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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1908)
OFFICIAL' COCT COMPLETE
Democrttio FIuraliti in Donglai
"Leu Than Thought.
IXEDES BUU3 KRAUS CLOSELY
Bryan's Lead la Coanty tpprnil-
tatrlr 1 ,fi VO T w a Mink Men ea
HMk Ticket Separated by
The official count of the vote In Douglas
county, completed yesterday afternoon by
the canvassing board, thowa that the dem
ocratic pluralities on several offices were
not so large waa at flrat expected. The
cleeeet race was between Kraua and I'd
Ieeder for representative. Kraua winning
by only 179 votee. The highest pluralltj
on the ietrtslatlve ticket wae received by
Ranaom, who had L17t more votea than his
nearest republican competitor,
Bryan' plurality In thai county was ap
proximately 1,600. Harrington, the high
elector on the democratic ticket, received
1,817 moro votea than Belt, who waa high
tnan on the republican.
The complete official vote follows:
Bell l f?
linger .. ?;-!M
Katon ., , JJ-J
Neble ; " !:
Cameron lb,o t
Sorts list Blectora'
Phillips ..... 7?8
Stratum .......... J
Fhallenberger .,... IS.23
lieutenant, Oovernor '
Jorgenson ..... j..
Llnch, ............. .
Secretary pf Btaita ' .
Auditor i ii
' Fleharty'a plurality
Commlaatoner Publks Lands and
Insjs , r
Cowgill's plurality n 7
Hitchcock - 16.033
'Hitchcock's plurality K....
The back is the mainspring of
woman's organism. It quickly calls
attention to trouble bj aching. It
tells, with other symptoms, such as
nervousness, headache, palas in the
loins, weight la the lower part of
the body, t' at a woman's feminine
organism needs immediate attention.
In such cases the one sure remedy
which speedily removes the cause,
and restores the feminine organism
to a healthy, normal condition is
Mrs. Will Young, of 6 Columbia
Ave., Rockland, Me., says :
" I waa troubled for a long" time with
dreadful backaches and a pain in my
aide, and was miserable in every way.
I doctored until I waa discouraged and
thought I would a ever get well. I read
what LydU K. Piukham'a Vegetable
Compound had done for others and
decided, to try Hi after taking thaoe
bottle I can truly aay that I never felt
o well in my life."
Mrs. Augustus Lyon, of East Esffl,
Pa-writes to Mrs. Ilnkhara :
"I had vary save re backaches, and
prein--4own pains, I oouldot aleep,
and had no appetite. Lydia . Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound cured me)
and made me feel like a new woman. "
FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN.
For thirty years Lydia E. link,
ham's Vegetable Compound, made
from root and herbs, has been the
standard remedy for female ills,
and has positively cured thousands of
women who have been troubled with
displacements, inflammation, ulcera
tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities,
Kriodid pains, backache, that bear
g-down feeling, flatulency, indiges.
tion,dixxineeA,or ua rvous prauuuom.
l A Cil
Lincoln Offies Omaha Bee
518 Little Building
Auto FK.ne 7417. Bell A-2 SOS
G. M. Porter, Manager.
M Oil ton
Rmsom's plurality ..
Tanner's plurality ...
Howell'a plurality ...
i. 16. wa
Roland's plurality 9r9
Connolly's plurality R9
Phncmakfri plurality SW
Howaxd'a plural. ty
School Fund Amendment
Hupreme Judges' Amendment
Heafey'a plurality 540
County Commissioner Third D:strlct, Vn
County Commissioner Third District. Full
Pick arc! 15.6S2
Walsh : 14.116
Plckard'a plurality l,5b
County Commissioner Fifth District
' Belford's plurality I,f20
Detention School 112,000 Appropriation
ELECTRIC STOCK GOES TO COCRT
Both Claimants Have Represeatatloa
BEATRICE, Neb., Nov. 16. (Special Tele
gram.) As a result of the suit filed In The
district court a few daya a fro by Paul Hor
bach and others, residents of Omaha, to
secure possession of certain atock held by
L. E. Watson and other parties of Beat
rice, the plant of the Beatrice electric com
pany is now in the joint possession of C. L.
Wilson, representing the Horbachs, and
L. E. Watson representing his own Inter
ests. The property will remain In their
charge, with W. S. Johnson aa superinten
dent until the caae la tried In court.
President D. W. Morrew of the Beatrice
Electric company and number of the
old board of directors. Including Paul Hor
bach, arrived here today from Omaha. A
meeting of the directors waa held and a
resolution passed dispensing with the ser
vices of L. E. Watson and appointing C.
L. Wilson of Omaha to take his place aa
manager, but Mr. Watson refused to reoog
nky; the action of the- board or turn over
the property. ' Mr. Wilson claiming- f was
the owner of $51,000 of the 1100,000 stock of
the company. An agreement waa finally
reached whereby Mr. Wilson and Mr. Wat
son are to remain temporarily In charge
of the company's affairs. The Horbach
estate claims to own practically all of the
atqck of the company, and while a majority
of It has been In possession of E. J. Sul
livan, he had no authority to aell or dispose
of It. The estate alao contends that Wat
son does not own a majority of the atock
and that hla claim is made for the purpose
of assisting Mr. Sullivan In getting the
property away from the Horbachs.
MURDER CHARGE IS DISMISSED
Impossible to Seeare Evidence
FREMONT, Neb., Nov. 16. (Special Tel-
egram.)County Attorney Graham In the
district court today dismissed the ease
ag-alnat Paaquel Crlstlano, who waa
charged wtth the murder of Tony Genova
last month. It waa Impossible to secure
any additional evidence than that produced
on the preliminary hearing. One of the
leaders of the Italians who waa present at
the fight said that he did not dare to tell
all he knew. Crlstlano was badly atabbed
In the fight and waa In the hospital a
week before being taken to the jail. He la
entirely recovered and went back to work
with a Burlington grading gang this aft
ernoon. Society Gets the Children.
. BEATRICE. Neb., Nov. 18. (Special Tele
gram.) The Dyer habeas corpus case,
which haa been In the district court the
last year, waa aettled out of court today
and the two children, a boy aged 8 and a
girl aged 11. who were taken from the Ne
braska Children's Home society of Omaha
while Mr. and Mrs. Dyer were residents of
Thayer county, were turned over to the
Institution. Mrs. Quivey of the society was
here In the Interest of the children, the
case having been set for trial In the dis
trict court this morning.
Vim Shotaran on Wife.
KEARNEY. Neb., Nov. IS. (Special Tel
egram.) James Barton, a young colored
man, shot at hla wife here thla afternoon
with aingle barreled shotgun and four
shot toojt effect. The wounds will not be
fatal on account of the distance from the
weapon. Jealousy led up to the affair.
The shooting took place at the home of a
friend for whom the couple had recently
been keeping house. Barton haa been
placed In jail awaiting chargea.
Bee Satlsflea Ifta Wants.
PILGER, Neb.. Nov. 1. (Special.) Alex
Rogers of this place has taken the Omaha
Dally Bee for twenty-alx yeara continu
ously and haa never missed a copy. Now,
If there Is another subscriber to the paper
that can beat him let ua bear from them.
Mr. Rogers aaya he "haa found The Bee
reliable at all tlmee and expects to take It
as long aa he Uvea. 4
ebraak News Notre.
PLATTSMOCTH Jerry McHugh of South
Bend and Miss Euna Towle of Wabash are
to be united In marriage on November 23.
PL ATT8 M OUT H M r a. H. E. Palmer ia
reported to be seriously ill n her home In
Omaha. Her husband -ind daughter have
PLA TT8MO TH George M. Keller, a rod
61. and Mra. Maggie Undaay, aed 46, are
to be uniLed In marriage next Wednesday.
iuth live In South Bend.
PLATTBMOUTH The Platteroouth Tele
phone company haa commenced the erec
tion of a two-story brick building In Kira
wood, which will be used for the central of
fice by J. N. Woodward.
Pl.TT8MOfTH-Ralph W. White, who
haa l-en the general manager of the Bell
Telephone company In this city for about
elfhl years, has been transferred to No-
raska City, and bia salary Increased 13
TECVMSEH Oeorire E. Hotchktn. man
ager of the Model Milllna; company of this
city, Is negotiating with the town of John
son. In Nemaha county, with a vlow at
moving the milling plant of that company,
now In this city, to Johnson.
MAXWEI.L-S. S. Reynolds of Maxwell
has paid his election bet to J. H. Adams
Paturday. Tho bet was If Bryan was
elected Adama was to push a wheelbarrow
with Reynolda ajid If Taft waa elected
Reynolds waa to push Adams around a
SARGENT Mrs. George Sherman, who
named Bargent, and waa the first post
mistress at this place, some thirty years
ago. left Saturday morning for Lincoln,
where she will Join some friends and to
gether they will spend the winter at Long
HASTINGS Mrs. C. 1 Barrackman, who
attempted suicide last Wednesday by awal
Inwlng carbolic acid, la recovering satis
factorlly. 8h haa been suffering with
tuberculosis and her attempt to commit
aulrlde waa prompted by despondency on
account of her alcknee"
SARGENT 8u e Inti ndent of 8 hools H
M. uncaney have a t . .he Methodist
F-Flscopal church Saturd ry evening for the
benefit of the school library. The house
was packed. His subject, "An Axe to
Grind." was ably handled. Misses Crown
over. Sturm and Shafer assisted by Mrs.
Slnlnger, rendered some very acceptable
TECUM SEH Rev. Robert Lldrtell, D. D.,
pastor of the Tecumseh Presbyterian
church, will begin a series of evangelistic
meetings In his church tomorrow evening.
He will be assisted somewhat by Rev. J.
Herbert McConnell of Hebron, and H. J.
Fnders will have charge of the music.
The meetings will be continued for an In
TABLE ROCK The Pawnee Oounty
Sunday Hehool association assembled In the
Methodist Episcopal church st Table Rock,
Friday, last, and continued In session until
Saturday morning. A strong program had
been prepared and was carried through
without a failure. C. D. Meigs, a national
worker, from Indianapolis, lnd., was pres
ent and gave three strong addresses, bo
lides giving many helpful suggestions Tor
all .departments or worn. arise mum
Stoc-ker, superintendent of the primary
work, gave several talks pertaining lo mai
work. About seventy delegates were In at
COLUMBt'S Among others that are
..tiv innrht after hv the newly elected
governor, to get their advice In the matter
of running things, are Colonel C D. Min,
M. U. I and Senator John Barnes, or
course uovernor-eieci BniiicniTri ,.... .v,.
afford to give much time at any one place,
for there are others who are hungry, so
the governor-elect Just (like the pilgrim)
wss here Just for a night, and he earned
more about what he ought to do. In that
night than he could have learned In aeven
PI LG ER Paul Felblekorn. a brick mason,
who whs working on the new school build
ing this morning, fell from the second
storv window to the ground. He waa badly
bruised but no bones were broken and un
less he is Injured Internally he will prob
ably recover. He fell head first, but turned
a somersault In the air, atrlklng on hla
PI 13 ER A large force of men Is at work
on the waterworka and the contractor ex
nects to have It all completed In forty daya.
HARVARD James Flscus, aged about 42
vuu P. veaterdav mornlni after a de
cline 'of several months. Friday morning,
v. .. nn hia winrimlll tower to repair
It, became chilled and getting Into his house
told his wire ne woum noi uvo imih, -allv
falllna- until his death.
HARVAHR Miss Paulua. who attempted
Y. i ... nn Ufa 1at week. Is still liv
ing and recovery atlll doubtful, but aa the
bullet came out, having gone through the
body coming out near me snouiuor "'.
there would be strong hopes were It not
that Miss Paulua seems to desire to die
and will do nothing to neip recover.
oTTinir nnrv-Mnlnr Pemberton. of
V ' ni...r nf martial music
has been giving the local martial band
three weeks' Instruction to close with a big
concert at the opera house. I
Gl'IDE ROCK-Mrs. William Kitkpatrlck
of Guide Rock died at Kansas City. Sun
day. She had been in falling health for eome
time. She spent the summer in Idaho, but
getting worse went to Kansas City. She
. . .... i k..Kn,4 th- am a 1 1
leaves Desiaea ncr huou.hu,
FRIEND A Sunday school Institute, con
ducted by Prof. J. A. Baber of Lincoln.
Baptist state Sunday school superintendent,
was concluded yesterday afternoon. Thia
Institute, held within the bounds or the
York Baotlst association, aimed primarily
to benefit the churches of this group, but
Its results were such that the churches
of other denominations of this city shared
Its benefits. Prof. Baber Is an educator
of long experience and a teacher who Is a
credit to his profession. His purpose Is to
bring the Sunday schools Into line with the
twentieth century methods of organisation
HASTINGS C. O. Anderson, an emoloye
tiivnn Rrn- . rvalnters and decorators.
waa arrested last night on the charge of
forging his employers' nsme to some
twenty-four checks for $15.26 each, ten of
which he succeeded In passing at local
stores yesterday afternoon ana iasi nia-ni.
He waa taken In custody by Chief Wld
lie waa waltlnar to board a west
bound passenger train. T- signature of
hla emnlover was so sklllfollv Imitated
that It was impossible to dlatinsruish be
tween the srenulne and bogus without com
parison with stubs In the check biok. He
made email nurcnaaes ai eaon pm-- wi
he negotiated a check and practlcallv all
of the gooda thus purchased and $147 In
money were found in nis possessioni
THIEVES GET A COLLECTION
Crab Varlaaa Articles, bat So Far
as Police Know Get No
Thieves stole 160 cigars, two kits of tools,
a sultcaae and a large piece of sheet copper
frcm varloua persons Saturday; but so far
aa Is known by the police, no money was
secured by burglara. The cigars were taken
from Lewla H. Roblnaon'a store at 1023
South Tenth etreet and the thief was a
judge of good cigars, too, for he took the
best he could find. K. Llninger of 481$
Underwood avenue had left a auttcaae, con
taining a number of women's silk waists.
on the rear platform of a Council Bluffs
street car Saturday afternoon, but someone
got off the car with It before the car left
Council Bluffs. The tools stolen belonged
to John Peterson of Thirty-sixth and Y
atreets. South Omaha, and to R. E. Llveaey
of 8828 Hawthorne avenue. Peteraon's tools
were taken from the Labor temple, while
the others disappeared from the Patterson
block The thief who stole the large sheet
of copper from the Great Western Type
foundry had a job to carry It away, as It
waa rather bulky and weighed elghty-slx
l.aat Game for Normal Team.
CEDAR FA LI J?, Ia.. Nov. 16. (Special.)
The Cedar Falls High school Tigers went
down In defeat In their game with the team
at Iowa Falls by a score of 18 to 12. But
tthe normal foot ball team on Saturday
won from their visitors from Charles City
college by a score of IS to This will be
the last game of the season for the Normal
is for coughs and colds as
well as for consumption.
It's easy for Scott's
Emulsion to cure a cold
or cough and it does it
better than anything else
because it builds up
apd strengthens at the
Don't wait until you get
Consumption or Bronchi
tis. " Get Scott 's.
' Sana this advartissawat tetwthar wtth Mane ef
PA fa wakh H appears, yam address and tmm
ctats to cover eosuas, and ne arid sca4 yon a
"CoiapMe Handy Atlas e the Workf' u a
SCOTT BO WML 40 Pssrl Street, New Verb
HEALTH PART OF RELIGION
Material Science Advances Faster
Than Relation of Hind to Matter.
CHURCH A HEALING, MINISTER
Dr. Renae Saye Reaetlen le Inevitable
sat Time Hae Cease, far More
Thenaht Tewarne Thlaaa
The last century was a century of ma
terialism; and no wonder. It witnessed the
most remarkable progress of material sci
ence," said Rev. Frederick T. Rouse at the
First Congregational church Sunday morn
ing In a sermon on the eubject of "Re
ligion and Health."
The telescope and the spectroscope re
vealed the secrets of the Infinite heavena.
Chemistry showed the order, wonder and
beauty of the molecular worlds. Through
Mology the tawa of physical life were dis
played, and the germ theory of disease
started on Its wonderful conquests. Tho ev
olutionary sciences had their Inning. And
the physical mastery of the world was
brought on Its course.
'Yet the nature of the ego, the relation
of mind to matter, waa aa far from solu
tion as ever. The ultimate cause and na
ture and purpose of things was still un
known to science. The reality and nature
of God, spirit and the unseen was aa far
from knowledge as ever. We were like
some farmers whom I know In Wisconsin,
they had great farms, barns, wonderful
stock, yet their houses were the poorest.
their fare the worst and the self or the
soul seemed to have no home or care.
'A reaction was Inevitable) All through
the human world we find springing up
from untutored sources an affirmation of
spirit above flesh. Doctors are declaring
that personality counts more than medi
cine and autosuggestion and psychotherapy
are In the air. And added to all matter
Itself Is being dissolved from "stuff" into
something more like will or thought force.
The age of the spiritual has dawned.
Faith In Solatlnn.
'Incantations, holy water, Dowlclsm,
amulcta and blessed rosarlea, bread pills
and autosuggestion all have their cures.
The healing of scripture need no longer be
explained away. They all have their ex
planation In one word faith. Thla Is the
age of the revival of faith.
"(a) The ' church haa neglected Us hy
gienic function. A business man told me
his daughter sat on the edge of the car
seat In fear of a wreck all the way from
California, and consequently had to be op
erated on for appendicitis, and it cost him
$1,000. Who was to blame T The preacher.
That girl was a good Christian and a mem
ber of the church, but her pastor had
failed to teach her that H was a part of
religion 'not to fear, though the earth be
"(b) The church must return to Its heal
ing ministry. Wisely, and with limitations.
It must still remember 'the prayer of faith
.hall aave the sick.'
"(c) The relaUon between sin and sick
ness, and religion and health, must he re
affirmed. Fear, anger, despair, hatred pro
foundly affect secretions. And on the other
hand, the type of character created by
Christ, calm, loving, .patient, unselfish,
fearless, trusting. Is the type best able to
resist every form of disease."
CHRIST CONCEPTION OP RELIGION
Follow Me" la the Sammnry of the
"The Christ Conception of Religion" was
the subject of the sermon of Rev. J. W.
Conley at the Flrat Baptist church Sunday
morning. The text waa Trom, Galatlans
vl:lS, ''for as many as wli .according to
this 'le, peace be on them and mercy, and
upon the Israel of God." Dr. Conley aald
In part: ,
"As you have received Christ Jesus the
Lord, so walk with Him. The subject of
religions le very comprehensive. Many of
them are false. The religion of Jesus Christ
was summed up In two words: 'Follow
"My purpose Is to give you an outline of
the essential features of the Christian life,
The false religions are not alone the
heathen religions. We hve them in
Amerloa. and there la much falsity In some
of our so-called evangelical churches.
"The Pharisees' Idea of religion was that
of something to be taken on and not within.
It. was with them a I galtun. the whols con.
ceptlon being In the observation of some
form. They had no Idea of the abounding
life In the soul or of an outgrowing life
from the soul. The faithful of the Phara
slacal churches were admonished strictly
to observe the ordinances of feast days and
all other outward manifeetatlona of their
religious ordinances. There Is In the church
of today too much of the superficial ex
position of eccleslaatlclsm. So a religion
that puts form above life cannot endure.
"Religion la a power within the soul, as
Interpreted by Jesus Christ. It is the en
ergy which works within, a power within
the soul. . .
"God does not aak man to dethrone hla
reason. Truth Is so Immense that we can
not take It all In. The trueat faith Is that
faith which thinks. It Is wrong to think
that our colleges and universities are prone
to Influence a leek of faith In religion. On
the contrary. In these Institutions are being
laid the foundations for the sublime
SOCRATES A HERO IN DEATH
Refaaee te Abandon Faith Even' ta
Save Hla Life.
The story of the life of Socrates and of
hla appearance before hla judges was told
Sunday morning In an Impressive manner
by Rev. Newton Mann at the Unitarian
church, the lecture being the first In a
series on "Famous Scenes of Moral Hero
Ism," to be delivered during the winter by
Rev. Mr. Mann. His theme be divided Into
several parts, including Greece In the time
of ft. k rates, his course of life aa senator,
under the thirty tyrants, Plato's estimate,
unpopularity, charges preferred against
him, the jourt, complainants' representa
tion, Socrates' defense. Judgment of" guilty"
rendered, determination of penalty, final
word of the condemned and death.
As summing up the character of Socrates,
Rev. Mr. Mann read his laat words to the
Judge who had condemned him and after
reminding the judges that In condemning
him they had set a reproach upon their
city which time Itself would not efface, he
proceeded without rancor and said:
"Perhaps, my friends, you think that I
have been defeated becauae I was wanting
in the argumenta by which I could have
persuaded you to acquit me. If, that la, I
had thought it right to do or say anything
to escape punishment. It la not so. I have
been defeated because I would not plead
before you aa you would have liked to hear
me plead, or appeal to you with weeping
and wailing, or aay and do many other
things which I maintain are unworthy of
me, but which you have been accustomed
to from other men. But when I waa de
fending myself, I thought I ought not, be
cauae of the peril I was In, to do anything
unmanly, and I have not changed my mind
now. I would much rather defend myself
as I did i nd die, than as you would have
me do and live. Both in a lawsuit and in
war there Are some things which neither
I nor aay other man may do In order te
escape from death. In battle a man often
sees that he may escape from death by
throwing down hla arms and falling on his
kneee before the pursuer to beg for his life.
And there are many ways of avoiding death
In any danger. If a man will not scruple U
say and do anything."
He told his judgee he preferred hie fate
to theirs and that Instead of snuffing out
with hla lire the spirit of his work they
will only arouse others to do his work.
"The state of death Is one of two things,
either the dead man ceases wholly to be
and loans all sensation, or as the common
belief Is, It is a change and a migration
of the soul to another place.
'But now the time has come and we must
go hence. I to die and you to live. Which la
for the better la known to God and to God
When at last the hour came he bade them
all farewell and drank the hemlock with
sea, overwhelmed by Almighty Ood In their
MISSIONS AT KOU1STIB MEMORIAL
Women Take Charge of the Evening
The services at Kountse Memorial church
Sunday evening were held under the aus
pices of the Ladles' Home and Foreign
Mission society, with Mrs. Allen Koch pre
siding. Mrs.' Amelia Pearson read an In
teresting article on the entrance of the mis
sionary box In the family. Mra Oleva
Kuehn read the principal paper, on "The
Four young women were ushers and col
lectors. Master Russell Tetard sang one
of his finest solos.
UNHOLY VENTl'RES AS OF OLD
Trnsts and Corporations Same ne
' " Oppressors of the Ancients.
Bf ginning with the earliest Bible history
and advancing step by step through that
cl ronology up to the escape of the Israel
ites from the Egyptlana by passing through
the Red sea. while their pursuers were
drowned In the flood of watera. Rev. M. V.
Hlbe at the North Presbyterian church
Sunday told of the holy and unholy ven
tures of Bible times and compared the un
holy venture of the Egyptian alave drivers
to apprehend the Ieraelltea and keep them
In captivity to the oppttsslve rule of trusts
rrd corporations of the present day.
Mr. Hlgbee took Ma text from Hebrews
11:29, "By faith they passed through tho
Red sea as by dry land; which the Egypt
ians assaying to do, were drowned." At
the outset of his discourse the pastor
called attention to the fact that the chosen
people passed through the Red sea "by
faith" and made the statement that It was
no more wonderful or no more of a miracle
for Ood to part the watera of the sea and
let His people pass through on dry land
than It la for Him to cause the century
cactus to bloom but once in 100 yeara.
"The sacrifices of Cain and Abel, the
acceptance of Abel's sacrifice and the
subsequent murder of Abel by Cain was
but the beginning of a period of great sin
which In ever Increasing sway ensnared
the hearts of men, until only one true
family remained, anil Noah built the ark
and rodo out the flood of forty days and
forty nights. It was a holy venture of
Noah's, but the most holy venture was
that of Mosea when he led his people up
to the shore of the Red sea and the watera
opened and they passed through to safety,
the water cloelng over the Egyptians who
followed. It was a holy venture of Moses,
but It waa an unholy venture of the Egypt
lana "There are many unholy venture now,
and anyone who would become a reformer
must recognise this and must also recog
nise this one principle: The greatest good
to the largest number must be continually
end assiduously sought, Anything to keep
the people from worshiping God on tho
Sabbath day is an unholy venture.
"Egypt held the Israelites In slavery, to
grind down and get out of them all that
they could. Whether conditions are the
aame now I do not say, but they tell me
You Can Think
Think details. Slow and sure you will see the ideas line up, fit in, join together,
and some day the complete creation shows forth and you have what you have
patiently built SUCCESS.
B U T You absolutely must have a Healthy Machine, a strong, well-fed BRAIN to work
GRAPE-NUTS food is a genuine, trustworthy Brain Food.
WHY? It contains in digestible form the natural food elements taken from Nature's
storehouse, the field grains, which the life forces selected to build the soft gray
filling of the brain. Phosphate of Potash, Albumen, and water the only things
, that make it, and these elements are in Grape-Nuts and will be absorbed by the
system when the same thing taken as drugs will not, for Dame Nature is a more
skillful compounder than man. The big Americans and Englishmen who .do
things have found out the sturdy value of
Food, and use it. Ask the next brainy, successful man you meet if he eats Grape
POSTUM CEREAL COMPANY, Limited,
"The Model Store of the Middle West." la the way the Chloajre
Apparel Gasette, one of the greatest trade papers In the world, headed an
article describing this etore In the Issue of November 11., Tha Appaml
Gaxette le In close touch with every clothing store in the U. 8. and ought
to know what constitutes a model store. We feel complimented.
m boms or QUAX.XTY exoma
A man should be as particular about Ins
as ha Is about
Ill-fitting underwear Is a great annoyanoe. No
trouble about the fit of our underwear. Our spe
cial sizes maka tho fitting easy. Our great assort
ment makes the choosing easy and our "lower
than elsewhere" prices makes the selling of It easy.
LEWIS UNION SUITS
Winter weights. Jersey ribbed, Egyptian fj
"f "")iaa:t '
cotton, equal to
that great corporations and 'trusts and
organisations, some of them fostered by
government, I am told, are grinding men
under their heels, the same as did Egypt
of old. Like Egypt of old. too, there are
great organisations. I am told, that are
not giving Just payment for the employ
ment cf their hands, and therefore I be
lieve I ought to raise my voice and say
that such corporatlona and trusts are un
"I would like to call back the waters of
the Red eea and show the tryannlcal com
mercial Institutions and the corrupt poll
tlclans of today Pharaoh and the Egyptian
aoldlera lying there at the bottom of the
SHANGHAI LEADER IN OMAHA
Robert E. Lewie, Prominent Man la
, Orient, Will Make Two Ad.
Robert E. Lewis of Shanghai, China, one
of the religious and commercial leaders of
the orient, will be In Omaha Friday and
while here will deliver two addresses on
widely different aspects of life In the
flowery kingdom. Friday noon he will be
entertained at luncheon by the Commercial
club and will deliver an address on "Com
mercial Conditions In the Orient." In the
evening he will bo the guest at a banquet
at the Young Men'a Christian association
and will speak on "The Wealthiest and th
Wickedest City in the Orient."
Mr. Lewis waa a leader In the movement
of spreading the Young Men's Christian
association to that part of China contiguous
to Shanghai. - He has organised a number
of associations there and Is recognised aa
one of the religious leaders of the empire.
He alao stands as high In the commercial
circles. As secretary of the Asiatic asso
ciation, an organisation of commercial
bodies In China, he has come in close touch
with business Interests of the country. He
kas twice be.n entrustel with Important poli
1 : t ?
'if r I i
"There's a Reason"
his overcoat even more
any $3.60 garments of F
Others at, garment BOo to $3.00
Union Suits $1.00 to $20.00
tical missions to the United States, once to
Secretary Hay and once to President Roose
velt. It Is said his report to President
Roosevelt waa Incorporated In one of the
presldent'a messages to congress.
AUSTRIA TO MASS TROOPS
Proposes to Shew See via the Error
of the Coaree It Is
VIENNA, Nov. 11 It Is seml-of Hot illy
stated that owing to Servla's continued
provocative attitude, the Austro-Hungarlan
government Is determined to take special
military measures without further delay.
These measures will be purely of a de
fensive nature, consisting probably .in the
concentration of large bodies of troop at
strateglo points In Bosnia and Crotla. ' It
la reported that Servla has recalled its
minister from Vienna, but this cannot be
CETTINJE, Montenegro, Nov. 18. The
Montenegrin government has sent a pro
test to Austria-Hungary against the cross
ing of the frontier by Austrian guards on
several Instance, and their Refusal to re
tire until the Montenegrin frontier guard
threatened to fire. 4
It is asserted that Austria Is accumulat
ing huge quantities of war material-and
greatly strengthening the garrisons along
y Miss Rae S. Stevens, daughter of Robert
S. Stevens, and Howard R. Smith were,
married Sunday at J:30 by Rev. Charles W.
Bavldge at hla residence. . They were ac
companied by Mr. Waller Hamraon. Mlsa
Emma Stevens and Miss Anna Doyle.
Miss Agnes Brooks of Florence and Victor
E. Holm of Walioo were married by Rev.
Charles Bavldge Saturday at 8 p. m.
CREEK, MICHIGAN, U.
, , i
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