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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1909)
nr.r. TfTKirw. march 2. IW.v 3
TTTB OMAHA DAILY
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Fl A U
BARGAIN SPECIAIS FOR TOMORROW
The four "f"pcclals" to which we call your attention arc only Mm
pie. The anil a rnr and more of others equally a good, may be seen
at our salesrooms While you have It In mind, make a memorandum to
call tomorrow. The Mslt will do you good even though you may not buy.
Ton will ears mnny, secure highest quality, and receive ttnu to ault
If you buy from ns
500.00 BTXCK Reautlf.il upright
grand Almost new. offend now
at only taeo.00
9450.00 DCCIEI BROS. Ebony
raae, upright. Extra fine condi
tion. Unusual bargain; now for
4O0.O0 Zfr k Fond Handsome
Rosewood case, upright. An ex-ep.
tlonal value; only llSa-OO
1400.00 mCBTM Very fine walnut
cane, upright; remarkable value,
only ..: 17.00
A Little Down and Three Dollar a Month Bay a Aay of Thee.
Schmoller & Mueller Piano Co.,
1311 1313 FARNAM STREET.
PLATTE RIVER RISING FAST
Warn Weather Hai Started the Ice
COMEJO UP SIX ETCHES AN HOUR
Mamie rialat. TElghteen-Year-Old
Girl. DrnwM While Attempting to
j Cross Swollen Creek
i N ear Fremont.
I rnp.UflVT Vuli March 1 Owing to un
usually warm weather the Ice in the Platte
river and Its tributaries has begun to
break up and the big stream is rising at
the rate of six Inches an hour. Mamie
Flalntx. aged 1. was drowned while at
tempting to cross a swollen creek near
BILLION DOLLAR SESSION
Uncle Sam'i Annual Expense
Largest on Record.
BIG MEASURES STILL PENDING
Thirty-tight Thonsand Bllle Intro
duced. I.eaa Tkss Three
dred of Vrfei Become
WASHINGTON. March l.-Now that bil-Ilon-dollar
eKlons ot jcongreM lne ru'e'
little other than appropriation legislation
tan be rnacled .luring th3 "hort sessions,
and the one to end this week Is no excep
tion to the. rule. The appropriations for
the session probably will be the largest on
record, even exceeding the I1.X.MUJ0 P
xtdod for at the first session. As only one
of the fifteen general appropriation bills of
this aeesloii has been sent to the president
for his signature, an accurate statement
of the amount to he appropriated Is Impos.
Scarcely any at the general policies of
the country were touched upon this session.
The discussion In both houses of the secret
service and of Hie Panama canal, and In
the senate of ti e Brownsville affair and of
the Tennessee Coal arid Iron company pur
chase, has brought the administration of
Theodore- Roosevelt prominently In view.
The veto of the census !'!. because the
emploes for the taking of the decennial
census were not to he p'.Aced under civil
service regulations, was a feature In
another Interesting chapter of the session.
ft. T1 VC'- UO
Cleanses, softens, purifies,
whitens and beautifies the n
Skin. Soap and water only j-j
cieanse superficially. 3
Miur. Yale says: A little
Alu.ond i.loso:o Complexion
Cream anouia be aynnsu
every tune the fa.e and
hanua are wasned. It rt
iuu.es tne dj.,1, gr..ua,
miiui and ainuuifa from the
tmeiatlctea of tn akin and
makes tu aurfac wuouia
A dcily necelty t home and
atroad. i treasure wlieu trave.ing
1 ' . . . - kii-mlrili tor
II ' 1 , .... . 1 r.iluul ui Ul
Ciw r any xonu v. tu"""";r 1" U
..... 1 ,i.l sores, lev.r i-
t" anJ " lrriuuu: t tn tKln.
it give prompt lel.eftu buru.
ik's me tne o- -.cl.
iiia aoU l.re. t -ci 1 P
p"iuOB. nul,l.-lle fr us. uf
infaut ana .ry ir.i.i-r
household. A n eaculsite toilet ar
ticle A gratetul app.icatiou ai.ar
inavlng. txoeiUot tor niasHl
ru?pos. Mm. Vale' a A'mJ
L.J-em CottiKiexloo tream la awU
oxrm aFsciAi men
50c site, special -2c
$1.00 size, special 69c
s r . n t for a cob.
The census bill goes over to the special
session of the Sixty-first congress. The
veto of several dam bills because they did
not recognlxe the principles advanced for
the conservation of water powers, attracted
The appropriation of l.y) for the relief
of the Italian earthquake sufferers at the
beginning of the session has been spoken
of as the most significant enactment of
the session. A companion piece of legisla
tion was enacted In the first session, when
the remission' of the remainder of the Chi
nese Indemnity waa authorised.
The passage of a law for the suppression
of the opium habit In this country Is hoped
by Its advocates will exert a wide moral
Influence. Appeals from many sections of
the country were successful In obtaining a
law for the preservation of the Calaveras
big trees In California.. An act of great
Importance to western hosemseekers auth
orizes enlarged homstead entries in the arid
! Menaares Still rending.
In the last hours of the session the fate
of many highly Important measures Is to
be determined. It practically Is assured
that the monumental work of revising and
codifying the penal code laws of the United
States will be completed. It remains only
for the two houses to approve the agree
ment already reached by the conferees of
the two bodJes. As a result of this legis
lation the Vnlted States government will,
through a "rider.- enter the field of regu
lating the Interstate shipment of Intoxi
cating liquors. An amendment to the code
prohibits Interstate C. O. D. ehlpmenta of
intoxicating liquors and provides for the
marking of the package of such liquors
as interstate commerce with the bona
fide name of the consignee and the nature
of the contents. Several of the so-called
"Ku Klux" laws are stricken from the
statutes by this general revision of the
The statehood bill admitting Arizona and
New Mexico Into the union, which has at
traced much attention throughout both
sessions, is still In committee in the sena.'e
snd It is conceded that It cannot pass at
The ' fate of the Galllnger ocean mall
subsidy bill resta with the house. It has
been reported out of committee, but Its
passage through the house Is problematical.
It provides for subsidizing mall lines to
South America. Japan. Asia, the Philip
pine Islands and Australia.
Important Mewsnrea Will Fall.
Many measures regarded aa important
are certain to fail of enactment. Among
these are the Burke wireless telegraph
bill; the Weeks' forest reserve bill; the
Currier copyright bill; the $000,000,000 bond
Iskue for Improvement of water way;
changes In the government of the Isthmian
canal lone; federal inspection of naval
stores and grain and suppression of gam
bling in cotton futures.
Much time wis devoted by the senate to
consideration of a score or more of treaties.
The most important one approved was an
agreement with Great Britain relating tn
the uwes of the boundary waters between
the I'nited Btates and the Dominion of
A movement to amend the rules of both
the senate and housu has attracted much
attention. Tn the house there hax been
an organized open Insurrection, but in the
senate the opposition did not go beyond
some sharp criticisms by new senators.
The movement in l-oth houses was deigned
as a warning to future sessions. In the
bouse It has the immediate effect of the
establishment of a "calendar day" for the
call of bill on the union calendar every
ThtrtyRlght Thousand Hills. '
The raw material tn the shape of bills
and resolutions presented to congress to
nork on In the sesnions was stupendous.
Bills numbering 38.no0 were introduced In
the two l.ousrs. In addition resolutions
Out of the mass of public bills about T7h
M I will become laws. Tiiere wl'l be about 175
U ! private bills enacted. The latter, however.
2 i sre estimated to represi nl about i.000 prl-
U (ate b'lls introduced, as many of the pri
vate bills finally passed were omnibus bills.
ontu'nlng a conso'ldatlon of hundreds of
Individual measur. In other word, about
r per cent of the bill Introduced became
About fifty resolutions were finally
NYBOE COXVICTED OF I.ARCBSY
Grand Island Men Fonnd Gnllty ot
Bobbin; Aged tockmaa.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb.. March 1. Spe
cial.) At 5 o'eloek thl morning the Jury
In the case of the state against Harold
Nyboe brought in a verdict of guilty, on
the charge of robbery from the person,
after a trial lasting two days. The crime
alleged to have been committed by Nyboe
occurred a few day before the new year.
An old stockman, named Theiler, came
Into the city and frequented the Wllker
son saloon and a pool hall. He was an
acquaintance of the owner of the latter,
and Nyboe and another young man are
said to have followed him out of the pool
hall, rear the saloon, and to have as
saulted him and taken $10 from him.
Four minutes after leaving the place
Theiler returned and said he had . been
robbed, but that they did not get all of his
money. A description was secured of the
assailant and the convicted man and one
other were arrested. The defense at
tempted to prove an alibi. The Jury was
out twelve hours.
COJTVICTED PRISONER ESCAPES
Lather Bash Gives Beaver City Sheriff
BEAVER CITT. Neb.. March l.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Luther Bush, who was sen
tenced last week to five years In the peni
tentiary on a charge of robbing a saloon at
Arapahoe, escaped from the county Jail last
night at 11 o'clock. He secured an iron leg
from the radiator and with It pried open
the cell door. He received outside assist
ance to force the bars from the Jail win
dowa. The disturbance was heard by those
who live in the vicinity of the Jail, but the
prisoner had vanished before the officer
were notified and appeared on the ecene.
There was one other prisoner In the Jail,
but he made no attempt to escape.
Atkinson Win la Debate.
ATKINSON, Neb.. March 1 (Special.)
The championship of the northern district
of the Nebraska High School Debating
league was won by Atkinson In a contest
with Valentine at this place. Thl Is the
second victory for the Atkinson debaters,
the former being against O'Neill High
school. The town ha become considerably
enthused over debating and a large house
greeted the boy In this second victory.
Roy Griffin wa chosen to represent At
kinson and the northern district In the
final contest at I-lncoln in May. The de
balers and Superintendent C. A. Mohrman
are being congratulated on all side for
their success In this aerie of debates. Roy
Griffin, Joseph Rocke and Earl Scott rep
resented Atkinson, and Marie Christiansen,
Edith Adamson and Charles Helser, Valen
Bnlldor Climbs Tree.
TEC CMS EH. Nem., March l.-(9pecal.)
F. B. Thurber of Tecumseh has a bulldog
which will climb trees. The dog Is good
sized and he goes up a tree a great deal
aa a cat does, though not a sprightly.
He will depend upon the momentum of his
body In a good run for the tree to give
ham a start and then he will encircle the
trunk of the tree with his legs and claw
the bark until he reaches the lower limbs.
The dog will then climb carefully from
limb to limb until he geta to branches
which are not heavy enough to hold his
weight. It Is no uncommon thing to see
him climbing a tree after a cat. The
March number of Popular Mechanic, a
trade magazine, contains a picture of the
dog climbing a tree.
to cure a J"h. have all l"-en dlmtsed
hy trte county attornr a. t,e nrosecutTg
nitnesrr lett the city without having
NEBRASKA CITY The lo, al ch.-ss club
will hold a meeting and banquet on
Wedm-sdrtv evening at the office of l'r.
. P. Crudup. Several contest will be
pulled off that evening and a number of
ontsldr chess rlayers of note have been
asked to be present and take part tlx rein.
OSCEOLA "Bill" Etrritt has been In the
livery buetnrs in Osceelj for a quarte of
a r-ntury. Fifteen yea s ago he took In
'Taddy" Ryan as a partner, and since
then the firm has been Rvan & Everltt, but
t' e other day, along came H I Swansm
of Silver Creek and bought out the livery.
ORD The Toung Men's Christian associa
tion held meetlnas Sundsy afternoon snd
Monday morning Hnd evening for the pur
pose or getting tne business men or the
community Interested In a new building for
the organization. The result Is thst a com
mittee has been appointed to look after and
solicit a building fund.
NEBRASKA CITY The Mlssrurl Pa
cific passenger depot was entered a
few evenings ago. during the absence
of the night operator and robbed.
It Is thought to have been the work of
small boys. They only took the cash and
did not touch the ticket or other thing?
which might incriminate them.
NEBRASKA CITY-Captain U Enyart.
president of the Farmers bank, had a
narrow escape from being killed Saturday
evening. He was crossing the street when
a runaway team caught him and he was
knocked down. He was considerably
bruised about the body, but he was saved
by a heavy bundle, which he was carrying
at the time.
NEBRASKA C1TY-A petition was filed
with the city clerk this morning asking
the city father to create a sewer dis
trict of all of that territory Iving north
of Central avenue and west of Ninth street
and asking for bids for putting in sanitary
sewers. This will be followed by another
petition covering the south part of the
city. It is the desire of the property own
er to have the work done as soon as the
frost Is out of the ground.
NBBRASKA CITY-Saturdar evening the
Bona of Herman held their annual banquet
and reunion at Eagle hall. Five hundred
auests were present and the festivities
lasted until after midnight. Theodore Web
erlng was toastmaater and speeches were
made by John Mattea. Ji., and other proml
nent members of the order. This lodge
was organized twelve year ago and each
year a banquet and reunion I held to
celebrate the event. It Is one of the strong
est lodges In this part of the state.
ORD The Ord debaters. Edith Wlrslg
George Munn and Clayton Burke, returned
from Ravenna Saturday evening. They de
bated with that town Friday evening on
the question. "Resolved. That latoor dis
putes should be ettled by board of arbi
tration with compulsory powers." Ravenna
won by a few points. However. George
Munn tied with Ravenna' tar speaker for
the first Individual honor of the evening.
This put Ord out of the race for this year
for the state champtonsnip or tne tiign
School Debating league of Nebraska.
NEBRASKA CITY Mra. Elizabeth Keat
ing, wife of A. C. Keating, who has been
a resident of thl city for many yr-ars
died at her home here after a short Ill
ness. She came to this city twenty years
ago. She leaves a husband and four
children. Mrs. I. J. Bishop of this city
E. C. Keating of New York City, J H. K
Keating of Chicago and Mrs. M. T. Rlehl
of Chicago. She was sick but a short time.
A funeral service waa held today at the
home of her daughter and the remains
taken to Hillsdale, Mich., for burial.
NEBRASKA CITY A local company
styled the Otoe Development company was
organized two year ago and began sinking
a well to ascertain whether there was gas
or oil or fuel underneath the surface. After
sinklnr the well to the depth of 1.050 feet
the stockholders refused to contribute any
more money and the hole waa covered
over and lert, wnite tne macninery was
removed south of the city, where a well
waa sunk to the depth of iM feet and ueh
good prospect encountered that tho di
rector called a meeting a few days since
and concluded to go ahead. If the stock
holdera were willing. All agreed they would
and the work Is to be resumed: the well is
to go down to a depth of not less than 1.500
and perhaps S.0H reet. 'j ne outioon ior on
or eras is said to be exceptionally good
but the matter has not been given to the
POWER OF SELF4IASTERY
LndiTiduftl Control Leads to World
Domination by Man.
REV. F. T. ROUSE SHOWS HOW
Find In Roosevelt Tjplcal Example
of World-Mastery Thronah Self
Master), tailing. Him Mod
Fnarttlre Arrested at (.rand Island.
GRAN' ISLAND. Neb.. March 1. -(Special
Telegram.) Herman .1. Cross is being held
here on direction of the chief of the detec
tive bureau of Chicago, on the charge of
grand larceny. An officer will be sent for
him. Papers on his person also Indicate
he committed a robbery from the person at
Buffalo. A letter front a sister denounce
him and asks him for the last time to pull
Body of Murdered Man Barled.
GENEVA, Neb.. March l.-(Speclal.)-The
body of Frank Smith was burled Sunday.
It waa brought in from Valentine Saturday
night. It had been found in the .Niobrara
river near there. The head was crushed at
the back. It is supposed he was hit by a
bottle and killed during the rush of land
seekers last fall.
A Break for Liberty
from stomach, liver and Wdney trouble I
made when a c box cf tr. King New
Life Pill 1 bought. For sale by Beaton
Quick Action for Your Money Tou get
that by using The Bee advertising columns
World Mastery Tnrough Self -mastery"
was the subject or a sermon
Frederick T. Rouse at First Congre
gational church Sunday morning. 1 he
pastor found striking object lessons to
elaborate his subject In Lincoln, Emperor
William and particularly In President
Roosevelt, who, he said, had honored the
opening decade of the twentieth century
more than had any other one man.
Dr. Rouse said In the course of his ser
Whatsoever things were gain to me.
these I counted loss for Christ.' Phillppl
'Though Congregatlonalists have not been
accustomed formally to observe Lent, It is
wise to take advantage of every wind that
waft us heavenward. We may wisely Join
with our sister churches seeking all that
may be good In the spirit or the season.
Nor would we limit ourselves to forty days,
nor by artificial restraints or sentimental
religiosity, but make our self-mastery
natural, rational and unlimited.
"Self-mastery Is the victory over thoughts.
actions and self, within reason and for an
"Four days from now there will, of his
kti free will, retire from the presidency
a man who has honored the opening decade
of this twentieth century more than any
man. He ha furnished one of the finest
example of modern times of world-mastery
through self-mastery. The ancient Her
cules was noted for hi twelve mighty
labors, but our modern Hercules has
equalled him in the number and surpassed
him In the greatness of his labors. Wit
ness the following twelve Herculean tasks:
"1 Bringing to their knees the coal
barons of the east.
Cleaning the Augean stables of party
"J Bringing to an end the bloody conflict
between the Russian Bear and the Little
"4 The successful Inauguration of work
on the greatest of canals.
"5 Calling together the nations to the
second great peace tribunal at The Hague.
" Setting before the nation a superb
example of physical self-mastery on foot
and in the saddle. In tho office, on the
battlefield and tn the wild.
"7 Bringing to highest efficiency a navy,
crowned by a circumnavigation of the
world in the Intereat of peace.
"8 A champion of childhood, of home
and of family.
"9 Successfully contending
many tentacled octopus ot
"10 The breaker of barrier between
high and low, rich and poor, black and
white, east and west, north and south.
"11 Uniting the I'nited State and the
nation of the world in the preservation
of national resource.
"12 Crowning all by the "Great Renun
ciation' In the highest office In declining
an almost unavoidable re-election.
"This I leave with you a the most timely
example of world-mastery through self
Write for a cvi..
; agreed to.
I Early In the Sixtieth congress the prei-
1 nt nu.lined what has been termed hla
policies They were in the main:
A national child labor law; an employers
liability law; anti-Injunction legislation
i.mendments to the Sherman anti-trust law
j for good corporations and for un'on larVor;
I financial legislation; p-stal savings bank;
i revision of the tariff; water way cominls-
' s'.on; regulation of water right of navlga-
; ble streams.
j When the congresa ends there will be no
, national child labor law, no postal savings
i bank, and no additional regulation of water
j rights. How ver, a cnua laoor law was
enacted fr the District of Columbia, and
it is hoped by the supporter of the move
ment that this will have a national tnfiu-
i ence. An employer' liability law ha re-
anmi rl, ed tlu! one
(IT- W It l I 1 aw" I 3 1 iA o,m"' "urrncy 'w as enacted
J OP Id f IJEIoh I i,m, ' n,orle,ary commiasion I Investigating
I II rllln&SJ4 T-fl!w3 I 1 t,u" bJei'1 furlner lal legislation.
-p?nll " " j Active steps looking to a revision of th
mmm!mm tariff have been taken. All through the
' oiescnt lon the house committee on
TMT1T rYTrr n
f 1 ntllls fl
, INGER DARNtK
L'sii ei hi Sci Iri MactilM. Stcii
li ssi it SInctr 5 to. tt. Si It TO-CAY, it
- ISM Douglas St.. Omaha.
way and means nm ucen considering a
tariff bill to Uy before the special session
to cooene March li. A water way com
mission i now In existenc and an Inves
tigation ha been made looking toward th
better regulation of water right on navi
Th congress ha also been distinguished
by the number of investigation Inaugu
rated. Among th more prominent one
were th investigation of th Brow um
vlll affair, the secret service, submarine
legislation and th paper Industry. Th
Waterway. Immigration. Monetary,
Brownavlll and Postal commission wer
Nebraska "evs .etes.
NEBRASKA CITY The Elks have pur
chased the lot west of their home and will
make Improvements thereon In the spring.
STANTON Charles Mayer disposed of
his confectionary and bakery business to
Ernes'. Bcheele. who took possession thl
KEARNEY The Steele Grocery company
of this city have made application for
bankruptcy and the store Is closed for
8" ANTON Mrs. Fred Hans, who died
of pneumonia last Saturday, waa buried
this afternoon. Sne leaves a husband and
BLUE HILIr-Grandma Keuch died at the
home of her son. Nicholas Keuch. in Beaver
township, and was burled yesterday from
the Geiman Lutheran church.
YORK Miss Lillian Rahel and Jerry
Tondreau were married at 8t. Joseph's
church at o'clock yesterday morning in
the presence of friends and. relatives.
YORK Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Lloyd of
York left this week. Joining a lumbermen's
association In a trip to Havana. Cuba
They expect to be away about two weeks.
ORD The Young Men' Chrls'lan asso
ciation of this city and the St. Paul Busi
ness college teams will plav basket ball at
tho Ord opera house on Friday. March .
BLUE HILL Mr. Gertrude Beetori died
yesterday after an illness of several months,
aged 74 years. She was a native of Ger
many and had lived In this county twenty
WACO At the home of his nephew. Mr.
William Relsener died yesterday from a
s'roke of paralysis. Mr. Relsener was an
old settler nnd was well known and liked
by all who knew Mm.
KEARNEY Fire broke out In llodey'
bakery, Satrday about 1') o'clock and iIhih
age amounting to about $.f was done. The
fire, however, wa extinguished before the
department arrived. The losa wa fully
covered by insurance.
NEBRASKA CITY-In the eaetern part of
the city, during the last week, clothe
line have been robbed of the family wash
ings, which were left out over night and In
one or two Instance not only the clothe
were taken, but also the line.
OSCEOLA Jut at the beginning of th
Ientan season, th women of th Presby
terian church have been casting about to
ee where and how they could do the most
good, and so have agreed that they will
gather a carload of paper and htp It to
NEBRASKA CITY The rase against
Hugh Seymour, whf was charged with tak
ing money from iJ a whom he imJ
W. T. H. McClanahaa.
TECUMSEH. Nem.. March l.-(SpeciaJ.)
W. T. H. MeClanahan, -for thirty-five
year a resident of Elk Creek, this county,
died very suddenly at his home there Sat
urday evening about 8 o'clock. He had
apparently been aa well aa usual and was
In Teeuniseh a few days ago. At the
hour tated he complained of feeling badly
and within fifteen minute after his first
complaint he waa dead. Heart trouble
waa no doubt the cause. Mr. MeClana
han had been In mercantile lines In Elk
Creek most of the time he had resided
there and was well known over thl sec
tion of the state. He was a native of
Kilmarnock, Vs. Mr. MeClanahan was
three time married and Is survived by a
wife and six grown children. The funeral
will be held at the home in Elk Creek
Monday afternoon at 1 o'clock and burial
will be In the Elk Creek cemetery.
William Caller MeKelTy.
PITSSBUTtG, March 1 William Culley
McKelvy, one of western Pennsylvania
pioneer oilmen an one of the first men
In America to become lntereated In the
manufacture of Portland cement, died at
his home here today. He waa W year old.
During the civil war he waa In charge of
the refining business of the ePerless Oil
company, which was merged into the Cen
tral Refining company and afterward be
came a part of the Standard OH company
the name of the Atlantic Refining company.
He wa president o fthe latter company
until he retired In 1X. At the time of his
death he waa president of the Portland Ce
Allen B. Carraa.
T ECU Mi? El L Nem., March 1. (Special.)
Allen B. Curran, an old soldier and for
many years a resident of Tecumseh. died
at th Soldiers' Home in Leavenworth,
Kan.. Friday, February H. at 11:30 a. m.
He had been sick for a month or more and
hi passing wa caused by disease incidental
lo age. He was sged 69 years. The body
wa brought to Tecumseh Saturday even
ing and the funeral waa held at the home
of the on at 4 o'clock thi afternoon, con
aucieu Dy Kev. W. A. Baldwin of Beth
any. the deceased having been a member
of the Christian church. The old soldier
attended the funeral in a body. Three chil
Lawreaee C. Em tree.
i jrriK-j v. r.moree, i. years of age.
oiea or tuberculosis, at his home. 1912
North Twenty-sixth street, Monday morn
ing. The funeral wll be held at the resi
dence. Wednesday afternoon at S o'clock
and burial will be In forest Lawn ceme
tery. lie wa In the eighth grade at
Lothrop school and la survived by hi
parents and two sister.
"There tv K&.sofM
ALT- MINUTE STORE-TALK
lxts of pexjplu hare an Idoa that ruttinu an absolute guarantee
on our rnerchandiiH is risky" bnslness. but it ln t. We don I sell
risky" clothes. Ours are, Quality Clothes and there Is no risk la
either buying or selling that Kind.
NEW HATS AT THE NEW STORE
THE HOME OF QUALITY CLOTHES
We want you to see the new
displayed In Window No. 1 and then
come In and try on a few. You'll not
be obliged to buy because you look
what se want, more than anything
else, Is to submit to you, the proof of
our contention that this is the best
place in town to buy your hat. Prices
range from $1 to $12, but call
especial attention to our line of soft
and stiff hats at
ZXT 'I n snsjiii si li ll"Ty"
FROM NEW TORK WORLD. MAY ST. "05J
ONE IN BED, OTHER
IN THE HOSPITAL
Two Strong Endorsements Of New Cooper
The sale of the Cooper preparation in
New Tork ha grown tremendously dur
ing the past week. On Saturday night
It was estimated that during the week
nine thousand people had called and talked
with cither Cooper or hi assistants.
Each day more and more people call
who express unlimited approval of the
results they have obtained from the medi
cine. Many of these people tell their ex
perience for publication.
The following statements were among
everal made on Monday afternoon.
Georgn J. Bramer, of No. 1541 First
avenue, said: "I have had stomach
trouble In its worst form. I lost o much
flesh and became so weak that one doctor
told me I had consumption. I have been
under treatment constantly for two year
with no benefit whatsoever, a I have
grown steadily worse and lately I have
been unable to eat any solid food at all.
."I got to bad that I finally went to the
hospital. While in the hospital I read of
Mr. Cooper, and one day I left the hospi
tal, came here and got hla treatment. It
has proved to be th only medicine t have
ever taken that ha helped me. I now feel
like another man, and wish to give all the
credit for my present health to thl med
icine." A. G. Northup of No. 215 Eckford street.
Brooklyn, had this to say: 'I had been
In bed three week with nervous protr
tion, and w getting no better, when one
of my friends who was taking It urged
me to try this Cooper medicine. 1 wa In
uch a condition at the time that I could
not argue, and I let them get the New
Discovery, as It Is called, for me.
."I wa actually better the very flrt day.
I didn't know there was a medicine on
earth that could act as quickly a this did.
It put me on my feet Inside of a week. I
am now aa well a I ewr wa in my life,
and do not know that I have a nerve in
my body. I sleep soundly and get up In
the morning refreshed and hungry for
breakfast. 1 have a good appetite and am
full of energy. I have gone back to work
again as sound a a dollar. Thl Is the
wonder of my family and friends."
Cooper' New Discovery Is now on sals
at leading druggist everywhere. It has
made a remarkable record In New Tork
and other cities. If you cannot obtain It
from your local druggist notify The Cooper
Medicine Co., Dayton, Ohio.
Only Two Classes of Men lfervr.
"The world is made up of two classes f
men, Caesar's men and God' men. and I
will show you where It is much better to
be with God than to put your faith In
mammon," said Dr. A. E. Turner, president
of Hastings college, Sunday afternoon at
the men's meeting at the Young Men's
Christian association when he "poke on the
subject of "The Things Which Are
"There Is no Intermediate class of men.
they are either Caesar men or God
men. There are church men and non-
churchmen, there are lab.rer and cap
italists, there are natives and aliens, there
are religionists and scientists, but the
problem of living reduces itself Into two
divisions, a sort of bifurcation. Render
unto Cacsur the things which are Caesar'
and unto God the things which are God's '
The two declarations go hand In hand and
are connected by that great conjunction
"Many think If they are patriotic they
have done their duly to themselves and
mankind. Some rely on political affiliation,
but there is something more to be done
than to iaud Old Glory. It is a loyalty to
the principles for which these things tand.
The only way to bring about good cltixen-
ship 1 to have good citizens. Dangercus
as Is the grafter and boodler, more dan
gerous is the man who says he Is too clean
to dabble in politics. We must realise
that every one of u ha a particular duty
to perform in the fight "for good govern
ment. I am net opposed to party organiza
tion, but we should not pride ourselve on
belonging to a party when it should be
long to us.
Indolence breeds vletousness and vicious-
ness breeds crime and crime the destruc
tion of the country. The Greek 1 en
titled to the protection andthe develop
ment of the country.
'If the church of God had been doing
Its duty to the people there would have
bwn no need for all the Isms' which are
springing up. Your duty is but half done
If you do not render also to God the things
which are God's. Thi should be done be
cause of the Influence cf Chrietlanlty on
education, on the world, on the price of
real estate, on literature, on art and the
sciences. Christianity has been the guiding
influence of most of the great men of the:
centuries. The world offers you nothing
better than to render unto God the things
which are God s.
More of It
FOR N EBRASKA Generally fair Tues
day; moderate temperature.
FOR IOWA Partly cloudy, with probably
showers In southeast portion Tuee.Uy.
Temperature at Omaha yestjrUav: i
li a. m K
a. in Ml
7 a. m a
X a. m 34 I
9 a. in 40 '
10 a. m 41 1
11 a. in 4S
1 p. m M
5 P- m 63
3 p. m 40
4 p. m bo
6 p. ni (V)
p. m w
" n. .n 47
p. m 45
P- m 44
r.rX!1ES.)V THK WEATHER BUREAU.
OMAHA, March 1 Official record of tem
perature and precipitation compared with
corresponding day of the last three
Temperature ana precipitation departures
from the normal at Omaha since March L
mm 1-uin.icu wiiu me lasi two years:
Iff. 190S. W7. 1908
63 V, W M
Zt 31 II 44
44 r.' 2- 64
. .) T .01 .01
Excess for th day
Total excess finee March 1
lH-flcicncy for the day.
Deficiency since March 1
Deficiency for cor. period, 1!...
Deficiency for tor, period, l!s7...
Heports front Station
Tea and "Mater at t'hnrch.
Tea and wafers with the Sunday evening
church services was the Innovation tried
at All Saint' church for the first time Sun
day night. Tlus object, according to Rev.
T. J. Mackay, the rector, was to promote
oclablltty, not to Increase the attendance.
However, It wa noticed that the latter was
surprisingly large and that over 14) people
remained after the service fur the social
tea. Rev. Mr. Mackay' service was In the
form of an interesting lecture on "Hinning
ton, the Martyr Bishop of Uganda," and
was the first of a series of similar lectures
be will deliver during Lent, the tea and
wafers being announced aa a regular fea
ture of each Sunday evening meeting.
State of Weather.
Kansas City, clear
North Platte, clear
Omaha, pt. cloudy
Rapid City, pt. cloudy
St. I -on la. raining
St. Paul, clear
Salt Iike City, cloudy...
Valentine, pt. cloudy
7 p. m.
7 P. M.
. 3i 4-i .no
. Al 4 .00
. 48 f.4 .00
.46 -jf, .00
. t: i .oo
. 3S 4 .(O
. . 40 4 T
. 30 SB .00
. no ;s .oo
,. m m .oo
.47 53 .Oj
.50 M .oo
.. 68 0 T
.. 34 .00
,.6i : .()
,. 44 4S .00
SHERMAN'S CHILBLAIN CURE
Speedily and permanently cures
FROST BITES AND CHILBLAINS
Also Cora, Soft Cora and Bnnloa.
Price, per bottle :6c. by mall 10c
Sherman & llcCoanell Drag Co.
Corner 16th and Dodge Streeta
I have a treatment for the cure of Rup
ture which I safe and without pain; It 1
convenient to take, and no time ta lost,
and costs nothing unless a cure Is made,
and it requires only a few day to com
plete a cure.
' tV i
Dr. JenWs Lectures China.
An interesting lecture on cnir.a took the
place of the usual evening service at the
First Presbyterian church Sunday night.
Rev. E. H. Jcnks, pastor of the church,
delivered the lecture, which waa Illustrated
with a select assortment of stereopticon
view, many of which were photographed
by Rev. T. W. Bible, a missionary from
Hang Chow, China, who 1 now in thi
country on furlough. A large congregation
Better, Buster That a
la Tb uea
This Hanrtnoaaa Teaapooa ojlveai
for a metal top from a Licbig Company's
jar and 10c in stamps for expenses. It is
full sized snd extluie Rose Pattern.
very modish and beautiful, finished in
fashionable French gray like the latest
solid silver. Made by Wa Rogers 4c Son.
llet the genuine "
with blue siiDStuie. the moat dcitciou
aod iar-eoing . hi ttupooaral nuke
cup of Snot beef tea and it is Just a1
economical lor cooking.
When you get the spoon yon will also
want this fine gift fork, to match it.
The fork will he mailed for Lienor top aad Sac.
ta stamp. Address, COS H E1LLE DAVlUfcCO..
Dept. a. IM Hudena St., Mew York.
I HAVE NO MEDICINE OR TRUSSES
JrOR RALE AS THEf WILL NOT
CURE AND ARE GENER
My specialty is CLK1NU of Rupture
Tnere 1 no method that can be used a1
home that will cure. When taking mj
treatment all patient must come to my
office, and if they live out of the city thej
can return home the same dyr and follow
their usual vocation.
My Claim ta Vonr Confidence.
I am a graduate and licensed physic!
and permanently established In this city
and have a first-class professional and bust!
nesa reputation. 1 claim to be the leading
expert In thi part of the country in the
successful cure of Rupture, without a sur
gical operation, and have cured hundred
ui people in western Iowa and Nebraska
Za 1S0T Z waa afflicted with a mantra
aad wa told by doctors that It eowld aot
to our 4 acpt ty a surgical operation,
bat I found vast some ox my aelghbora
had beea oared by Dr. Wray, wnoaa I
called upon, and he accepted my cane for
treatment. I put the mom; ta a beak tn
my ow am and wa cared iaaid of
thirty Say, aad algaed tb money over to
him, aad hay been aoaad La taat respect
I caa recommend everyoa afflicted with
a rupture to tak hla treatment, aa It 1
without pal and a sure car.
W. L MOVIE, fostmaater,
Hundreds of other tie a giaielui to id
aa Mr. Nuke, fur what 1 hav dime far
I Uaarnntee a t are.
I will cure 1I persons afflicted with a
Rupture that 1 consider curable after aa
examination has been made, before accept
ing their money, and. furthermore, I will
make my charge teasonabi. Call at my
office fur consultation, or write aod I will
send literature and full particular. A
to my responsibility, 1 respectfully refer
to tn First National Bank of aioux City,
la., or the L. 8. National Bank of Omaha.
Frank H. Wray, St. TO,
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