long fitted coat and Its extended
"gaiters" underneath, will be worn for the
first time by one of Omaha's well-drescd
women In Brandels' store Tuesday. A
great many Omahans are planning to be on
hand in the morning between 10 and 11
o'clock, which Is the hour the young weman
will bo shopping In thts store.
Another ycung woman will wear the Di
rectolre gown. She will be on Brandt la'
second floor during the forenoon.
The Directolre suit and the Directolre
gown have caused a world of comment In
Paris, London and New York, and they
are quite the talk of Omaha Just now.
These are the extreme models without the
modifications tlvat will probably follow.
Hecelver of Oatahn Loan and Trust
Company Is Discharging .
, Liabilities.
William K. Potter has filed In district
court a report of the receivership of tho
Omaha Loan and Trust company since
the last report, November 17, 190S. The
report shows that he . received 1 1.417.-3
in cash when he took charge ind has col
lected $1,872,009.13. making a total of
$1,876,426.33. and has disbursed W.S5i,
247.65. leaving a balance on hand of 321.
178. S3. The liabilities have been reduced
about $3,868,000. . ,
The report also shows that the expense
of the receivership has not been pld out
of the sale of the property of the con
cern, but that the profile arising from the
business transalcted lias paid this ex
pense and $33,744 In addition.
Fred Hogg nejiche Ills Majority
nd Starti Action for
Fred Hogg, a South Omaha youth, hi;
filed suit In district court againxt Mr..
Grace Hamilton, his mother-in-law, and
Arthur C. Pancoast, her attorney, for
$5,000, alleging false f Imprisonment -fur
The Dread
Tuberculous Germ
OS Per Cent, of Men and Women,
Over 18 years of Age, Have
Tuberculous Germs in Their
- hystein.
Leading doctors and diagnosticians, who'
have spend many years In study and re-,
search, state that 95 per cent of the pop
ulation over eighteen years of age have
tuberculous germs In some part of ciielr.
Many people think of tuberculosis a a
diseaae of the lungs only. They do not
realise that It may occur in any organ or
tissue of the body. It Is only one form of
tuberculosis when It effects the lungs and
Is then known as pulmonary cusumption.
but this same tuberculous germ etfects
the liver, stomach. Joints and other parts
of the body, and thousands who suffer
are told by their doctors that they have
rheumatism or uric acid or lack of cir
culation, or one of the many well know a
diseases, when It Is nothing else than the
insidious working of the tuberculous garin,
and the patient has consumption of the
part affected Just as .surely as.. lie has
pulmonary cunsumptlon when the lungs
are affected.
The enormous percentage of men and
women thus affected shows the Import
ance of taking proper care of the health
before this dread tuberculous germ has
made an . Inroad Into the system beyond
If these case were properly diagnosed
and Duffy's I'uie Malt Whlxkey prescribed
and taken there would not he no munv
invalids, cripples and deaths before middle
age Is readied. rifty years of invenli
gutlon and tests by eminent phyxlclans
have proven -that Duffy's puie Mait
Whiskey Is the greatest germ killer known
to science. In ths thousands of ra
In which It ha been used It has nevrr
failed to dlstroy and drive the tuberculous
grim completely out of the system 'in I
short lima. i
The secret of the marvellous success f fi
Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey in curing aril
preventing lung and tuberculous troubles
lies In the. fact that, It's the grr.ailj
strengthene and health builder known to.
medldne. It not bnly checks the ravages:
of tue dlaae llsoJf. but replaces ti.e.
weakened, destroyed tissues, helps the;
stomach to more perfectly digest and!
asslmilste food In order that more, rich.'.-1
and purer blood may foine from It. and !
regulates and governs the heart aotK ii, i
so that the circulation will be strong
and powerful, carrying health and vlg.
to every urgaa aad art of tle bunisn
wife abandonment. HVwas arrested July
1. 1908, 'on a watrhnf 'f rrt'rrt th'soutl:
Omaha police court 'end w-a detam4lr'
Jail for five hour and trier) 'rMsiMiai'fted.
This 1b the siconff suit growing cut of
the incident. Last summer - suit was
brought for the feme amount bat at
that time Hogg, though a hMsbandnd-'c
father, was still In the eye of the liw at
Infant himself, being under 31,'snid the
suit had' to be brought-1 through hlj.
mother. Since then he has tiecuine of
age and the present mil t Us- brought in
his own name.
WE MADE a mo&t generous puohase of
Summer Serges some ' mont-ne ''ago.
We bought them rfgnt'taMr We'Vdw1 eftet '
you' a' full' Blue, Black or, 'Gray'!' SergV
Suit with extra Trousers of
same or strrip'-d material at
Half Spring
nr..-rr a t TTiwrnvr
Spe clftt M Usjlq".V ti!: rr
'.; ..fcivi-i.
AMIIEME.VTI. -7"'. i.
20th and Paul O J t t ' "
WITH ' - 1 '
Hagenticck aod:
Wallace Circus;
'r if ." I
She is a clown, and Vbs big Wat.
na4 to be enlarged to admit her
hat. Her iirst uame is J-Uatsts'
Tonight and all week."
Mats Tuesday, Thursday'' a ndsJaWdiV
" Hea Week "Mr. Bmoot r i
Slock Co.
ioci aoo
Ilta a4 Sagl4e-Bta .
andsTtlle aelneea acts