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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 18, 1910)
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Boot Flint tm
as4olph B. SveboSa O. V. A.
XUrktiar riature Br;s-orand Ce.
Sttrlotly lemlUti !. f ir Grind Cafe.
Ub tlOBl I.U UnntM no 110.
K-barLs E. Ady. General Aent. Omaha.
Tot Barlnga Increase your earn
ings by bm-omli.f a mttnbtr of Nebraska
Ferir.. and Loan Ass'n. Kama I per cant
Mr annum, lens rarnam 8L
BUI Fortlir Ordinance Enjoin An Irv
Junctlon ajtalnst nforcement of Routh
Omaha'a bill postlna; ordinance ha been
granted In district court. The action comes
peveral weeks ater the old Omaha ordi
nance was thua put out of bustneaa. liwn
time new ordinance haa been hi part
pssaed In Omaha.
oml Bleta WD Ban Soma U Airship
-Oould Diets, traveling over South
America, and at present In Brarll, haa
heard that he haa been elected treaeurer
of the Aero Club of Nebraska and write
bak that In appreciation of hla new
honors will try to secure an airship before
ha returna to Omaha.
acaadaama la . Moeter Terra Qa
luda-e bay , In. dletriot court haa granted
mandamua la. the matter of the pa vine
f Hoctor Terrace - In Routh Omaha,
rhoinas Hoctor, owner of moat of the real
tata to bo Improved, haa desired that
ihe Improvement be made with ceroaote
wood block and other property owners
Isked a cheaper material. Hoctor haa won
by the oourfa decision.
Tugtt Bound Bhrlnera to Rtop Xre
Bhrlnera from the Puaet Sound country,
nroute to the meeting of the Imperial
Council at New Orleans, will stop In Omaha
April (. The train arrives at t p. m., and
will remain until 11 o'clock the next roorn
ing. Those Bhrlnera will leave Tacoma. In
a special train April I, and will make stops
at Omaha, fit. Joseph, Leavenworth, Ken
aaa City and New Orleans..
Miss BUI Kay 8U Ber Seal Estate
Permission to sell real estate haa been
1 (ranted attorneys for Nellie Josephine
Alalr, a daughter of former Judge Blair.
M!sa Blair, who Is an Invalid, Uvea In
Los Angeles with an aunt and the court
haa been 'loath to let the property go out
of this Jurisdiction, Judge Sutton, who has
been considering; the matter for several
weeks, finally consented to sign the order,
Sohoolaaa-tera Club to Keet at Soma
The Nobraeka Schoolmasters' club will
hold it monthly meeting and banquet at
the Roma hotel Friday evening. Chan
cellor Avery, president of the club, will
preside and George H. Thomaa will present
the paper of the evening. Mr. Thomaa waa
formerly superintendent of schools at Mo
Cook, but' Is now In the banking business
at Harvard. The guests will be seated at
;S and the paper and dlscusBlon will fol
low the banquet. '
Business . Ksa Win be Oood Half a
dozen prominent business men and prop
erty owners Indicted by the recent grand
Jury, have decided to be good. Fire es
capes are how being constructed by Pax
ton V Gallagher, McCord-Brady company,
Mrs. Laura Downs, Smith-Look wood com
pany, Wv K. Poynter and Charlea Rosso
on the properties where the grand jury
found flra escapea should be, but were not.
With these escapes built there la a secret
hope that the prosecutions will be dropped.
WE BKK; OMAHA, KKIDAY, MAIiOH 18, 1010.
SAM SUTOR STILL BELIEVES
THAT HE WAS MESMERIZED
Cass Lake Mike and Hla Wife Cer
tain They Pat Hla te
Still obsessed by the fear of what h
believe Js the hypnotic power of John C.
Mafiray.' flim-'Butor! "fna Cass 'tike mike.
Is lingering timorously about the adgea of
the trial In United Statea Court at Council
Bluffs, trying to solve the mystery.
"I know they had me under th Influ
ence," declared Sutor. "I went home after
that experience here at Council Bluffa
when I lost my money and waa sick for a
week. For four days I did not leave my
"The mesmerism, or whatever It waa, left
njy nervous system in terrible shape.
"My wife is sura I waa hypnotised, too.
She took care of ma after I went home.
"They had to hypnotise me before they
could -get my money. If they hadn't I
would have beaten them."
Sutor insists he is the original discoverer
of th mesmeric aspect of the miking
aspects of the miking process and declares
that on the success of Its application alone
the gang depends.
"I wanted to get that Into my testimony,
but forgot about It when I waa on th
stand," aaid the Cass Lake man..
"They played a mean trick on me here.
They' put me In a trance, took my money,
started me home and then sent word ahead
to my friends that they had skinned me.
"Why. everybody In Cass Lake knew
about it brfore I got there. I don't mind.
me ou mey ougnt to cut out that
MAROONED FOUR HOURS IN
ELEVATOR BETWEEN FLOORS
Cextk at Commercial Oak Is Lost at
. Sea la 'a Small Freight
... , Cralser,
Dan Qlbbinnla will beware of freight ele
vators after an experience he had when
he waa caught -for four hours between
floors in the Board of Trade Building.
He ,ls second cook for th Commercial
club and was caught down stairs in his
cooks, . uniform. The passenger elevator
had stopped running so Qlbbinnla thought
he would use a small freight elevator in
the building which is run by electricity
ana bulK to carry about 100 pounds. Gib.
blcnla weighs about 160 and, consequently,
when.' the elevator bad retched a point be
tween the second and third floors it blew
out a fuie and stuck fast Qlbbinnla cried
for help, but It. waa four hours before he
was released and this morning his hair
ST. PATRICK'S DAY IN IRELAND
Tit a Timt When Patriot Eeflect
Upon Their National Progress.
WEATHER TOO BD TO CELEBRATE
haaaraek the Bleaaa Compromise of
Hortheraer'e Or ssd
Soaheraers Hla, Oriflamm
of the Haw Inlssi,
Falling aa St. Patrick's day does In one
of the most disagreeable months of the
fear In Ireland a month shivering with
biting galea from the east, with rain, sleet
and snow-there is little outside celebra
tion or the anniversary In the auld sod.
Throughout the country the day la gen
erally observed aa a holiday and should
the time demand it even on the bleak hill
sides, despite the winds that blow and the
rains that whip and cut crowds will stand
patiently for hours while the politician will
thunder "upon a nation's wrongs."
Tha celebration, however, as In this
country, Is more of a religious snd socll
character and th festivities of the day are
preceded by services In all the Roman
Cat hoi la churches and In many of the
churches of the Protestant Episcopal com
munion. But prior to all thee Is the
ceremony of th "drownln" of th sham
rock" through the wava of temperance
which haa struck Ireland as well ss the
United States haa led to a moderation of
"drownln" " at which tha past must blush.
Tha conviviality or the occasion Is par
ticipated In by all as is the wearing of the
Days were there when the shamrock was
looked upon aa a mark of separation be
tween the descendants of the races that
compose the population of the country.
Now It is looked upon as the bond of union
between all who claim Ireland as their
birth and who, recognising that fact, are
willing and determined to Io what they can
to Improve the condition of the country.
Greea Is a Compromise.
And this Is as it should be, because the
green which Is now adopted as the . na
tional color of Ireland Is a- compromise,
evidence of a desire of the racial units of
the country to combine for the country's
good. This fact Is not generally known and
many an Irishman unacquainted with the
history of his own country thinks that
green was ever tha color of the flag be
hind which Irishmen went to battle. But
It Is a comparatively modern innovation
and to the student of history It Indicate
tha period when Irishmen of the North and
South of Ireland combined against the
tyranny of English oppression. Orange,
taken as tha color of the north, was
blended with tha blue of the south and
green was tha result. In the days of the
Celtic glory of Ireland Its kings marched
behind the battle flng of blue, Illuminated
by the sun bursting through a bank of
cloud. It was such a flag that flaunted
In the breese when Brian Boru defeated
the Danes at tha battle of Clontarf, now a
part of Dublin.
But the green, which signalizes an effort
at unity on the part of the people of Ire
land, irrespective of race or creed, la now
the recognised national color of the coun
try, and under It its legions are marshaled
In a warfare mora peaceful but more pro
ductive of good.
Oeoaaloa for Reflectloa.
8t. Patrick's day Is an occasion when
thoughtful Irishmen take stock of the coun
try's position, and one looking over the
record of the hut twenty years must feel
his blood tingle with a feeling of pride at
the pro greea hla native country haa made
In that period. Internecine strife, which
bad Its origin In religious bigotry as well
as racial rancor, haa been succeeded by
cordial co-operation for tha Industrial de
velopment of tha country.
To Sir Horace Flunkett the farmers are
mora Indebted than probably to any other
man in Ireland. Legislation has conferred
upon th Irish farmers the right of acquir
ing their own holdings with the help of
th money of the state billions of dollars
have been advanced at a low rate of Inter
est for this purpose a-od many of the farm
er of Ireland now own th land they till.
Poeaess'.on of the land would not, however,
have solved th difficulties the Irish farmer
aa well aa the English agrloulturlst had
to face through the Insensate, one-sided
free trad policy of the United Kingdom.
He had to be taught to realise th value
of combination In the face of competition.
Sir Horace Plunkett did this by hla Agri
cultural Organisation society.
But thla society went farther. It opened
the eyes of the farmers to the necessity
of tha utilisation of science as a handmaid
to agriculture and out of this organisation
movement has grown tha Agricultural and
Industrial department of Ireland, as the re
sult of which there are In avery county of
Ireland instructors In agriculture in all Its
phases, combined with teachers of domestic
economy and borne Industries, with a view
to keeping the children of the farm on th
soli. Long before this, agricultural Instruc
tion was compulsory In all country schools
and In towns of a population of 3.000.
Oriflamm of the New Ireland.
These are some of the reflections that
Come to an Irishman on 8t ' Patrick's day,
1910, a day which will see the shamrock as
the orlflamme of a rejuvenated and prog
ressive Ireland more generally worn than
in any other period In the modern history
of tha country, and in many a home In the
old country as well as In the land of the
Irishmen's adoption will be heard a paean
of praise in honor of
'The dear little shamrock, the sweet little
The dear little, sweet little shamrock of
to Eat :
I WtHut UfKK -11
Write or AsJk Druggists
For this Free Sample
There I enough KonaW Catarrhal
JaUr la thi free sample seat lor a
penny postal (or several day' treat
ment enouch to ghr inalaat reilel boa
Cold In tU head or Basal catarrh, etc
t llil wonderful, pur remedy (la Mat
tery rute I applied direct to the raw,
udaca. It la no toothing end Pealing '
that M give inataat relief, and It aoa
... pi catarrh, Over 14,000 drurg-lat n at
. ia and 50o tubes. Doctor, aurwt,
Xrurli recommend It. Th sample
. provM. Ak your drugglit cr writ to
day tor Ire (ample.
TWO LIQUOR ARRESTS MADE
Ireae Dea aad Grace Wood Charged
' with ielllBST Wlthoat a
Irene Dean, 1307 Capitol avenue, and
Grace Wood, 1308 Capitol avenue, were ar
rested, charged with selling liquor without
a license, by Detectives Donohoe and Helt
feld and Officers Mitchell and Sullivan.
Theee are the first arrest that have been
mtde sine the order cam out of Chief of
Polloe Donahue's office to arrest all per-
sons guilty of selling liquor without a city
Detective Donohoe and Heltfeld were as
slgt ed to the task of locating those re
sorts where liquor was being dispensed
without a city license, and thia is the first
case that has been found.
The two proprietors of the resorts were
released upon 1100 ball and will appear
In police court Friday morning.
Louie Ahkt, U1T Douglas street, was also
arrested by Detectlvea Donohoe and Helt
feld. . He was taken to the police station
and will have bis hearing Friday morning.
According to the statement of the police,
thla la only a starter of a orusade against
th resort that have been selling liquor
on a government Uoense.
Weald Have cnat fJiaa Hla Life.
Osear Bowman. Iboaa, Ky., writ: "I
have ased Foley' a Kidney Remedy and
take great pleasure la stating it cured ma
permanently of kidney disease, which cer
tainly would have eoal ma my Ufa" Suld
by all eu-uggtata. s
' lldlaaj rermil. ' '
H. 3. Wlapell. 2!l Ersklo street, frame.
$1,600; Phlppend Kdare, --!ig De.tur
street, frame, 11.S00; Charles JuiMeoavu. iui
Kvrta JTurtx first arU HM
Some Things You Want to Know
Labor Troubles in Panama.
With th ranam canal now safely past
the half-way stsge ef completion, It appear
that the moet serious labor problems have
been aolvad. and that ald from c sea
sonal requisitions on the West Indie for
negro workmen thr will b he need for
worry about th supply of laborera to
finish the work. Last fall there was trouble
with the European laborer that threatened
to grow Into a serious affair, but It waa
bandied so adroitly by Chief Engineer
Ocethala and his associates that It re
sulted in a positive advantage. -
When the digging of the canal we begun
It waa shown that a Spanish laborer could
do as much aa two or three negroes from
the West Indie. It wa upon this baals
that th wage scale of the canal waa fixed.
In view of th working qualities of ths
Spaniard they war recruited by the Canal
commission, their transportation expenses
advanced and a certain amount of work
guaranteed them. For several years every
thing aent well, but gradually th European
laborer( realising that there was a con
tract with the Bpanlsh government back of
him. grew Indifferent. Gradually hla effe-
clency declined, until In many caes he was
no better workman than the West Indian,
although he was drawing double the pay.
When urged to buckle down to work he
reminded the bos of hi contract.
This state of affairs continued for awhile
and then Colonel Qoethala Issued an order
that any European laborer who waa not
giving a satisfactory return for his hire,
should be told that his services were no
longer needed, his pay check taken away
from him and the contract with the Bpan
lsh government marked satisfied and com
pleted. Thereafter, If the laborer wanted
to return to the Job h would be hired In
the open labor market, which relieved the
commission of all further responsibility to
Spain under th recruiting contract
The effect was magical. At first the
Spaniards who were discharged appealed
to the Spanish consular representative at
Panama, and he pretented to believe that
their contract rights had been, violated,
and that th commission aaa getting
around the spirit of the contract If not
around th letter of it. But Colonel
Ooethals Informed htm that tha canal
would not be dug with recalcitrant labor.
and that if the Spaniards didn't work they
could go home or starve. After being
made to understand that the- commission
required a day's work for a day's pay, and
that tha penalty for refusing to work
would be Instant dismissal, they soon got
down to hard work again, and from that
time to this they have had nothing mora
to say about their contract rights. Colonel
Ooethals' attitude has been no less salutary
on those who continue to labor under con
tracts than upon those who were discharged
from the contract roll and reinstated from
tha open market. It - also has atlmulated
Vis West Indians, who ar doing mora
work than ever before.
As the canal neara completion there Is a
gradual increase, in Immigration from th
West Indies to the Isthmus. Realising
that tha canal will be the world's greatest
highway ef International trad, the negroes
of tha Caribbean seek to avail themselves
of the opportunity to get a cheap horn In
the bush, and an opportunity to live where
the business of tha world Is passing. The
result Is that the commission geta prac
tically all the labor. It needs at Its own
door. Aside from one or two, recruiting
agents In the West Indies, to be called en
In case of unexpected demand, it haa called
in all of Iff rpreserftatives'fidm ;the labor
markets of the world
That thla desirable situation has been
attained Is largely due to two things th
sanitary work that ha changed Panama
from a byword ot unhealthfulnees Into an
object lesson of sanitary excellenoe, and
the broadly planned labor system laid out
by Jackson Smith, who died only a few
weeks ago. Before coming to Panama Mr.
Smith had engaged in many big railroad
construction Jobs in Mexico, Peru, Ecuador
and elsewhere. He successfully organised
the fore which built tha Guayaquil &
Quito railroad In the heart of tha Andes,
When he finally resigned from the Panama
commission to go into private buainesa
again, the president stated that the canal
would even be Indebted to him for the
magnificent labor force he had built up.
Not long ago another rather serious labor
trouble arose. Throughout South America
there are many engineering undertakings
being carried forward, . and tha aupply of
labor for these projects Is not equal to the
demand. Inasmuch aa these projects usually
give no attention to sanitation or the fur
pishing of proper quarters, but on the other
hand use the commissary aa a money-maHc-Ing
institution, they can afford to pay
higher wages thaa ar paid at Tanama Of
course th employe nerer ha much at
th end of the month as at Tanama. but
th high cost of living is not referred to
when the recruiting agent starts out. He
talks only about the high wages paid. The
Isthmus formed an attractive recruiting
ground, because there could be found men
skilled In every phase of construction work.
At last the commission got tired of having
Its labor enticed away, and Induced the
president to Issue ah executive order mak
ing It a misdemeanor for any person to
recruit labor from th -force on the canal.
This worked all right to far as It related
to acta done on the Canal tone, but It failed
to reach the recruiting agent who made his
headquarters in Panama or Colon. One
especially active agent became so annoying
that the Panama republl lesued an order
for hla deportation. Through council he
appealed to the court and It was held that
th Panama republic had transcended Its
authority In banishing an American citizen
In this way. The matter haa been carried
higher and It Is not certain what will be the
outcome of It. However, the commission is
determined that Its splendid force shall not
be preyed upon by ' outside recruiting
More thsn 11.000 European laborers have
been brought to the Isthmus since the In
ception of the work. The total coat of re
cruiting these men amounted to .1500.000.
Of this all but I MM), 000 was refunded by the
laborers themselves for transportation and
other expenses, so that the net cost of re
cruiting the European labor force amounted
to less than $9 per head. During the past
year the excees of arrivals over departure
at Isthmian ports amounted to over U.000
souls. This praotlcally represents the growth
of the permanent population. It Is said that
from now on the force can be recruited to
the full quota from the little Island of
Barbados alone. It is so densely populated
that the people have a hard struggle for
existence, and England welcomes the re
cruiting of labor there. The commission
pays 12 per head for every laborer aent to
the isthmua- by tha resident recruiting'
The labor force on the Isthmus is now
at Its maximum, more than 17,000 people
being on the pay rolls. With the approach
ing completion of the relocation work on
the Panama railroad, and the gradual nar
rowing of the excavatton work on the
canal itself, ther will be a corresponding
decrease In the amount of labor required.
When the great task' I completed there
will be a mighty exodus of labor from
Panama. With more than 50,000 people
living directly and Indirectly off of the
canal construction, the force will have to
be cut down gradually or the world'a sup
ply and demand for labor will be thrown
out of balance.
Before this is published the amount of
excavated material In the canal proper will
have reached a grand , total of 100,000.000
cubic yards, leaving lorot 74,000,000 cubic
yards to be excavated, This means but
little until it Is reduced to comprehensive
terms. If the whole capltol of the United
States were aa high a the topmost leather
that decks the cap of Miss Liberty It would
require more than sixty such structures to
equal in bulk the excavation that already
haa taken place. , '
If the rate of progress that has been
made since the inception .of the work by
tha Americans Is .maintained until Its
completion, the last ahoyeiful of dirt ought
to fly in the summep: otai'Mi That even a
better performance thatiDs .could bemads
Is shown by the faot that during the last
three calendar years roore than 90,000,000
cubic yard of foil haa ' been excavated.
During the last two year the. excavations
have amounted to about 73,000,000. cubic
yards. If the rate, of 1908 and 1909 were
maintained to th end th work would be
done In 1912,
When Colonel Ooethals first predicted
that the Oatum dam, and not the Culebra
cut. would be the feature which would de
termine the time it would take to build
the canal, he was thought by some to be
In error. Tet there , remains leas than
13,000,000 cubic yard to be excavated aa
against more than 44,000,000 cubic yards
already taken out. Three years would
more than suffice to finish that part of
the work If the present rate of progress
were maintained. But It will not be desir
able to maintain this speed, sine the most
economical administration of the construc
tion work requires that the whole canal
be completed at the same time. Colonel
Ooethals still places the opening date in
1912. but In doing so he has simply been
wise enough to allow himself a aafe margin.
ST niDUIO 3, KABKUT.
tomorrow Can Animals Think?
He ia First Man Taken In for Sweep
ing Sidewalk After 8 O'clock
Police Commissioner Charles Karbach
waa arrested for sweeping hi aldewalk
after a o'clock in the morning.
He was taken to the city Jail by Officer
Jensen and released by Captain Dunn.
Commissioner Karbach waa not himself
wielding the broom. That work wa being
done by a porter of th Karbach block.
Fifteenth and Douglas street, and the
porter waa also arrested.
Such persistent complaint has been made
to the police of Indiscriminate sweeping
of sidewalks after the business day has
begun that they have determined to abate
tha nuisance, which Is prohibited by ordi
nance. To thl end Officer Cunningham
took In John Walker, colored, awaeplng
In front of the Board of Trade and Lewi
Oregler In front of the New Tork Life
FLORENCE DEMOCRATIC SLATE
W. E, Roarers Ha aa Eaay Tim Beat
lag Oat Klag for First
Florence democrats have had a little
primary and managed to cast a total of
forty-nine votes for the office of mayor.
W. E. Roger is an easy victor for the
nomination for this office, having secured
44 votes to King's V.
For city treasurer W. B. Parks, who waa
unopposed, reoelved n vote, and for en
gineer, Mllo Sampson has I to John Sin
hold's 1. Ther was something almost Ilka
a contest In one councilmanle nomination.
For the South ward D. F. Kelley had 14
votee to T for D. Andrew. More rot
were cast tot oity central committeemen
than anything else, 1. V. Shipley having
44, Harry Brlsbln 41 and George Sorn
paina In th cheat require quick treatment
with Dr.. King's Naw Discovery. Prevents
pneumonia. We and fLOQ. For sale by
Beaton Drug Cov .. . .
Like Old Days
Sam JIatherly Accept! Fred Sargent'i
Invitation and Startles an
"Come right In and have a drink," said
Fred Sargent, proprietor of the Turf saloon,
130 Dougla street, to his friend Sam
Matherly, who was riding by on a prancing
"I have no place to tie my horse," an
' Bring him In," said Fred.
"All right," said Matherly and he did.
He rode the horse, right Into the saloon,
and when he got along elds of the bar, or
dered a drink and drank it without dis
mounting. The horse, was well pleased
with the surroundings and paused patiently
while his master accepted ot the hos
pitalities of the host-
A man from the east who had never
been in this part of the country and who
believed that the aborigines of the Ne
braska plains are as thick as democrats
at a ward caucus took the situation In all
seriousness and said. -
"Gee, I have heard about cowboys rid
ing into some ot the saloons on the west
ern frontiers and drinking from the saddle,
but I never supposed 'I would see It in
MUD CREEK ATTACKED AGAIN
Offeaalve Stream la Sata Omaha is
Followed lato Coart ay a
Five and alx year ago loud complaint
cam from South Omaha about the offen
slveness of Mud Creek, Into which waste
from the Union Stock yards ran. The late
Ouy C. Barton and others went Into court
and secured an order to abate the nulsanoe
and a big sewer has been building for' the
purpose. It i now near completion.
But Timothy W. Horn, a celery raiser,
three miles south of South Omaha, now
seeks to have the diversion of the smelly
waters stopped. H Is In district court
suing for a restraining order against the
diversion of the stream. Judge Sutton made
an order to show caus and the case will
com up Saturday. Horn haa found the
stream excellent for Irrigation purpose.
FIRST PALIMPSEST DINNER
Affair Will Be Held at the Omaha
Club Thursday, March 24.
AVERY AND L0VELAXD ORATORS
Mew Cleb Will Meet Monthly aad
Have Some Jlote Speaker t Die
cae Literary, Artlatla aad
The Initial dinner of the Palimpsest club
of Omaha will be given Thurday evening.
March 11, at the Omaha club. The guest
ef honor will be Chancellor Avery of the
Tnlverslty of Nebraska, who will deliver
the principal address, followed by an ad
dress by Rev. Frank Lafayette Loveland,
The Palimpsest club Is an organisation
of a limited membership, for the promotion
of good fellowship and literary and general
Instruction. It Is designed to hold a
monthly dinner for the members, at which
some distinguished person will deliver an
address on aome artlHtlc, historical or
scientific subject or a question of general
interest. On certain occasions, If deemed
of sufficient Importance, the public ' may
be Invited to participate.
Palimpsest la a name given to ancient
parchments on which Greek or other claenl
cal literature wa wrlttten. After cen-
turle the original writing became erased,
and some of the parchments were used
again, as by ths monks, for more modern
Archaeologists by chemical processes
have been enabled to make the original
writing on these parchmenta legible and
by such process a great many valuable his
torical and literary productions supposed
to have been lost havs been discovered.
The most valuable of palimpsests parch
ments are to be found In the Vatican, the
library of Verona, National Library of
Paris and In the British museum.
The human mind Is a palimpsest. In
which all information is gathered and lies
dormsnt until" wanted, when by the process
of mental energy it Is brought Into use.
The name thus becomes a proper one for
the new Palimpsest club.
Meiuberahlp of New Club.
The present membership of the organisa
tion, of which John Lee Webster Is presi
dent and Clement Chase, secretary, ia made
Ward M. Burgess L. F. Crofoot '
T. G. byrne W. A. lledlck
G. M. Hitchcock M. L. learned
Victor Rosowater K. M. Morsman. Jr.
Clement Chase Kcison Klcn
G. W. Wattles ' Arthur C. Wakeley
N. P. Dodge Rev. T. J. Mackay
George Prins Kev. F. L. Loveland
E. A. Cudahy Very Rev. G. A.
George N. Peek Beecher
Frank L. Haller Bluhop A. T. Williams
E. E. Bruce Dr. V. O. Krldgcs
W. T. Page Dr. H. Olfford
John L. Webster Dr. A. F. Jonas
Edgar Scott Dr. J. E. Summers, Jr.
Frank A. Brogan Dr. J. P. Lord
W. F. Gurley E. M. Morsman, sr.
Frank H. Gaines C. C. George
T. J. Mahoney W. S. PoDDleton
C. J. Smyth I. E. Congdon
J. K. Kelby v. B. Caldwell '
C. C. Wright J. H. Millard
N. H. Jjoomls W. H. Bucholl
B. T. White H. W. Yates
C. F. Manderson Luther Drake
C. J. Greene Dr. W. W. IXivldton
R. W. Breckenrldge W. D. McIIugh
The Key to the Situation Bee Want Ads!
How small the gaLnt
How great the loss,
4 moment ' joy
A life's remorse!
v ... . . -MVNT0N.
I Til lj K that most wrongs, if not most
ins, are done in moments of pas
sion, thoughtlessness, or through a
desire to please others. The old hit
rnan heart never ceases to hunger for
love, whether in a year-old baby or aa
octogenarian. Deny it love, and it be
comes indifferent, cold, selfish. Tha
medical and sci- .. ... .
entihe world are
just beginning to
understand the .
mighty moral, aa v V ' f.
well as the
It is the ladder
a i n e ax x
ioral, aa V"! V
e healing J jf
of love, f v- j
adder by X-niLlj- V
which men and I
nations climb to f
freatneo. It ia f
ha power that I
will atrentually disarm f
battieabina. scatter Lbuhu.
armies and bring the
whole human family into
one great brotherhood where tha laJet
ests pf one will be the interest of all,
I should like to see in all schools the
atudy of love placed ahead of all other
studies, for the noblest object of life
are defeated if we are controlled by sel
fishness, malice, hatred or revenge.
It is well understood by the medical
profession that anger and greed do more
to produce disease, destroy happiness and
shorten life thaa all other causes combined.
I do wish that the
reader of this ar
ticle would join ma
in spreading "Hope
ism," and I do most
earnestly aak every
ailing person, no
matter what their
diieace may be, to
think hopefully, to
talk hopefully, to
act hopefully, to be
temperate in all
. things, to encour
ga tie despondent, to assist the deserv
ing and to send out hopeful messages to
I want every person who has a cold to
try my Cold Cure. I know that it is
.harmless and ia doing a great and good
work in warding off pneumonia and e
riou ailments. - s
I want every rheumatic- to try my
lUietimatio Remedy, with the under
standing that if it doe not giv tha de
sired result 1 wul reiuna the money;
l want every per
son who is auffering
with any kidney ail
ment to try my Kid
ney Remedy. Thou
sands of testimoni
al from those it has re
stored to . health have
been received at thi of
fice. It takes away the
backache, the dragging
down pains, the put linen
tinder the eyes, swelling
of the limbs and all the
painful symptoms of kid
I want every dysneptio, every 'persea
who is troubled with any form of iadi.
gestiou to try my Dyspepsia Remedy. It
will not make an old stomach new, but
it will enable one to eat ahnoat anything
within reason and digest a!J they do eat.
I want every nervous nerson to try my
Nerve Cure and see how quickly it will
five rest to the tired nerves and strength
o the whole system.
I want every peron who suffer with
Pile to try my Pile Ointment, which
stop almost every form ef Pile in a few
I want every per
son who ia trou bled
constipation, or ny
bver or bowel ail
ment, to try Mun
yon' Paw Paw
('ills Tbey are hav
ing a tremendous
sale and ar doing a
mighty work for
rill keep not only
th (tornach in good
shape, but they cleans th lower bowL
and oon habituate the bowel to act
tegulaxly without any assistance.
The most wonderful rourvl-nrproducin g
Instrument of the cabinet type, combining
the highest results of musical genius
with a masterpiece of cabinet work
j ZXc newest Edison Phonograph
The Ambcrola is beautifully simple in outline, exquisitely desicned
and comes in either mahogany or oak, to harmonize with surround
ings in any home. It hat drawers in the lower part for holJinj
It plays both
Edison Standard and Ambcrol Rccord3
Thi li the AmheroU't bipgett advantage over all ether instrument!
of ths cabinet type because Amberol Record play loncer than any other
jvecuru niauc, rmacnnr ine pen oi ail ainu oi
mui ic a it ii meant to be played, without hurry
ins; or omitting important part. But the Amhcr
ola rives you much of the bett mtttic that you .
cannot ret in any other sound reproducing; inttru-
mem or inc raoinri rype. 1 ne price usuu. vjmcr
types of Edison Phonograph, f U.JO to 1125.
now sings for the Edison
Th eve teat llvlnc lyrie tenor, Leo fletak, ha mad
ton new Oread (Vra Amberol Rarorila tot tlie Edlaon
FhonaarapB. Tbnae Rerorri, Include the fraat arias
frem Verdi's Otello, totetber with aria from other
Italian Grand Oseraa. Mriak ainsra thene Italian
Grand Opera arias exrhnlrrlr for the F.illaon Thcno
trsph. Hear theae new Flrr-': re-cr1atyoardca)er'i
aad be sure toa-d In O Amberol,
EdlaonOrand Opera Perm TJcand fl.se
IMlMin Atanlard R.enraa &
3 Edlaon Amberol Records (play twice V3 Ions) SJc
National Phonograph Co., 75 Lakeside Ave., Orange, N. J.
ii ....,.,.,:,-. ,.
. iXdfkAl l.ti f iat I tMi m k .. . I at 1 aajA
Uur western di.striouters, iiie JNcbraska Lxc ; ( o..
will take nny Edison Phonograph in exchange on v
of the marvelous 44 Amberolas" described above. Sc
the entire line of Amberolas on exhibition here and hear
them played. Call or write and get Edison's latest prop
osition. Over 100,000 records in stock here at nil times and
express charges prepaid on all machines and records.
Nebraska Cycle Co.
15th and Harney Sts., Geo. E. Mickel, 334 Broadway,
Omaha., Neb. Manager Council Bluffs, Ia.
The Neal is an internal treat
ment without hypodermic injec
tions, that cures any case of
drink habit, at the institute or
in the home, in three days. A
guaranteed bond and contract is
given each patient agreeing to
effect a perfect cure, or refund
the money at the end of the third
day. Call, write or phono for
free book and contract, 1502 So.
Tenth St., Omaha, Nebraska.
Everything strictly confidential.
Bank references cheerfully furnished.
Farnam Street Front
This is the ground floor room just west of the main
It is to be remodeled so as to increase the floor
space to 1,271 square feet. If desired, it can be ex
tended to give the tenant 1804 square feet.
It Includes a very Urge vault.
Heat, light, water and Janitor service furnished by tbs
The room will be partitioned aad arranged to suit the ree.ls
of the tenant.
Apply to R. W. Baker. Supt., Bee Business Office.
Available April First
Wadding Imttlallmt A
AH correct (ami la current aocial nma ansraved
la tha beat manual and punctually dalivarecTwhan
Embossed Monogram Stationery
and other work executed at price lower than usually
A. I. ROOT, Incorporated
1210-1212 Hewaxe St. Pbon D. 1404
Some Things for Easier T.
vuii i.mna una t-ins, LocKrt ana t iiain". L.avalllera,
Bet HiriK, liold and Silver Thlmblea, Fobs, Hat Pins, and
many oilier sutuble articles. Look for the name.
S. LINDSAY, Jeweler
1810 1KukUs Street.
The parent that pollutes his
children's minds by bringing boms
filthy ntvspspers is no less than
a criminal. The Bee alms to
print a paper for the home.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Best la th West.
Ob Duller Year.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
riion orrirtABiicn fnm bulnM. Mopr
will 0 ieptl until ta iHUtant U auui
tilflr '-'irrt Wrll or rail aa
FN ANK H. WHAY. M. D.
Sow JUS lei Sloa. bMh, He.
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