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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 29, 1908)
T1IE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: NOYEMBEK 1WS.
A VILLAGE HOME
Where Pc-ru-na Is Used As An All-Round
Reliable Family Medicine.
i J 4-1 p tfv4i
There An Thousands o) ''similar omes Msi ps i""
Which Peruna Is Being Used With tht Jgr t J&0llP2
Samt Excellent Results. - "sL --(f$
x -r. C3
Fountitnville, Pa., Feb. ll. 102.
H. U. Ilurtman, M. D.
Dear Sir: I have been thinking nf
writing to you for some time to let you
know what reruna did for me.
I'um 67 years old. I lout my health
about six 6r seven years ago. I first
had lynpepsia and employed different
Last year I injured on of my kidneys.
I had one of the best doctors for that.
He put me to bed, not to move for two
1 Slowly recovered, but was so weak
and prostrated that I could walk but a
short distance. In fact I had to keep
1 took several remedies, but obtained
no relief. I also had catarrh in some
My wife advised me to take Peruu-i.
and It Ik with pleasure that I can ay
that by taking one and one-half bottles
of your Peruna, It cured me and I fed
all right. I send thin with many thanks
to you,' as I enjoy life again.
My wife has also been .taking your
Per it n a for asthma and it helps to re
lievo her. We keep your Peruna in
the house constantly. Again I say I
thank you for Peruna.
.. . PHILIP KRATZ.
Kuuntalnvllle, Pa., Nov. , 1903.
Vrl 8. B. llartman.
Dear Sir: I have good health now and
your valuable medicine gave ni good
health. I have had no doctor for some
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Rave Root Print It.
Rudolph T. Bwoboda. Fublio Accountant.
a aourke for Quality cigars, 311 8. ISth
Morand's lessons In aanolng. Tel. V 1041
Itlneliart,. photographer, 13th Fariam.
Bowman,' 117 N. IS, Dougjas shoe, S3. SO.
Equitable Life Policies sight drafts at
maturity. II. D. Neely, manage", Omaha.
Foe furnace ox not water combination
heating see Omaha Stove Repair Works,
120 Douglas. Bell Tel. Doug. WO. In A
Df. J. I. Croats Lecture a to Jewish Oluh
Dr.' J 8. Uoets will lecture to the Jewish
Radical National club at Crounse hall. Bun
day afternoon, on "Consumption, Its Cure
"Bow Shall the People ule" George
A Magney. will addresa the Omaha Philo
sophical society, Sunday at S p. m., in
Barigiit. hall. Nineteenth and Farnam
streets on "How Bhall the People Rule?"
rickpecktt oa Street Oar Another case
of plcapocket on Omaha street cars has
been reported to the police. Friday some
one relieved John Varn of Elgin, Neb., of
two pocketbooks containing $13 on a Sher
man, avenue car. ,
Dan Goes Back to Crawford Dan Boat-wick,-
the negro who was arrested by the
Omaha police last Monday and held for
the Crawford authorities, was taken tq
Crawford Saturday by the sheriff, who
came here for the purpose. Bostwlck Is
wanted on a charge of forgery.
Two Thousand' for Broken Leg John
Mutson has begun suit against the Omaha
Parking company for 32,000 for a broken
leg. He says he was helping load Ice on a
car when a cake slipped and fractured the
bones In his left leg. He charges the floor
of the car was defective.
Man rushes Door on Woman's Hose
Leaving the second-hand store of Mrs.
Hefner at (03 North Sixteenth street Fri
day, after trying in vain to exchange pairs
of shoes with her so as to get a lighter
weight pair than the ones he waa wearing,
Clifford Walker pushed the door' against
the woman's nose In leaving the place and
he. had him arrested on the charge of as
sault and battery. In police court Walker
explained that ha did not mean to hurt her
Woras of Praise
Tor the Refera' Ingredients of which Dt,
t'ierce'i medicine are composed, as given
by leaden In all the several schools of
inodlclne, should have far more weight
than any amount of non-professional to
tUnontitlt. Dr. Pierco's Favorite Prescrip
tion has trk bauoc of hokisty on every
bottle-wrapper, In a full list of all Its in
gredients printed in plain English.
If you are an Invalid woman and suffer
from frequent headache, backache, gnaw
Ingttlstrffil In stomach, periodical pains.
Clsagreutble, catarrhal, pelvic drain;
draggingdown distress In lower abdomen
.or pclvjA, perhaps dark spots or specks
tJanrlflg before the eyes, faint spells and
kind akl symptom caused by female weak
cess, owaihir derangement of the feminine
organs, ytJ can not do better than take
Dr. Plcrrfffc Favorlto Prescription.
The hsltal, surgeon's knife and opera
ting talimay be avoided by the timely
use of favorite Prescription" fn such
cases. Thereby the obnoxious exatpln
itlrmn ap 1-,SV1 (rrjU.-.Lil. o( yhe'farjjjj
t'liviiolan can pes voided and a thorpynh
cui.'ra 6f successful treatcif nt carried put
lOjliLa4U4yjLi. itjUiiiy- "favorite
l'rTcrTpilon U composed of the very beat
native medicinal root known to medical
science for the curs of woman's peculiar
ailments, contains no alcohol and no
harmful or habit-forming drugs.
Do not expect too much from Favorite
Prescription; It will not perform mira
cles i It will not d I solve or cure tumor,
h'o. medicine will. It will do as much to
establish vigorous health In most weak
neasos and ailments peculiarly Incident to
women as any medicine can. It must be
given a fair chance by perseverance to lis
use. for a reasonable length of 11 use.
You eaa't afford to accept a secret bos.
trum at a substitute for this remedy of
. known composition.
Sick women are Invited to consult by
letter, re. All correspondence Is held
as strictly private and sacredly confiden
tial.' Address: World's Dispensary Med
ical . Association. Dr. R. V. Pierce, Prea
No. 6S Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y.
Dr. Pierce's Pleaxant Pellets the best
laxative and regulator of the bowels.
Tbey Invigorate stomach, liver and
bowels. One a laxative; two or three a
aatharU Easy to taks as csatfy,
tlmt, as I do not need any. When I
take cold I take Peruna and in a short
time I am all right. My wife Is subject
to asthma. She takes Peruna at that
time, and she has had no need for a doc
tor for tome time. With jnany thanks for
your medicine, we remain,
Fountalnvllle, Pa., April s, 1906.
Dr. S. B. Hartman.
Dear Sir: We have Peruna In the
house all the .time and when we think
we need it, we take it. We are about
sixty years old and have not called a doc
tor to our place for some years. '
We go out In all kinds of weather and
sometimes when we go on a trip we
take Peruna along. A preventlvo la
batter than a cure. That has been our
I had poor health soma years ago and
when I found your medicine I hit the
right thing. We both thank you for
your good medicine.
' " PHILIP KRATZ.
Witness to Signatures.
I, John Donnelly, Mayor of Doylestown,
Pa., have been acquainted with Mr. Philip
Kratz for 26 years. I know him to be an
honorable man and useful citizen. He,
In my presence, signed the above state
ments concerning Peruna, which I have
every reason to believe are true In all
(SIGNED.) JOHN DONNELLY, Esq.
and that Mrs. Hafncr tried to block the
door because ho had no money to pay for
a lamp chimney he had accidentally
broken, so he had to "smash her agin the
door." He was discharged.
Tor Xntae Gaa or Electric Beading
Lamps make acceptable presents. Prices
reasonable. Burgees-Qranden Co., next to
gss office. 1611 Howard St.
Seep your money and valuables In a
safe deposit box In the American Safe De
posit Vaults in The Bee building, which Is
absolutely burglar and fireproof. Boxes
rent for only 14 a year or SI a quarter.
Damages of $16,000 Asked Asserting
he scratched his hand on a wooden skewer
negligently left In a beef carcass and the
scratch resulted in blood poisoning which
has permanently crippled his hand, Oustav
Peterson has begun suit for $16,000 against
the Omaha Packing company. The petition
was filed In district court Saturday. ,
Btary Ana Josephine Saunders Wins
Because her husband deserted her in Aus
tralia several years ago, Mrs. Mary Ann
Josephine Saunders was granted a decree
of divorce from William Christopher Saun
ders In Judge Estelle's court. She has
heard nothing of Mr. Saunders for several
years and recently she came to the United
States to be with her friends.
Bather Expensive Jewelry A fine of
126 and costs was awarded Arthur F, Spen
cer for the larceny of 33.60 worth of gold
plated jewelry from a large department
atore Friday. On the testimony of repre
sentatives of the store from which the
goods were taken, Spencer was convicted
In police court Saturday morning, although
he denied the charge Detectives Davis
and Fattullo made the arrest,
ult Over a Jfote The Llninger Imple
ment company has begun ault in district
court against Benjamin Latta and A. L.
Lttel of Tekamah, who do buslnesa under
the name of the Tekamah Implement com
pany, for 11,290. . They assert Latta signed
a note with Litel for that amount and that
the note has not been paid. Latta is a sec
ond cousin of Congressman-elect James P,
Buna way with Oork-Leggsd Man Two
runaway girls from Stuart. la., are being
sought by the police in Omaha, as they
left Thursday night on a Rock Island train
and are thought to have been bound for
this city. They are Agnea Sheehan and
Kola Williams, both about 16 years of age.
A telephone message from . the county
sheriff saya that they may be In company
Of two men, one of whom has a cork leg
Copper Wire Thief In JaU Ten days In
iub county jau is ueorge weston a lot for
stealing 160 pounds of copper wire from
the Union Pacific. He and Valtie James
were picked up on the street at a late
hour Thursday night, with the wire in
their possession, but it was found that
James had not been concerned m its theft.
He was discharged Friday, while Weston
was held and was sentenced Saturday
Dellnouant Tax Sale Largest The cub-
Ho sale of delinquent taxes just closed was
the largest In point of the number of cer
tificates Issued ever held. No compilation
has as yet been made to ahow the amount
of taxes sold or the amount of money
the sale will bring Into the treasury. The
sale was of delinquent county taxes tram
1B04 to 1S07 and of delinquent Omaha' and
South Omaha city taxes from 1904 to 1908.
At the sale last year 712 certificates were
Issued, while during the sale just closed
3.S00 certificates were issued. .
Tom Mason Wow Snores oa Cement
Following reports that tramps were aletp.
Ing in the vacant house at Eighteenth
and Dodge streets, patrolmen Holden and
Nichola, trmej with revolvers, "night
sticks" and electric flash lights, made an
attack upon the place at 3 o'clock Saturday
morning. After a search of the apparently
forsaken premises and a subsequent ex
change of sharp orders for peaceful snor
lng, Tom Mason, a character known to
the police, waa removed from the house
and given a cement floor bed at the city
Jail for the rest of the night. In police
oourt the good work was continued, Tom
being given an, order for board and lodging
behind the bars at the county jail for ten
The Ulatl HasS
removes liver Inaction and bowel stop
page with Dr. King's New Life mis, the
painless regulators. 20c. Beaton Diig Co.
J. Vangrovltch. SIS North Seventeenth
street, brick double dwelling. i7.0u0: T. Mar
tfinaon, Tlilrty-th rd and Be yard streets,
BRIGIJTD1SC , RURAL LIFE
Agencies that Have Taken from Farm
Life Most Depressing Drawback.
FOUX FACTORS EACH PLAY PAET
Effect of (he Trolley, Telephone
Mofor Car and ftaral Free
Dellveri- Bis; Ileipe at
Four factors are working together In
banishing the Isolation cf country life.
These are the Ir.temrban trolley system,
the telephone, the automobile and the rural
free mall delivery. When one contrasts
the difficulties and semi-stagnation which
so long held sway over the rural districts.
with the -marvellous changes which have
come within comparatively a few years,
the vast transformation Is evident. It is,
In fact, a revolution of the first Import
ance. It has already obliterated, or is fast
obliterating, the narrowness of action and
movement which fcr innumerable ages has
hemmed In both rural and urban popula
tions. It Is making the pure, salutary
reaches of country and forest, seashore and
mountains, adjuncts of the cities. On tha
other Jiand, it la bringing the advantages
of the city and town within easy dlstancn
of. the country. Thus all of our population
partakes of Its benefits.
The Adventnroas Trolley.
The trolley was at first confined to the
cities. Then" It began reaching out cau
tiously, lr.to the country. Presently It
whiized over the country roads and carried
with it such advantages and waa so suc
cessful thut everywhere was seen the rapid
building of Interurban trolley roads. It
was In Ohio and Indiana that these electric
railways were first operated, and in those
states they have their initial highest de
velopment. Conditions In Ohio were peculi
arly favorablo for the project. Ohio Is a
large manufacturing state and has a thriv
ing agricultural population. So the trolley
lines began shooting Out of the cities and
Increased so rapidly lhat there are now
bout 1,000 miles of trolley lines in the
country districts alone. The network
spreads all over the state, effacing isola
tion wherever it reaches. . Five of these
lines radiate from Cleveland, six from Co
lumbus, seven from Dayton and four from
Toledo. There are six others which do not
enter any cf the great cities. One line has
137 of Its 160 miles running through the
agricultural districts. From Toledo and
Cleveland you can go through all of the
Intermediate country to Lorain. Elyrla.
Sandusky, Norwalk, Tremont and other
places. It is now possible to traverse the
whole length and breadth of the stats on
Indiana soon followed Ohio's example and
most of the other states were equally
eager and enterprising. Some of the trolley
lines branching out from Chicago and In
dianapolis run 100 miles or more. But while
Interurban trolleys were first developed best
In Ohio, there are other states which now
have longer systems of roads. Along with
Ohio, Pennsylvania, Massachusetts, New
York, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana, Rhode
Island, New Hampshire, New Jersey and
Virginia are some of the states which axe
foremost In 'their trolley services Unking
the rural regions with the cities and towns.
In Massachusetts particularly It has been
a very feasible undertaking to spread the
trolley over the whole state. The cities
He so near one another that It has been a
natural process to reach out from them
and make long extensions. There Is scarcely
populated spot In Massachusetts which
cannot be reached on the trolley. This Is
largely true of Connecticut, Rhode Island
and New Jersey and partially so of parte
of New Hampshire and Maine. In New
York the first Interurban trolley lines were
chiefly in the upper Hudson valley, In the
Mohawk valley and In the vicinity of Buf
falo. But more recently great extensions
have been made in many other parts of
the state. One line runs a distance of
nearly 150 miles from Hudson to Albany,
thence north through Saratoga and Olens
Falls to .Warrensburg. Plans have been
under way to connect the whole of the
country from Albany to Buffalo with a
Thousands of Miles.
There are now at least 1T.000 miles of
trolley lines which run purely in country
districts in the United States. Of course
additions are constantly being mad?. These
lines are phenomenally successful and
hugely profitable. On many of them are
different styles of cars. There is the ordi
nary paasenger car, and there are the
.luxurious limited and buffet cars. Bv
means of the freight and express cars the
farmer can send much of his produce to
town at short intervals and get back with
out delay articles that he sends for. The
Interurban trolley system taps the country
through which It passes for miles back on
each side and has cut down the profile and
traffic of the steam railroads to ouch an
extent that in many cases the rsilroads, as
a policy of aelf-preservatlon, have bought
up competing trolley lines.
The importance of these trolley railways
to the rural population Is enormous. The
farmer and his family can go to the neigh
boring village or to the nearest city at
the time most convenient for them, and
can make the trip far t more quickly,
cheaply, and comfortably than they could
by team. The contact with town and city
life contributes greatly to their breadth of
view, culture, comfort and happiness. The
wearing isolation of the old days, with all
of it accompanying effects, Is at least
Such other facilities which the trolley
does not afford are made up by the tele
phone. The trolley line passes along a set
route; and a country dweller that wanted
to have a talk or communicate with neigh
bors some miles back from the line would
have to walk or drive there, were it not
for the telephone. By means of this In
dispensable Instrument he can now com
fortably ensconce himself in his house,
laugh at weather conditions, and commu
nicate to his heart's content for a radius
of many miles and frequently with dis
The spread of the telephone In the rural
districts is comparatively new. Until the
expiration of the fundamental Bell Tele
phone patents some years ago, the tele
phone Industry was virtually under the con
trol of one corporation with one central
ised management. During the I'.st few
years, however, many independent and mu
tual lines have been eatabllahed. In the
rural districts there are generally two
kinds of telephone systems, either or both
of which are in operation. One is the mu
tual system, which Includes all systems
A Liquid Food
For Brain, Body
"There! a Reason"
X ' 'M Wr.
fir !.' it '
in j" j 1 1 r s
CHINA CLOSETS .
We want to lay particular
stress upon the fact that this
la a store of low prloas and
guaranteed goods. Here is
a value that Is positively
the best you ever saw. It Is
made of selected oak and Is
beautifully polished. With
out mirror top, a $20.00
value BIO OK
operated through a mutual management
among the persons deriving benefit from
It. This system Is primarily for the bene
fit of the owners, revenue being an inci
dental factor. The other Is tho Indepen
dent farmer or rural line. It embraces all
llnea having no regular exchange or cen
tral office. The rural telephone line usu
allly consists of one or more circuits strung
through a sparsely settled rural district
and conected with the various farmhouses.
These rural lines frequently are operated
In a simple and Inexpensive way on a
grounded circuit for which barbed wire
fences are sometimes used. . There Is no
elaborate apparatus of any kind, but the
means used are amply sufficient for all
purposes of comunlcatlon. Often these
rural systems are connected in some man
ner with a mutual, or a commerlcal city
system, and the farmer Is thus enabled to
make extended telephonic communication.
At present there are fully 2,000 of these
mutual systems in the United States, with
about 150,000 miles of wire. The extent In
which they are used may be Judged from
the fact that the annual number Of mes
sages or talks on the mutual llnea alone is
now approximately 200.000,000, at least 175.
000 of which are long-distance calls.
Motors and Mall.
Especially In the west and southwest
has the automobile come to the rescue of
the farmer. It is indeed a poor country
town that cannot muster half-a-doxen or
more of these machines. Often they are of
a type not seen in the cities, high wheeled
and buggy-built, but they get over the
ground Just the same and answer tht pur
pose. Automobiles are nowadays a com
mon sight aboard flat cars on the railroads
and they seem to trundle out to the middle
western and southwestern states by the
tralnload. With the annually decreasing
cost of reliable runabouts of many makes,
the automobile Is destined to be a very Im
portant factor In the civilisation of both
the deserted and desert spots of the earth.
The fourth agency which U giving the
death blow to Isolation Is the rural fres
mall dollrery. It Is no longer necessary
to wait for days or weeks to receive one's
letters or newspapers or send the mall
until a visit has been made to the post
office. That wayis arehalo In many rural
sections now, nr.d will be gone In all, or
nearly all, of them soon. Bad weather or
good weather, over level roads or mountain
roads, the ma'l Is brought right to the door
So It Is that these four factors are over
coming that dreadful isolation which has
long brooded over many a rural district,
causing many a depressing trouble, and
often many a fatality. People by nature
are social beings; they long for companion
ship; they ache for society. The pleasures
of solitude may be pleasures as a change,
for the time being, from the turmoil of
crowds, but too much of a dose of It Is a
melancholy thing. This mind gets be
numbed, sad. and stagnant. Human i.ature
rebels against an excess of solitude. This
Is one of the reasons why so many of our
rural population have been flocking to the
already overcrowded cities. Rut It is likely,
row that the Isolation of rural depths is
being vanquished, thst the tide will set In
the other way, to the resulting health, com
fort and happiness of our people. New
SEASON OF JQUAINT STYLES
Seldom, If Ever, Before Hare Sacb
Novel Modes Beea El.
So many quaint styles have seldom, If
ever, been exploited together in a single
season aa first winter showings offer.
Leading them all for reminiscent novelty
is the long coat with cutaway front. The
style is definitely modified by slashes and
long tab effects dangling from the short
ened waist line. Now and then a gown
of this type Is displayed by a girl with all
the grace that one could expect from a
queen descended from her throne for the
express purpose, but her kind are few in
The majority of the statuesque girls
either walk or stand In an unfortunate
manner anything but graceful. - And to
successfully wear the long cutaway gar
ment every thought must be directed to
poise. On the whole, the woman with a
sense of proportion and a grain of humor
will be glad to return to the Inanimate
model who stands the way . aha Is put
and Ms ypu admire her frock from all
ides with equal perfection. ,
To llaas Bathtaba.
To clean bath tubs, wash bowls and white
sinks use benxlne or gaaollne, aaturate a
rag and rub all over, and then rub dry
with another cloth; if they are dirty re
peat This will save labor and also the
porcelain on the tubs and sink; keep ben
rtus .Ina. glass t J?4 P. ,weyifroro
' -r in i a
.III I HI
FAMILY SEWING MACHINE
A $35.00 HI OH GRADE SEWING MACHINE GIVEN AWAY ABSO
LUTELY FREE OF CHARGE TO EVERY PERSON IN OMAHA AND
VICINITY. THE MACHINE IS GIVEN FREE-ABSOLUTELY FREE
-AND WILL BE DELIVERED TO YOUR HOME WITH EVERY
COMPLETE HOME OUTFIT SOLD FOR EITHER CASH OR CREDIT.
AN EXCEPTIONAL OPPORTUNITY TO OBTAIN SOMETHING USE
FUL ABSOLUTELY FREE OF CHARGE.
OUR FAMOUS EASY TERMS
On a bill of $25.00, 50c per week
On a bill of $50.00, $1 per week
On a bill of $100, n-80 per week
j s j 1 1 1 1 1 1
BaAIS BIDS Without a doubt this is
the greatest Brass Bed value obtainable.
It Is ninde of high grade materials and
Is beautifully polished. Similar to cut.
Worth 126.00 (PIO Kf
Saler price JpAO.UV
We Pay Freight 100 Miles.
Stoves Set Up Free. ,
Carpets Made and Laid Free.
Curtain Poles Free with all Curtains.
BIOOSR VAIUBS AT
SAME PRICE on
1313 -IT-19 FARNAM ST.
"The Store That's Square All Over."
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Sheriff Buiy Serving Warrants on
South Omaha Men.
RESULT OF GRAND JURY W0EK
District Convention of Baptist Toaaat
People Meets This Afternoon for
Two Days' Session Charch
Deputy Sheriff James Chlxek of South
Omaha served warrants following grand
Jury indictments in the city hall until
he was tired last night and will com
plete the service up to thirty-five Indict
ments this morning. He took none of
the Indicted men Into custody, as they
were all cigar and tobacco dealers, under
the charge of selling tobacco to minors.
The Indictments involved nearly every
cigar dealer In the city. They will all be
forced to appear before the court and
give bond for their appearance.
The Indictments furnished topics for
conversation from ' one extreme to the
other about the cigar stores and pool
halls last night.
Paper Bays New Press.
The Drovers' Journal-Stockman has betn
provided with a new press, which has a
capacity of sixteen psges. The paper
came out under a different caption yos
terday afternoon and contained six
pages. It was said by members of the
staff that the paper will not greatly en
large Its present scope. It is primarily
a stock paper devoted strictly to the
markets of which live stock Is the great
element. The paper has been published
for many years under various combina
Bnptlat Yoana; People's Convention.
The Omaha district association of the
Baptist Young People's union will meet f
in convention at the First BaptiHt
church, South Omaha, this afternoon and
continue until Sunday evening. There
will be five general sessions, occupying
about all the time after 2:30 p. m. today.
Mrs. B. F. Fellman of Omaha will lead
the opening prayer and praise service.
A service for the Juniors will follow at
once, being led by Miss Lena Warner of
Tekamah, with appropriate songs and
exercises. A social hour and supper will
be enjoyed at the church, completing the
afternoon. Saturday evening will be de
voted to a song service at 7:30 o'clock and
a welcome by Miss Mary Maun. Rev.
J. W. Conley, D. D., of Omaha will mako
the principal address at ft:16 p. m.
Sunday morning, Sunday school and ser
mon at the regular hours, topic, "The
Vision of Youth." At t p. m. praise serv
ice and address by Rev. W. H. Belknap
of Blair. This will be followed by roll
call and messages of encouragement.
Sunday evening the regular young peo
ple's meeting at 7 p. m., followed by a
aong service at p. m. Rev. O. A. Wil
liams, V. D., of Lincoln will deliver the
closing address of the rally. Ills topic
is "Baptist Young People and Their Re
sponsibility." This will be followed by
consecration and benediction.
Caarea Cornerstone Laid.
The Christian church will observe the
ceremony of laying the cornerstone stone
of their new church at Twenty-third and I
streets Sunday 'afternoon. The program
will consist of a sermon and consecration
exercises at the Presbyterian church,
Twenty-fifth and J streets, at S p. m.
Rev. S. V. Dutscher of Omaha will deliver
the address. This service will be attended
by the Masonic grand lodge and Beehive
lodge of South Omaha, accompanied by the
members of the Eastern Star. The com
pany will msrch to the site of the new
edifice at Twenty-third and I streets, where
the formality of laying the cornerstone
will be conducted under the auspices of
the Masonio orders at 4 p. m. The church
will be built of a gray artificial cement
block, and. when finished will be an orna
ment to that section of the city.
All the churches of the city are to hold
a union service at the Presbyterian church
iKindsy evening ae one of the observances
of the week of prayer for the work of the
Young Men's Christian association. Rev.
3. M. Bothwell of the Methodist churoh
will preach the sermon.
"Purple and Sackcloth" will be Dr. R. L.
Wheeler's Sunday -morning toplo. Rev. R.
W. Livers will preach from the theme,
"The Great Miracle."
Rev. Mr. Oarat. district superintendent
of the Omaha district, will preach the
morning sermon at the First Methodist
Instead of the regular service at Letter's
Memorial church the pastor will address
the Sunday school on the occasion of rally
On a hill of $10.00, a pair of Lace
bill of $26.00,
bftl of $60.00,
bill of $75.00,
On a bill of $100.00. a Morris Chair.
SPECIAL SALE OF CAR
PETS AND RUGS
Te Ingrain, good strong qual- ft
Ity, per yard aiC
90c All-wool Ingrain Carpet, Ati
best quality, per -yard. 'iUKj
$1.25 Velvet Carpets, beautl- fTftt
ful patterns, per yard
$7.60 Reversible Rugs, can be used on
either side; special gfj 05
$10.00 Brussels Rugs, extra aBT fTPT
quality; special pJ. 4 J
$18.50 Brussels room size Rugs, large
""""T!"1: . ."!?.c.'a! ... $ 10.50
EASY CREDIT TERMS
day. A great young people's meeting will
be held In the evening, consisting of a
program of special music. Miss Gertrude
King of York district will deliver an ad
dress. John Lewis of McCabe church,
Henry Kaiser of Castellar and John Dale
of Hanscora Park will take part.
Regular morning service of the Christian
church at the Young Men's Christian asso
ciation. St. Clement's church will observe the
Men's Eucharist at 7 a. m. Sunday; morn
ing prayer at 11 a. m. Mrs. Mayfleld will
sing the offertory solo. St. Fdwsrd chapel
will have vesper service at 7:30 p. m.
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
The regular 4 o'clock Sunday men's meet
ing will be dismissed next Sunday. The fol
lowing Sunday Dr. Loveland of Omaha will
aMdress this meeting.
Under the care of J. D. Ringer, chairman
of the boys' work committee; Paul Shields.
Gordon Inghram, Edgar Klddee, John Col
lins and Ralph Smith are attending the
boys'. work conference at York this week.
This is one of the most important meet
ings of the work In this, state.
This Saturday night "pop" will put on
a basket .ball game that will be hotiy con
tested. A group of former members, now
attending the State university, have chal
lenged tho association for a game and havo
been accepted. Ths will be one of the
most interesting games of the season. There
a 111 bo Junior mat work, and the senior
classes will put on an exhibition of class
work. The general public Is Invited. A
amall foe of 5 cents for members and 10
cent for nonmombera will be charged.
Women attend these "pops" and report en
The increase of membership during the
month of November has been gratifying.
All departments have taken on new life.
The physical now records twenty-four Jun
iors and fifty-three seniors enrolled for
regular class work. This does not Include
the Individual workers who are using the
gymnasium at odd hours.
Magic City Gossip.
Robert E. Watson Is boasting to his
friends of a twelve-pound girl.
The Esstern Star will hold a special meet
ing at Masonic hall this evening.
Miss Cora Barclay Is spending her
Thanksgiving vscatlon at Avoca. la.
Mrs. Mary Kennelly has returned from
Philips, S. D., where she has a claim.
Al Peterson, one of the government in
spectors, Is seriously 111 with pneumonia.
Herman II. J. Carmine, 410 North Seven
teenth, reported the birth of a son yester
day. Charles Madura was sentenced to fif
teen days in the county Jail for disturbing
John Vols, son of Theodore Vols, Is suf
fering from an attack of typhoid. The home
has been quarantined.
w. youneer son of Mr. and Mrs. George
McBrlde Is very ill with typhoid fever, lie
nas been oonflned for three weeks.
Miles Vastine returned from Richland. la..
Tuesday, having been called there by the
death of his brother, Frank Vastine.
Harry Kelly has returned from the sum
mer circus season. He is one of tiie prln.
shows rePreenUtlV 0t ""P08" Bros.'
Alice, the Infant daughter of Mr. and
.JT'.Jr A- Shallenberger, died yesterday
for bur'al " nt t0 NeDr,k Clty
-TihVuth mh Central Labor union
wi hold an open meeting at Brennans
"";,Tw,"U,flfln nd N streets, at 8 p.
iMm?rlde' JrV ru"ed from the
Kearney Ml Itary academy Wednesday and
hU parents Thanksgiving vacation with
Christ Chlllle was sentenced to sixty
2?,M,.hn " ,cou"tJr ial1 yesterday morning
with a "n'fe!" er'e Me"to
niHSLt" J5'rf h" ,u,t "turned from
Denver, where he was sent as a delegate to
,Am.erlcan Federt,on of I-1"" conven
tlon. He reporta a fine time.
Miss Elta Huntsberger of Pender Is to
OmZh?P Bhi"1l'm"n!n,. "-s'dence In South
Omaha. She is assisting Miss Fawcett of
Omaha In her musical studio.
WIIMam Mulr of San Francisco Is spending
a few days In South Omaha visiting In the
home of Fred To wl, 2711 E street. He is
enroute home from Europe, where he re-
-trow fwini nionins.
The Misses McDonald and Miss Margaret
Randall apent Thankaglvlng with Mr ami
The Misses McDonald are of
BENEFITS OFFICE CREAM
Positive Natritlva and Cooling
Yalae Makee It Mora Than
It Is a mistaken nottjn that Ice cream
Is a mere dainty or luxury. When well
male of pure materials It Is not only harm
leas, but beneficial. Physicians sometimes
order it in cases of dyspepela and Indiges
tion, and convalescents are permitted 19
take it, because not only has it the cool.
Ing qualities of Ice. but it baa positive
nutritive value. This must be so. fur
whether It Is made of pure cream with only
the addition of sugar and flavoring or
- - !
r-r-v r3 rrzt x
L 1 ' . e
Positively the best
value ever offered In
a Base Burner. It Is J
fully patented and has A
i . .. .. . . , i. i
heavy nickel trim
mings. A $27 60 value.
Made of extra fine
steel snd at the price
asked It Is fully H
less than the market
value. Complete with
fper warming closet
Q ROOMS FURNISHED $ )
Mil) DA VKN POUTS A remarkable sale
of these most useful Davenports. Hag
heavy solid oak frame, automatic attach-
ment and is upholstered In heavy velours.
Others ask $35.00 our special price,
only ...' $20.50
whether a custard Is made from eggs and
milk and then frosen the material 'la purely ,
nutritious. Children always love It, -and
there is no resson why they should not i ,
be permitted to eat It If they take it
properly and at the right time.
SEEING THE JC0UNTRY AFOOT
One of the Means Employed by t hi
re a o in Order to Absorb '
Saturday afternoon walking trips "in tiie
forests, fields, hills and valleys about the
city" is a felicitous Chicago enterprise, t
which nearly five hundred persons have
lent themselves, and which promlsas lo
b?came eo popular a movement that the pleasure-seeking
pedestrians will bo obliged to
divide themxelves into two or more parties.
This plan was put in execution last spring,
and Saturday by Saturday the number of
walkers Increases. Leaders volunteer lor
each day, and make It their business to go
over the route personally, beforehand, and
to arrange for special trains, trolley cars,
boats and other details of tranportatlon.
Dwellers In citlea proverbially are ignorant
of their environment. The general lm-'
prtssion In Chicago appears to be that
beyond the city limits lies only a treeless
prarie, flat as a twice-told tale. Therefore,
to como upon beautiful ravines, charming
groves, walks by exquisite marshes, gentle
wooded hills, undrramed-of quaint vintages,
charming wltii many gardens, is a surprise
so great as to psrtake of the nature of
Not only have a number of the mem
bers of the faculty of the university, wri
ters, artists, anil enthusiastic young pedes
trians joined the company, but also some
Interesting forolgnera, glad of the oppor
tunity to learn something of the land of
their adoption and grateful to meet other
lovers of fresh air, exercise and beauty.
The old as well us the young are to be
seen In the quiet processions that wind
along the roads in their gray and brown
walking costumes, and1 the pace set Is not
too brisk for the comfort of the delicate.
The walks usually are about five miles,
but the more hardy occasionally extend
this to twelve or fourteen miles. .Some
of the most beautiful estates around Chi
cago have been opened hospitably to he
Make your wants known through ths
Want Ad columns of The Bee, the best ad- (
vertislng medium. i ' :
Man Is As Old
As His Stomach"
ThU Persian Epigram Is the Real
Gauge of a Man's Life. . i
The Persians were a very sagacious poo-
pie, noted among other things, for their i
deep thinking on life and the things which,
make up life.
The above epigram shows the wisdom
of their thought.
When a man's stomach Is able to fur'
nlsh new material to the system as fast
or faster than the natural decay of man
requires, thsn such a man lives his fullest
and his best.
When through wrong living or dlseosa
a man's stomach begins to tax the other
organs and takes from the blood strength .,
which it cannot give back in nourishment
taken from food, then begins the doath ol
man and he decays fast. The stomach Is
strong, splendidly strong, and can stand
an untold amount of abuse and neglect,
but when It dies, man dies.
The stomach gives tons upon tons of '
good rich blood every year to the system '
and draws only 680 pounds of nourishment '
for Jts own use. If, however, the ' food
which It receives cannot be turned Into
blood which la capable of use by the body,
then the stomach receives no help from the
Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets contain the
most perfect digestive qualities known to '
science and at the ssme time the most '
powerful. Thry will mix with the poison-
ous Juices of a sick stomach and digest
food In apite of the' hundlcap.
They wt'l slop gas making and had
breath. They tone m the n.rvta of the
whole digestive canal. Including those of
A single ingredient contains strengths
enough to digest t.OUO times Its wulght In
They have stood the teat of time and
today are more sought after than ail their
They are used and cmh raed by 4'VMI phy
sicians, livtry drufglat sells them, price
80c. It coats nothing 'to demonstrate their
valui Setid us your name sad address .
and we will send you a trial ' package by
mall free. Address F. A. Stuart Co, 160
Stuart Bldf., Marshall, Mien,
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