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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1910)
THi: HKK: OMAHA. 'IlKSDAV. MA KM II I.). l!Hi.
n St ii i.axu
TKXAS PLAINS LAND.
Two tnicts of 4,(0() jicr'H cadi,1
in Lynn county; 05 jut vent til !
In bin; Santa IV railroad building!
near it; for quick snip at $11 jkt
htp bonus; will not exchange j
lor other jironerty. Address,
.John I'. Mans, Talioka, Tex.
FOR SALE-- Small frni. eaev Iwnn, In
Virginia. Ilnmra fur millions on land nil
whli h rommnii sense farming will prodm e
phennmal (elds of corn, n hPAt, tobacco,
alfalfa, nam, hay. etc: truck. llr.v.
mill poultiy fanning pay handsome
profits; plenty of sunshine and lain,
no extremes of weather; land here
will double In value In three j-nii,
Send for booklet l. Chamber of I'lim
oicrrce, Lynchburg. Va.
KOR PALE Small farm In sunny Vir
ginia In Piedmont section; common sense
farming Is producing wonderful yields: big
money In truck, dairy and poultry farm
ing; near markets: finest fruit landa In
Amerlra; no xero weather or torrid mm
mr; abundsnce of lalnfall: noted for
health: splendid educational facilities.
Send for booklet D. Chamber of Com
merce. Lynchburg, Va.
FDR Information and literature on farm
land and Irrigated fruit lands Idxho, Ore
Ron and Washing tan call on us, or writs
w X'3 Neville block, Omaha, Neb. Sher
wood Immigration Co.; J. W, Young, local
M ACRES good, level wheat land near
Othello; end of C. M. 4 St. P. dlvlaion;
ready for sowing February; fenced; terms.
J. C. Macauley, llatton. Wash.
TOR SALE-Good land In Vllaa and
Oneida counties. Wis. 40-acre traits for
from SMO to $900. on terms of 1100 year
in 110 a month. No Interest, no taxes, and
with an Insurance clause In the contract.
We have a few good log houses left which
e sell at cost on terms to suit. Wrile for
bnok and map to lept. D, Ci. F. Sanborn
Co., Knglo fClver, Wis.
Have you heard any of the land lectures
now being delivered at lecture hall every
Tuesday and Friday evening?'
These lectures should have a particular
Interest for all those desiring to better
their condition. .
The subject is, first: "Shall We Fortify
Against Future Need." Second: "How Can
This Be Done with I.east Trouble and Ex
pense to Ourselves?"
The subjects are handled In a masterly
manner by Hon. T. J. Van Horn, who points
out an open road to a prosperous future
for the poor as well as the man of mod
crate moans. You cannot afford to mlsa It.
Come and hear him. Free cigars and free
Come, let us reason together. Room ,
upstairs, 1406 Farnam St., Lyle U. Tabb,
CHEAP farm land. Irrigated. $20 to
"iO per acre, Including perpetual water
rlKlits. Water supply more than ample;
used for years and fully paid for. Located
Hear r'ver valley, Utah-Wyoming. Farmed
snd fenced.- Three seta of buildings. Great
crops of alfalfa, timothy, wheat, oats
hurley, rye. potatoes. Fine market. Great
climate. Liberal terms. Also drv farming;
wheat land located adjoining above land.
CIO per acre. Write for free pamphlet
today. Quintan & Tyson, 104 Dearborn Bt.,
J ACRES alfalfa land; 8. Dak.
ISO acres. 43 bushels wheat to acre, Can
ada. 30 an acre. Box 375, Grand Junction,
FOR SALE Idaho and Oregon yellow
pine timber land; also farm and ranch
land. Lucas Land company, Meadows,
REAL ESTATE LOANS
MONET TO LOAN-Payne Investment Co.
WANTED City loans. Peters Trust Co.
$100 to 110.000 made promptly. F. L Woad.
Wead Bldg., Utb and Farnam.
WANTED City loans and warrant. W.
Farnam Smith 4b Co., 1U0 Farnam 8u
LOWEST RATES BemTs, Brandela Bldg.
FIV!i TEH CENT IfONET
o 'oan on
Omaha business property.
Room 1, New York Lif .ldg.
CRVIN BROS., 1S N. T. Life, 1500 ta
IZOO.tO nn Improved property. No delay.
SO0 to $S.CG on homes In Omaha. O'Keefs
Real Estate Co., IUcj N. V. Life. Douglas
er A SU
FiFi SALE Guaranteed farm mortgages
laring S pr cent interest. Meadows State
bank. .Meadows. Idaho.
REAL ESTATE WANTED
. WE HAVE BUYERS FOR
t. f snd 7-room houses: If prices are right
tss can sell your property for you.
NOWATA IJvND AND LOT CO.,
Suite S24 N. Y. Life Bldg. '
FROM owier. Strictly modern residence,
or more rooms, large lot, location near
West Farnam, liarney, Douglas. Bemls or
Hanscom park. Would consider double
house. Give full particulars. Address B
O. A. UNDQUE8T CO.. t PAXTON Bl.K.
MAX MORRIS. SOI BROWN BLOCK.
S1STKK Young men s fashionable i
OlOAJi.iV tailor. 41S-H Paxton Blk. j
RI FFNER TAILORINGCO.. 324 S. 15thTtT
UVA Theater Building.
SKILLED labor commands high wagrs !
snd good craftsmanship Justifies it. See
J. A. KERVAN, M-M0 Brandels Bldg.
WANTED TO BUY
BALTIMORE 2d-hand store pays best price
for 2d-hand furniture, cl.Uhes. etc. D. ilii.
BEST price pMd for second-hand furnl.
ture. carpet, ilothlng and anoea, 1L
Secon-j hand clothing, party. afternoTa
grosses, John Feldman. D 3126. Ind. A-2IS.
GOOD P7HCB for stcc.id-hand clolhev
shoes and furniture. fcULNEK. i0yg. tiul j
JCST opening business; highest price !
paid for furniture and stoves. D. 1V.1 I
A-4&1 New York P.epalr shop, 1117 Oodgt. j
BEST PRICES paid lor second-hand fii7-!
rilture. carpets, stoves, clothes, shoes. Tel.:
I . 6S.'iL !
CARPF.NTKll WORK, repairing and re",
modeling. Tel. Harney 222.
WANTED By young man, plate to work
for board white attamuiiu toiea' college.
STF.ADY. honest, reliable young man
wania rosillon as chauffeur; refcreucea
expci leni-d. H. I Orcuit, h30 So. ITlh Si'
The paper that goes to the
homes brings advertisers the
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
Res! estate ti.invfeis for March 14 fut
iiis'u d by Die Midland (inerantee and Ti 'let
t hit any. bonded ebir:r!ere. 1714 Farnam
il"i I. Telephone DnirlH Ji"i.
I.. '. Samson snd hiilisnd to F.lkhnrn
Vs'lcv Drainage rompanv. w ii'(
James M Tiininpsoii and wife to
aine, part n", n a-IA-lv. ... ?"
Alfred ffrsuni snd wife to same. sw'
i' 1 !;- ' 2W
Hnill Land companv to .lames K.
Hone, lot block :l. Shiill e M ad . )
Khlmer Chase to .li.ne M. 1-ambei't.
lot . block .1. Hniilevard Perk
llel.lv V. plerpcnt. refeipe. to Alfred
I. Creigh. 'ot 17. block 12. Orchard
Frank Hsjck end wife to lulls Llsec,
nu- lot 2. block KB, South urnnlii l.M)
Oeinge . Woodward ar.d wife to
.lames P. Cniinollv end Arthur W.
Gloss, lot I. block 1. Patrick Place .VON)
F. W. Klche and Ife to Cltv of
Omaha, part lot 18. block -. Wel.-s'
School district of (naha to City of
Omaha, pan 5-1VI.1
W. R Atkinson end wife to Oeorge
M. Madegan. lot 4. Maxwell's subdiv. 1
W. W. Marsh F.slate and Trust com
pany to Thomas t'asey and Hannah
Ca-ey. lot II. Rutland Place 6-V)
Reed Pros to .lames R. Bone. w70
feet lots 21 and 21, blo'-k . eubdlv.
of .lohn I. Redlck s add WW
Patrick McCo'-mlck to Joseph Kubat.
lots U pjid 14. block Albright's
Nl I'leve Slid wife to Charles A.
Rhoden. r40 feet sub lot I. lax lot
5. In 9-15-13 3.000
William A. DeHord and wife to Henry
.Tohnswn. und1v nIO acres sVj, tax
lot 2 In 12-14-12 fiOO
I. F.. Larson aud wife to Jhn It.
Larson, lot 23. block i. Bowers' idd. -07
Hastings & lleyden to Wallace H.
ParrlKh. e.V) feet nl(f7 feet sub lot
7. tax lot !. In 21-15-13 10,
K. White and husband to A. M. Jef
frey, n lot 21 and s3K feet lot tl.
block 3. Summit Place 15,000
Charles P. Wilson and wife tu Anna
Hworak, lots s am 8, block ,
Halcyon Heights LSV
RaMon Townslte company to L. W.
Klpperle. lot 7, block 19, Ralston 175
N. F. Retk ird and wife to James A.
Moran. lot 1, block 12, Hanscom
W. H. Parish lo Hastings Hevden.
lot 1,, block !). Patrick's 2d add t
George T. tieacotnlne to Marie Gea
comine and Carrie Oeacomlne. one
ililrd lot 8, block 104, I. nd other land,
O: mlta ft Council Bluffs Street Rail
way company to C. I. Palm, lot -t).
block II. Clifton Hill 100
W. A. Smith to C. I. Palm, lot 20.
block 11. Clifton Hill 1
Jo. in W. Hill. Jr., to Jiiliux A. Boeder,
lot 14, block 22, Omaha View Kxten
Stute National bank of Cleveland to
HannHh C. Carroll, lots 31 snd 32.
Niels P. Nielsen and wife to A.
Magrethe Jensen, s25 feet lots' 1 and
2. block 4. Bedford Place 3"0
National Land company to L. A.
Van F.pps, lots 27 end 2S. Harlem
L. M. Oarrison and wife to Katie L.
Schneitlerwlnd. lot 15, block 10, Sum
mit add 1.300
John A. Creighton Real K.ate and
Trust company lo William A.
Oordan. lot 3 and n'i lot 4, block
7. city 11.000
H. N. Way and wife to Grace M.
Hoopes. lot 13, block 8. Creighton's
1st add 7,000
A. Romeanskv and wife to A. A.
Wright, lot Sullivan's add 3S0
OFFICE COXSTRICTLVO QL'AKTER
tnaster. Fort I,eaven worth. Kansas,
March 12. IHlfl. Sealed proposals, In trlpll
caie, will be received here until 11 a. m..
Central time. April 12. 1910. and then
opened in the presence of attending bidders
for the construction of a guard house at
Fort Leavenworth. Kansas, Including
plumbing, heating and electric wiring and
electric fixtures. Plans and specifications
may bo seen at this office and offices of
Chief Wuartermasters, St. Paul and Omaha,
Builders' Kxchange, St. Paul, Master Build
ers Kxchauge and I". S. Quarmaster's office,
Scarrllt Building. Kansas City, Missouri.
Full Information and blank forma of pro
posals furnished upon application 'to this
office, l ulled States reserve the right to
accept or reject any or all bids. Envelopes
containing proposals should be marked,
"Proposals for Guard House at Fort
J .ea yen worth, Kansas." and addressed to
Captain Wm. D. David, Quartermaster,. V.
S. Army, Constructing Quartermaster,
Fort Leavenworth, Kansas.
HAY SH ED WAR DEPARTMENT, OF
flee of the Constructing Quartermaster,
Fort Crook. Nebraska. March 14. 11.
Sealed proposals. In triplicate, will be re
ceived at this office until 11 a. m.. April 4.
1S10. and then publicly opened, for the
construction of one Hayshed at Fort Crook,
Nebraska. Certified check or surety com
pany's guarantee for 10 per cent of bid
must accompany each proposal. Proposals
must he made on the forms to be obtained
at this office. Plans and specifications may
be seen by Intending bidders at the office
of the Chief Quartermaster, Department of
the Missouri, Omaha, Nebraska, and at
this office. Necessary blank forms and full
information furnished upon application
here. The 1'nited States reserves the right
to reject any or all bids. Envelopes con
taining proposals must be Indorsed "Pro
posals for Hayshed, Foit Crook. Nebraska,"
snd addressed to First Lieutenant U. H.
White, Constructing QuarfermasJe.' .
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS' MEET
ING OF THE PAF1C1C EXPRESS COM
PANY. The stockholders of the above namsil
company having failed to hold their annual
n eeting. notice is hereby given that I. the
undersigned president of said company,
have, pursuant to '.he by-laws of said com
pany. called a meeting f,f the stockholders
of said company, to be held at the general
office of said company. No. 1401 Harney
Ftreet. In the city of Omaha, state of Ne
braska, a: 11 o'clock a. in. on Monday,
March 38, 1S10. for the election of direc
tors and the transaction of such other
business as ma come before the meeting
and you are notified that sued meeting
will be held at sucii time and place for
said purposes. JAMES EGGLESTON.
President the Pacific Express Company.
CRUISES DE LUXE
fly Neer 4M A 1T1J' 11. BO
TwU.Sornr AVUN Tone
EASTER ; CRUISE. 18 days, $SS UP
From New York March 2S
I S30 to $110
Flrtt-clau ealj. ArcertUog te loeatlea.
HEW WEEKLY SERVICE
n SrSF. "OROTAVA" letS
Front Pier BO 1. R. . T.
Every Wednesday. 10 A. M
KroiN Reran a da Kverr Satnrnay.
CenUiiriaiiie Tg Hlfii t'laa Calais Orcaee
trs r.le.'trtr ia sll rm.
Ciaplif lilutrst4 Bookltts HiMet.
TIE I0YAL MAIL STEAM PACKET Ct.
AftUUHhWW SON. S3 State St., N. T.
14S La Salle Ftreet, Chicago.
W. B. Bocl, 19S4 raroam Street, Omaha.
X. C. Shields, 1S01 Taraaat St., Omaha.
CAN DmVI AN AMERICAN UNE
to.ono Ten Tvln-srrew Paasenser Steamers
Norway, Sweden and Denmark
Out- II Mar. IT Htllif Dlv A-H 14
i . r. Ti.i., Uir. Ll Hki. II April tl
I'nllMi Sitiaa . Mar. II I r. r. Tlaljao ...May
All Steamers equipped with Wireless,
y trat cabin. upwara, a-coad cabin. 14.. A. k.
Iral cabin. ti4 upvare: tacrnd rsbin, M. A. E.
JOHNSON : CO.. IM W eil Klntla SI. Chicago.
OR TO l. At. AGISTS.
Your daughter may be per
mitted, safely, to read The Bee.
No exaggerated accounts of crime,
do ftltb, no scandal, no dims
novel sensations; but sll th news.
NIELSEN ON MISSION WORK
Methodist Bishop Says the Movement
is Now at Third Stag-e.
nrorviDUAL donations small
Tell of Work Irrnmpllahril by Ilia
taarrh la Mexico aad Report
Higher (lasses Falling
Ann? from Rome.
"The Apostle Paui was the first of mis
sionaries to spread the gospel and tiding
of Christ to all men," said Bishop John L.
Nuelsen of the Methodist F.ptscopal church
at Hanscom Park Methodist church Sunday
morning. The bishop has but recently re
turned from an official visit through Old
"Missionary enterprises have already
passed throuch two stages. " continued
Bishop Nuelsen. "and .re Just no enter-
Ing on the third. The titst stage was tha"
of the pioneers In the great missionary
work, who were at first considered a little
unbalanced, but who at the same time were
men of splendid courage and spirit, which
was undaunted by opposition. The second
stage wss that of experiment, and this ex
perimenting continued for over a century.
It. embraced not merely experimenting, but
educational features, both In the church at
heme and abroad. The time spent In experi
menting was not too long.
"We are now entering upon the third, or
world stsge, where the missionary enter
prises of the church are being recognised
as never befose. This Is Illustrated In the
great Laymen's Missionary movement. It
Is the beginning of a new epoch In the
missionary obligations of the church. Hence
the first great Idea In the mind of Psul Is
now being recognized. The church cannot
afford to tie Itself up In Its own selfish
ness, for In doing so It will surely starve.
But the church that broadens out and
gives unselfishly will surely prosper."
Sot the Work of a Tonriat.
Speaking of his recent visit to Old Mexico,
Bishop Nuelsen said: "The visit of a
Methodist bishop to Old Mexico, or to any
heathen land, Is not the work of a tourist.
His Itinerary Is laid out for him and he
goes wholly on the business ot the church,
you have the right to know how the $1,700,
000 foreign missionary money of the Metho
dist church Is expended. Tot of this vast
sum of monty the Indlvidpal Methodist, has
given the munificent sum of a little green
"There was expended In Mexico last year
by our church the sum of SS2.000 for mis
sionary purposes. We have there church
property valued at $1,000,000, and we expect
to spend $82,400 In the work there this year.
We have there fifty-one conference mem
bers, forty-ono preachers, 7,000 boys and
girls In the mission schools and a total
membership of a little over 6.000. There4"U",lally p,k'nK "p,tne little d
are several other Protestant missions In
Mexico besides the Methodist.
"The Catholics of Mexico criticize the
work of the Proteetant missions. I do not
wish to be put In the attitude of criticixing
the Catholic church. But the fact exists
that where the Catholic church has held
undisputed sway for centuries, as In Mexico,
it has not given the people the true con
ception of the religion of Jesus Christ. The
RAILWAY TIME CARD
UNION bTATION Teata aad Blaaoa.
Dnlaa Paelflo ArriT.
Ban Fran. Ov'rl'd Ltd. $15 a. m. 11:30 p.m.
Cbl. Jap. at Man. :iu p. m, e:4o p. m.
:46 a. m.
I:M) p. ni
S:40 p. nt,
11:34) a. ra.
j:W n. m.
,. 4.00 p. m.
.12:40 p. in.
. :47 a. m.
.11:48 p. m.
. 3:60 P. m.
Colorado Special ..
KJnrlh Plata T-nftl
. 8:16 a. ro
4:45 p. ra.
riran.sl Island I nrl EMn mi 10-M a. m
Lincoln-Beat. Local... 12:41 p. m.
1:10 p. ra.
Val. Ceo. City Lcl...lJ:41p on
.B p. us.
Chicago, Rock lalaaa V raclfle
Rocky Mountain Lia....a 2:40 am al0:S0 pna
Iowa Local a 4:30 pm
Chicago Day Express.. a 6:68 am
Des Moines Locat a 4:00 pra alJ.SO pm
Iowa Local b 10:35 am b 9:56 pa
Chlcago-F.astern Exp. ..a 4-40 pm a 1:15 pra
Chlcago-Nubraska Ltd. a 6:0s pm a i:Q2 am
for Lincoln a S:2G am a 5:47 p:n
Coio. and Cal. ,Exp a 1:J6 pm a 4:S0 pm
Okla. and Texas Kxp . a 3:30 pm a 1:60 pm
Rocky Mountain I.td...al0:4b pm a :2a aa
Chicago A Northwestern.
Omaha Express a i:u0 am al2.35 am
Chioago Local al2:06 pin a 1:28 pm
Colorado-Chicago a b:0 pm a S:28 pm
Chicago bpecla. a 6:u0 pm a 7:5a am
Pacific Coast-Chicago.. .a t:0& pm a I: -8 pm
Lo Angeles Limited. ...a 9:lu pin alg:20 pm
Overland Limited all:45 pm a 7:46 am
Denver Special al2:40 am a t:ti am
tua : a uuu ot: rBSO-r uojjsj
Fal Mail :.a a !:& pui
Twin City Express a 7:60 am al0:20 pm
Sioux City Local a J:4e pm a ;ZS p.j
Mlnu. & Dakota Kxp...a 7:00 pm a :16 am
Twin City Limited a :00 pm a 7:30 am
Lir.coln-Chadron a 7:50 am all 00 am
Norfoik-Bonsuell a 7:60 am al0:4fi pm
Long Pine-So. Plane. ..b 2:la pia 5:30 pm
Hastings-Superior b 2:15 pm b 6:20 pm
Deadwood-Hol dpgs a U.oo pm a 6:20 pm
Casper-Lander a 1.56 pm aU:00 am
Fremont-Albion b u.M yiu t l:Si pm
K. C. and St. L. Ex. ...a 11:40 am a 6:3S am
K. C. and St. 1a Ex.
dv Sat. 12 p. m all. 13 pm a 6.30 pm
Chicago Express a i.OU am a 3 4s pm
Chicago Limned a 6:00 pm a 7:4o am
Mtnn.-St. Paul Exp....b 7:M am
Minn. -St. Paul Ltd a :M pm a i:46 am
Oinaha-Ft. Oodge Loc.b 4:15 pm bll:30 am
thicatco, llllnsikK at St. I'aal
Ovtr'.and Limited all:43 pm a 6:00 am '
Omaha-Chicago ..a 7:1 am a :SU in
Mlfornia Kxp"V.:a e& 2 MS Sm
Ferry-Omaha Local b 6:ia pin Dll.ixj pin
tkkt ureal western
Chicago Llmltad a 6:06 pm
i wta City Limited a :3v pm a 6:00 am
Chicago Express a 3:46 pm
Twin City alxprosa a :0 are a s.tM va
Omgha-SL Louis Exp.. a 4:30 pra i I X in
Mail and Express a 7.W am alius pm
Stanberry Local (from
Council Bluffs) b 6:00 pm blO lj am
Unrlkngton - Leave. Arrlvt
Denver and California.. 4:10 pm a S:4a pra
Puget Sound Kxpress. ..a 4:;0 pm a:lftpra
..a UM am a 6:10 pm
..a 4:10 pm a 6:10 pm
..all :25pm a 7:00 am
..a s.20 am a .:lu pn.
..b l.Zy pm alS lj pm
..a am a 6:10 pm
b l:M lis
..a 7:25 pin a 7:50 pm
Bcbuyler-Plattanioulh ..b 3.0u pin b!0:20nm
l'latlsmoutli-lov a j:ISam as 60 am
Bellevue-Plattsnioulh ,.al2 30pm a 2:40 pm
Colorado Limited all :25 pm a 7:00am
1'htcago Special ai:iram all do pm
Chicago Kxpress a 4: pm a :o pni
Chicago Fast Expiess .. 0.30 pm a S OOain
Iowa Local a:15am al0:(0am
Cresion-Iowa Local aS:4)pm alOMtm
8i. Ixiula Kxpress a 4:3upin all 45 am
K C. and 61- Joeph....slU:i pin a C tinn
K' C. and 81. Joseph. . . .a am ati:lvpm
h;" c. Bt. Joseph a 4:3Apm
WEBSTER STATION Flftoeata aad
Mlsaoarl PaelMo . Leave. Arrive.
Auburn Local .bl iOpm bl! it pm
.aleago, St. raal. Mlaaeaaolie
Sioux City Express b S OS pra bllrtfam
Omaha Local c 4 pni
Sioux City Passenger b t 30 pm
Twin City I'asaenger....b ( SO am
Bioux City Local I St am
popl there look upon the Catholic church
aa a vast ecclesiastical structure that In
sures them a heaven after they die. regard
less of what they do on this earih.
"The conception of Jesus Christ as knoti
to our modern religion Is utterly foreign
to the Mexican's conception of Christ after
having been under the control of the
Catholic church for thrfe centuries.
Valarar Forma milk Dlgally.
I "I witnessed while there the ceremony
of the blessing of animals, game cocks and
such, with dignified solemnity. The animals
and fowls, (.ally bedecked with ribbons,
were sprinkled with holy water, but for
what particular benefit I could not learn.
It wa simply a, concession to a heathen
practice without moral or spiritual sig
nificance. "Many of their customs are but relics
of a former heathenism gisfted onto their
laler Catholic rlvllllfttlon. I was told that
about 40 per cent of the children of Mexico
are born out of wedlock. Drinking of vile
intoxicants made In the count!. v Is almost
universal and parents seem to relolce In
seeing their 2 and 3-yrpr-old children under
!,hp ""'"''"' t "i"-"- ! '' Parents
give the children freely.
"An effort Is being made by the govern
ment to educate the masses. The intellec
tual men and grest leaders of Mexico, and
there are many of them, are turning away
from the reigning church and ar embrac
ing the liberalism of France and Germnny,
and religion is suffering In consequence.
There Is a field open for us there.
"The claim that we have no business to
send missionaries Ir.to Catholic countries Is
rot tenable. We hsve trat right to minister
to those people and relieve them from
superstition and n.eanlngless forms and
talae them to a higher ard truer concep
tion of the religion of Jesus Christ and a
iitw realization of the meet ing of fallh In
Father anil Mother Mast Rale, bnt la
"Give us the old-fashioned home," said
Rev. Ralph It. Houseman, pastor of Cas
tellar Street Presbyterian church, Sunday
morning. "Give us the home where the
father and mother rule with the shingle,
If necessary but give us the home of the
The speaker's subject asked this ques
tion: "Is the Old-Fashioned Home to Be
From the sixth verse of the sixty-eighth
Psalm he quoted, "Ood setteth the solitary
In families; He brlngeth out those which
are bound with chains; but the rebellious
dwell In a dry land."
There are two great Influences In the
home," continued the speaker. "The first
of these Is authority; the second (s ex
ample. Religion today Is the greatest need
of the nations, but the home is the great
est need of religion.
"The mother who follows her son about
the house with a dustpan and broom or Is
uun uicorcn ul on uiuw gin is not exert
ing the best kind of Influence over her
children. What If the room Is littered up
somewhat? There are times, of course,
when the house should be In order, but
there are times when the little people
should be given freedom to do as they
please. The home Is the place.
"There will be boys and girls gadding
about the streets of Omaha tonight be
cause there Is not enough real life the
old-fashioned sort In their homes. There
are too many communds of 'don't' In the
home today and too few commands of
'do.' The parent who shows the boy or
girl how to do something accomplishes far
more than the one who persistently says
'don't do this' or 'don't do that.'
'Today the -buy, rules the household; he
sort of bosses the Job. The girl, on the
other hand, dictates to her mother tells
her what to wear and how to wear it.
The power of ' the parents la usurped.
In the old-fashioned home, however, ws
Sea the Darents direct 111 affAlrs This Is
the ideal home. The father and mother
should rule, not necessarily with ironclad
law, but with the shingle, when necessary.
Moral suasion is all right sometimes, but
the shingle Is all right sometimes, too.
"There are sympathetic chords In the
home that must be touched. If one Is
touched the others will respond Just as
the delicate tones of musical Instruments
are brought forth by sympathetic action.
Praying fathers and praying mothers are
good influences. So are loving husbands
and wives, loving parents and loving chil
dren. Strike the chord of love In one of
them and there Is bound to be response.
"God needs to be in our homes to make
them old-fashioned. Home is the greatest
thing we have the first school, the first
church, and should be regarded highest of
POWER FROM TRl'ST IN GOD
Rot. O. M. Keys Preaches on Influ
ence of Holy Ghost.
"Ye shall receive power after that ths
Holy Ghost Is. come upon you" was the
text, taken from the Acts of the Apostles,
by Rev. O. M. Keys, pastor of the Diets
Memorial church. Sunday morning. His
subject was "Power" and he said that the
only way to gain real powei is by putting
your trust In the supreme power of God.
"They had been casting out devils before
by the will of Jesus Christ, but. as yet th
Comforter had not come," bal.l Mr. Keys.
"Jesus appeared only to the chosen few
after He arose from the dad. It is now
time for the church to get together and
wait for the outpouring of the Holy Ghost.
Every church should have Us altar, rail
lined with seekers for knowledge of Jesus
Christ. That will give power."
"The old circuit riders spoke to full
benches, but today there are thousands in
I Omaha who nnt .ma r,., i,. i...
fJUe"Ce of "a"'hl Christ.
B.m avrnnciliog IS Coining. people Will
soon be trying to find out how to be sed.
"Seek earnestly after that power of the
Holy Ghost. We don't want to get the
sham article, but that pure, beautiful life
typical of Jesus Christ. We need power to
seek souls to bring them lo Jesus Christ.
We must all be evangelists to the cause.
"God has been good In us and He is
waiting for a chance to eerve others if we
will only tell Him. It Is time to get buay
with God to get the full power of the
spirit. Exert every power within you and
cater to that lingering desire that you may
be acceptable to Jesus Christ."
"OI'R GREATEST ATIOAI, ASSET"
Address on Child Labor Problems by
Rev. Grorge Alfred White.
"Our Grest National Asset; Khali Wa
Conserve It?" wan the subject of a force
ful address on the child labor movement
given yesterday afternoon at St. Paul's
Eplcopal church in Council Bluffs by Rev.
Alfred George White, rector of St. Martin's
church. South Omaha.
After telling of the efforts of the gov
ernment to conserve the national re
sources, such as forests, protecting rights
of water power and reclaiming arid land,
the speaker declared these all faded lnti
Insignificance when compared with the
duty of conserving the children of tha
country, saying, In part:
"While we seek to rive forests, streams
and other natural resources, we reek in
prodigal and wicked careless waste uf
that without which all these other things
are indifferent. We waste, kill snd de
sttoy In countless multitudes the children
of today, that but for our crime would
be men ajd women of our nation's tomor
row. Is the factories, canneries, mills snd
rosl mines are youngsters, mere children
compelled to work long hours for meager
wsge In deforming r"Sitlon. They know
no time for play. Rarely do they breathe
the fresh air. 1 hey have no religion and
no future. They grow up and add to the
mllilona of unskilled labor. Their vitality
Is sapped; ttolr health Is undermined and
to tl)em ambition Is a stranger. The kill
ing, crushing, dirty, unwholesome work of
Infant years has closed such doors on
them. They leave hope behind. These are
they of whom the Master said. "Whos-
shall offend, hurt, hinder, destroy one
of these little ones, t'were better a stone
about his neck be placed and he be
drowned." The present condition of child
labor In America betokens of a million
stours a year put around a Christian na
tion's neck. We cannot mend the past.
It Is forever written on God's great hook,
but with these sad facts before us, what
shall we do tomorrow?
"Is the work of remedy for such colossal
waste of national resource the reckless
snuffing out of America's future men and
women being well done? The facts cry
back. 'It Is not.' The das n of better
things", however, Is In sight. In ten years
nfaiij every state has passed some salu
tsry child labor laws. Juvenile courts
help here and the vast agencies for
amelioration of their condition do some
scattered good, but there is only one way
to bring about an effective remedy. The
national government must establish a na
tional bureau for the conservation of its
national resource the American child. It
Is a nation's business, not a state's busi
ness, to safeguard Its youth. If our great
est asset Is to be conserved at all It must
be by federal control."
Woman and Baby
Saved from Fire
Klre breaking out In the residence of
George Perrtne, 1725 Georgia avenue, en
dangered the lives of Mrs. Perrlne and her'
baby, born three days ago. roliceman A.
L. Troby saved the lives of both. The fire,
which was on the roof of the house, was
discovered by neighbors, who called to
Troby, who was passing by.
The officer rushed Into the house and,
finding Mrs. Terrlne helpless In bed, picked
lier and the baby up and carried them
downstairs. The fire was put out with not
great difficulty. Defective wiring is sup
posrd to have started. the blaze.
Mr. Perrine Is an officer of C. B. Havens
DISPOSITION OF CHILDREN IS
A PR0BLEMF0R JUDGE DAY
'I'd Rather Re Whipped Than Uo
What C Mast with Them,"
"I have sent men to the penitentiary
without a qualm." said Judge Day, now on
the juvenile bench, "but I'd rather be
whipped than do as I must make an order
In the case of these children. For the time
being the boy shall remain with his step
father and the little girl with her aunt,
The children are those of Mrs. Charles
Campbell, now dead, by her first hus
band, a man named Constantlne. who was
a half brother of the second husband. Rela
tives on each side contended for the
children and gave evidence In the case a
AD CLUB BOOSTING HARD
Begins Active Plaas for National Con
- Doliba Is Helping.
Although the convention of the Associ
ated Ad Clubs of America is several months
off, the Omaha Ad club is busily planning
for the reception of the visitors. These
members have been named as chairmen of
the various committees and will begin
work at once:
Automobiles. Rome Miller: railways, J.
S. McXally: entertainment, Robert Mauley;
reception, Victor White; women's reception
and entertainment, W. R. Wood; printing
and engraving, Ike Zlinnian; press. P. P.
Fodrea; speakers, George Pray; Invitations,
George Gillespie; music, William Kennedy;
hotels, I. A. Medlar; advertising, W. A.
Campbell; finance, C. C. Rose water; home
products dinner, F. K. Zeiler, and place of
meeting, A. C. Scott.
S. C. Dobbs of Atlantic, president of the
Associated Ad Clubs of America, Is boost
ing for the Omaha convention and has sent
out a notice to every member In which he
If there was ever any douht about
Omaha properly taking care of the sixth
annual convention of the Associated Ad
Clubs nt America, that doubt should be
dispelled. I spent February 8 in Omaha.
At noon an Informal luncheon was held nt
the Rome hotel where some of the leading
business men of Omaha gathered to discuss
the coming convention. They are planning
big thing and propose to do them In a big
Omaha is only a night's ride from ths
mountains of Colorado. There would be
an opportunity for many of the visiting
delegates lo extend their trip on to Den
ver, and one has to go to Denver In July
to fully appreciate the marvelous climate
of that wonderful country. Many of those
who attend the Omaha convention have
an altogether InadecjiiHte Idea of the west.
To go west In July would give the visitors
an opportunity to see the great wheat har
vest and the fields of corn reaching Us
We are the guests, and Omaha will be
our host and Omaha says "We want you
with us on that date," and I feel sure that
the Associated Ad clubs will accept the
situation and agree with the committee
that the conclusions were wise, and begin
arranging now to lie In Omaha 500 strong
when the cowboy mayor of that wonderful
city steps on the platform of the conven
tion hall to bid us welcome.
BURGLAR GETS GOOD BEATING
James Wilson Ca night In Art of Rob
bing Salooa aad I. Irked hy
James Wilson, who was caught In the
act of robbing George Walker's saloon, Sat
urday night at Fourteenth and Webster
streets, was bound over to the district
court by Judge Crawford after he waived
preliminary examination. Bonds were fixed
Wilson looked like he had been up against
a good beating when he appeared in police
court. His head bore signs of a conflict
and he was exceedingly tame.
Walker and his colored porter entered
the saloon and disturbed the night mar
auder. After hitting Walker over the head
with a beer bottle and knocking him out,
he closed In on the porter who gave him
a good beating. When the police arrived
Walker had the burglar down and was
beating him unmercifully.
STANTOV. Neb., March 14.-I Special. )
Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock occurred
the marriage of Richard Melcher of So In
ner to Clara Ktrahle of Stanton. After
remaining here a few days they will make
thilr home near Pcribner, where Mr.
Melcher owns a farm. Rev. Mr. Klupp
performed the wedding ceremony.
When you want what you want when
you want It. say so through The Bee Want
LAYMEN LOOK FOR CROWDS
Missionary Workers Expect LArge
Numben from Out of City.
FIND MUCH ENTHUSIASM ABROAD
Slaty or Seteaty 4 aalrmea of ( anrrh
Committers Perfect Final De
tails for the RIbt Meeting
at A adltorlam.
Relween sixty ahd seventy chairmen of
church missionary committees nut at the
Toung Men's Chrlstlnn association Mon
day at noon. The occasion was a luncheon
at which reports were made on registration
for the Laymen's Missionary convention
banquet, and many final details were cared
for preparatory to the convention Itself.
Rev. K. R. Currv of Calvary Ilnptlst
Church, who spoke for the cause at Shen
andoah, la., Sunday, reported thst he had
gotten twenty-five pledges of delegates anil
that a special enr Is being engaged to bring
delegates to Omaha from Shenadoah, Clar
Inda and Red Oak. Kualnesa men havo
pledged themselves to abandon their busi
ness In the Iowa towns and come to the
convention which opens In Omaha on
Thursday. Reports received Indicated that
this spirit Is typical of the sentiment that
has been worked up everywhere.
The total number of paid seats at the
banquet is now $7,0 and .120 more are In
sight. These churches, In order named,
lead In members signed up: Hanscom Park
Methodist, 48: Calvary Haptlst. 47: St.
Mary's Avenue Congregational, X; West
minster Presbyterian, 35; First Presbyte
rian, 26; Central, United Presbyterian, 24;
All Paints' Episcopal, 18; First Metho
For the accommodation of unexpected
delegates who may come 150 plates are to
be reserved. As the possible number that
can be accommodated Is 1.&00 those In
charge are urging early reservations by
local churchmen who desire to attend the
ELITE CLOAK FIRM FAILS
Company Files olnntary Ilankraptcy
Petition, with Assets 917,177,
Henry A. Urohosky. manager and member
of the firm known as the Klite Cloak com
pany, at l."17 Farnam street, has filed a
voluntary petition In bankruptcy for the
Elite Cloak company In the United Slates
district court. The liabilities of the firm
ara given at 1:3,806.25 and the assets at
The statement of assets Include: Cash
on hand 0, stock on hand 18.500, fixtures
12.500, debts due on open accounts $1,117.30
and policies of Insurance 15.000. No real
estate Is Included In the assets, but an
exemption of S500 is claimed.
Sophus F. Neble, Jr., has been appointed
receiver of, the concern and will closo out
The firm was originally composed of Mrs.
Emma Kosters, Henry A. Orohosky and
Orawrnus K. Scofleld, but neither Kosters
or Scofield appeared In the bankruptcy
The liabilities Include miscellaneous ob
ligations varying from $50 to $1,000 for
stock bought from Omaha, New York -,J
EDUCATION BUREAU OF
UNION PACIFIC IN SESSION
Division Superintendents anil Road
Foremen Meet II. C. Bnell .
Operating officials and employes of the
Union Pacific railroad have united more
strenuously with the educational bureau
In the combat with Ignorance.
The five assistant division superintend
ents and the road foreman of engineers
are In conference with D. C. Buell, head of
the educational bureau. In the Pacific Ex
press company's building, over the prob
lems of learning. The assistant superin
tendents present are A. T. Palmer of Kan
sas City, H. J. Roth of Cheyenne. F. H.
Smith of Utah, J. A. Matthews of Denver
and J. P. Carey of Omaha. Road foremen
present are J. F. Nalley of Denver, J. L.
Allavie of Council Bluffs, C. C. Jackson
of Kansas City, W. R. Gilpin and B. E.
McCarthy of Grand Island and Barry
O'Neill of Cheyenne.
The conference has for its object the de
vising of ways to increase Interest among
railroad employes in educational work and
to plan other ways of bettering the work
along educational lines.
John P. Klmgren.
John P. Klmgren, 80 years of age, died
at his home, 1717 North Beventeenth street,
Monday morning. Mr. Klmgren has been
a resident of Omaha for thirty-two years,
and was In the employ of the Union Pa
cific for many yeaiB. He was a cabinet
maker and worked at his trade until pen
slonrd a few years ago. His wife and a
daughter survive him The funeral will be
held at the Swedish Lutheran Immanuel
church Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Interment will be In Forest Uwn remefry.
Mrs. I.eo Hart.
Mrs. Leo Hart, aged 73 years, died Mon
day. The funeral will be held Wednesday
morning at 9 o'clock at St. Patrick's church
and Interment will be made in St. Mary's
cemetery. Mrs. Hart lived with her hus
band at 1920 South Thirteenth streft at the
time of her death. She has been a resident
of Omaha for thirty years.
Joseph L. Padrnos of Omaha has been
admitted to practice before the Nebraska
federal courts for the Omaha district.
J. A. Rice R. M. Johnson of Stuart. H.
Pugli of Lincoln, Hugh MeCarger of Crele,
S. M. Utt and L. A. McCallum of Kansas
City are at the Murray.
William T. Canada, special ag-nt of the
Union Pacific, who has been confined at
St. Joseph's hospital for a couple of weeks
undergoing an operation, will be out In a
couple of days.
J. A. Black of Nebraska City, R. I'.
Pearson of Newman Grove. F. J. (irass
haus, A. A. Grasshaus of Stockham. W. K.
Mc.Cann of Rapid City. Mrs. John Dixon
and B. Hammeil of Gordon are at the
F. A. Calhoun of Kansas City. W. R.
Klvette of Boise. Mr. nnd Mrs. N. Chase
of Stanton. Mr. and Mrs. H. .1. Porter of
Lincoln. K C. Colo. J. W. Mann, J. F.
Young. L. R. Smith of Cody. Neb., and J.
M. Bryant of .Sterling. Colo, aie at the
James H. Caseheer of Blue Springs. Mr.
and Mrs. O. H. Aslitori of Tahnage, A. S.
Jacobs. D. H. Hartwell. C. R. Kigas of
Lincoln. W. 8. Harding of Nebraska City,
,T. S. Burke of Aberdeen, Mr. and Mrs.
C. C. Bates of Pine Rlilgn and M. Sena of
San Francisco are at the Henshaw.
B. F. Ankeney of Memphis. Neb.; R. M.
Harrison of Denver. Mr. and Mrs. T. T.
Llnkhart of Coleridge. K. R. Keefer om
Spokane. K. W. Blssell. E. H. Davis of
Wolbaeh. C. K. Cuvkeiidajl. J. K. Hewell
of Fremont. W. J. Davidson of University
Place, ('. W. Lucas of Greeley, t'ol.. and
.1 K. Stauffer of Ainsworth are at the
Lieutenant Colonel F. F. Kastmun, chief
commissary of the Department of the Mis
souri, hss returned from Valentine, wheie
lie went to Inspect son recent purrhsses
of flour for the United Slates army. While
at Valentine Colonel Kastman met some
of the Nebraska state officials who were
overlooking t lie portion of the old Fori
Niobrara reservation Mi a view to estab
lishing a slate experimental station there.
Railroads Lose v
Coal Rate Casc
North Dakota Law Held Valid P
' spite Claim Bute it Be-
I low Cost.
WASHINGTON'. March 14 -The Nortr
Dakota coal rate law of Ido; was today
held to he conatltiitlnnal for the present by
the supreme court of the I'nlted "tstes.
despite the claim of the railroad that the
law requires the transportation of rosl
below the coat of service.
Bid is Illegal
Court Dismisses Suit in Which Clash
with Congressmen Was
WASHINGTON, March 14 - Justice
Wright today dismissed the action brought
by the Valley Paper company of Holyoke.
Mass., against the Joint printing committee
of congress on the grounds that the paper
company's bid was illegal in form and did
not comply with the regulations set forth
by the committee.
BISHOP ULLIS IS NAMED
C0ADJUT0RAT KANSAS CITY
Has Been Head of the Catholic Dio
cese In Kansas t lly
ROME. March 14. The pope on the rec
ommendation of Coasietorlal congregation
today appointed Mgr. Thomas F. l.ill.s
bishop of Leavenworth, as coadjutor bishop
of Kansas City, with the right of success
LEA V FN WORTH, Kan.. March 14.-
Thomas F. Llllls, who was todsy appointed
coadjutor bishop of Kansas City, has been
bishop of this Roman .Catholic dioceae
since December 27, 1904. Bishop Llllls was
born In Iexington, Mo., March SI, 182.
He was graduated from Niagara univer
sity, New York, and later studied st St
Bernard's college, Atchison, Kan. He wss
ordained a priest In 1S85.
CUTS WOMAN'S THROAT
AFTER ROBBING HER
l nldentlfled Negro Attacks Proprie
tress of Grocery Store In Oot
alalrts of Kansas City.
KANSAS CITY. March 14.-An unidenti
fied negro entered a grocery store kept by
Mrs. Mary Albert, ajwhite woman, In the
outskirts of Kansas City, Kan., today and
after slashing the woman's throat with a
razor, robbed her of several hundred dol
Inrs and escaped. The woman, who was
alone, fought with her assailant. Her wind
pipe was severed and she probably will die.
TAFT CANCELS TWO DATES
President Will Not Stop In Nerr York,
bat Will Go Direct to
WASHINGTON, March 14. President
Taft today definitely decided to cancel his
engagements In New York tomorrow after
noon and evening . and will leave het
Wednesday morning for Chicago direct.
He will carry out the Itinerary for tha re
mainder of his trip as heretofore planned.
After spending a busy St. Patrick's day
in Chicago the president will leave there
late that night for Rochester, N. T., where
he will spend Friday afternoon and night.
On Saturday he will go to Albany, N. Y.,
arriving" there 1n the early afternoon and
remaining until Monday morning. Thence
he will go to New Haven to attend a fore
noon session of the Yale corporation and
on Monday night will be In Providence. R.
I. Tuesday will be spent In New York
City and the president will return to Wash
ington the morning of the 2id.
ELECTION DAY IN SIOUX CITY
Six Candidates for Mayor and Forty
Nine for Connr4lraan Under
SIOUX CITY, la March 14 Ths first
election under the commission plan snd a
school election are being held In Sioux
City today. There are six candidates for
mayor and forty-nine candidates for coun
ctlmen. An enormous vote will be east.
BURLINGTON, la.. March 14.-Burllng-ton
today held Its first primary election
under the commission plan. There were
seven candidates for mayor and sixty
seven for commissioners. A heavy vote
Is being polled.
DES MOINES, March 14 -The Des Moines
city primaries are being held today with
early voting heavier than usual. Tt.re
are six candidates for mayor and eighteen
for city council. This Is the second pri
mary held In Des Moines since the com
mlason form of government was adopted.
SERIES OF COSTLY FIRES
Sew York Tosn Soffers Losses of
Klght Hundred Thousand Hollars
since Saturday N'aht.
JAMESTOWN, X. V., March H. -Beginning
Satin day night and ending this
morning. Jamestown was visited by a
series of most costly fires It has ever had.
resulting in loss of SSOO.OOO, ths death of
one man and the serious injury of three
The buildings destroyed Include ths
Gokey factory building, ths Ookey Busl
ness block, the New Sherman house, the
Erie Hall block and the J. F. Brlgga block.
t easy Opeae Campaign.
SIOUX FALLS. 8. I).. March 14.-(Sie.
rial.) The progressive republican campslgr
In South Dakota, preliminary to the pri
maries on June 7, will be formally opened
at Centervllle on Tuesday of this week.
The principal speaker will be Governor
Vessey, the standard-bearer of ths pro
gresslves In this campaign, he being a can
didate for renomlnatlon. As the fight ot
the stalwart republicans, Is directed almost
wholly against Governor Vessey, It l
proper that he should be the one to open
the campaign for the progressive wing of
the republican parly. Ths governor l
anxious to meet the Issuea raised by the
stalwarts and, it Is said, Is well prepared
tu answer the extravagance Issue raised
against his administration by the stalwarts
The opening of the campaign will be th
occasion of a rally of the progressive re
publican of Turner and adjacent counties,
who will gather at Centervllle Tuesday ir.
large numbers to hear Governor Vessej
snd conclude arrangement for waging an
aggressive fight In Turner county, which is
one of the strongest progressise counties
In the state.
Governor Vessey will make ta o adn'gfasa
one at S o'clock In the afternoon, arid tht
other In the evening.
The Raboale I'lagae
destroys fewer lives thsn stomach, livei
and kidney diseases, for which Klectrlt
Bitters Is the guaranteed remedy. Sec.
j sale by Beaton Drug fa.
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