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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE : SUNDA l'MARCH 18. 18ni-"T\YENTY PAGES.
EDUCATION IN POLITICS
How May Young People Bo Taught the
Prinplpleg of Good Citizenship ?
MENACING APATHY IN SOCIAL CIRCLES
Intollrcltml In ell ( Terr M ro to I'nlltlcnl Obliga
tions u ( Irontar PiuiRrr tlmn lpnor- ;
nticr Vli > w of 1'rrit. Andrews
of Hrcnrii Unl\orlty.
[ Copj/r/oVed / by t'i < Irvtny Syndicate. ' ]
Much Is dally until In the papers and other
wise against the annrchlsts. Such Rtrlctiircs
nro just , but of little account. Men llko
the Valllant , wlio threw the bomb Into the
French Chamber of Deputies , nro past reason
themselves anil can have no wide Influence.
In ono point tirades against thcso violent an
archists are vrorso than useless. They with
draw attention from the nnarchlsm that la
really dangerous. The anarchism which tn
fact threatens society la not that of our Ig
norant Immigrants , It consists In the npathy
which our best people , socallcd , display In
view of their social and political obligations.
There are many reasons for thin apathy.
Most of us have been religiously trained to
distinguish sharply between the sacred and
the secular portions of our conduct , and to
place political and r.oclal affairs In the secu
lar class. This teaching was wrong and
has produced most unfortunate results. Wo
have derived from It the habit of thinking
that as care for public concerns Is merely
ncculnr It Is hardly a duty at all , and may as
Well bo neglected as not.
Equally common and equally pernicious
Is the thought that the existence- human
beings on this earth has meaning only In
Vlow of a higher form of existence to conto
nfter death. It certainly ennobles our con
ception of human nature to think of It as
destined for a fuller being than Is possible
hero , but It Is extremely misleading to rc-
Kard men's earthly experience ns destitute
of value on Its own account. Viewing It
HO , wo Inevitably coino to consider It of llt-
tlo Importance how the cflalrH of this world
go on. Is not an unselfish life hero niul now
as beautiful a thing ns any other sphcro of
existence will offer ? And so of society : If
wo can bring U to something llko Ideal per
fection right hero In this actual earth , will
not the heaven thus begun have a valuable
tharactor of Its own ?
Queerly enough , contempt for civic affairs
lias been extended and Intensified by certain
notions Intimately associated with frco In-
ntltutlons. Ono of thcso Is the representa
tion of society nnd the state ns arbitrary
creations ; devices , necessarily evils , to which
men resorted simply for the sake of con
venience ; whereas both hnvo In some form
nlways existed , and both are absolutely Indispensable -
dispensable to any worthy development on
the part of Individuals. However , It will
not do to think of the utato simply as a
means to an end , as existing merely In order
that flno Individuals may bo produced , for
society as society Is a splendid product , over
nnd above the Individuals whom It helps
Another dangerous Idea which the pioneer
friends of free Institutions have sent down
to us Is the belief that social and political
affairs will take care of themselves. This
mode of viewing the state makes It an auto-
innton , needing only to be sot going , when
nil the good with which It Is capable of bless
ing the citizens will bo evolved without the
slightest attention from them. Some may
Rtipposo that history favors this view , bo-
cnuso In men's political development hitherto
Individuals have figured mostly as Instru
ments rather than as conscious agents with
clear purposes touching the ends which have
been actually wrought out.
NEW PnOULEMS BEFORE SOCIETY.
But this , nupposo It true till now , cannot
continue to bo the case. That society has
thus far liccn mechanically evolved , as It
were , does not Imply tlmt It Is always to
grow tlmt wny. As the rise of man's
power to think abstractly was a turning
point In evolution In KCIlcrn'i ' so now , In so
cial evolution , wo are at a turning point ,
which Is characterized by the necessity for
applying humanity's purposive thought to
the guidance of society. The world's popu
lation can no tensor spread out Into now
territory , as 1ms always been so easy here
tofore ; It IB compelled to grow by greater
nnd greater condensation. Wo must perforce -
force learn how to live to0otbcr. Mcro
trust In the so-called laws of social evolution
was once not HO unsafe , but It la no longer
sufHclcnt. As the world waxes older the Power
above more and more takes man Into his
counsel In dlrectlnc It. Problems of the
Bravest sort now confront society which a
few years ago had no existence. They
must bo solved or wo are lost , and they will
/ * * * not solve themselves.
JF ' Proper political education of the young
Involves the eradication of the above false
Ideas , and the substitution therefor of the
corresponding truths. There can bo no hem
ispheres , ono sacred , the other secular , tea
a really good man's life. Nothing In it Is
secular In the sense that duty and religion
do not extend thither. In nothing are wo
under more solemn obligation than Is upon
us to exert our largest and best Itilhionco
for the weal of the state. Man's life now la
Important , Infinitely so , and , partly at least ,
on Its own score. Society Is not on artificial
affair , a mere convenience. It Is Indtspen *
bablo to perfect Individuality , and It Is thus
necessary not as an evil , but ns a good. Nor
Is It an automaton , which God has wound
up and sot to uolng that It will run equally
well whether wo care for It or not. Per
petual vigilance for Its welfare Is demanded
from us all.
Till : ClIILUnKN MUST I1E TAUGHT.
Efficiently to Inculcate these lessons wo
must begin with the young when they are
very young. Mothers and other primary
teachers , all the kindergarten Influences , tn
a word , need to bo enlisted In the work
It la a sad fact that women , who are the
chief companions and teachers of children
during all the years when our fundamenta
nnd strongest moral convictions are formed
for the most part feel no responsibility
touching public matters. Let n strong sense
of such recponslblllty become tholrs , and the
duties of citizenship will bo talked over
as the elements of morality now are. In the
nursery , at the table , by the fireside , li
school , children thus coming early to feel I
TiV6lr duty to Incessantly consider polltlca
nnd social Interests , and to treat them aa
the most precious and Important on earth.
Schools can do much for young persons
political education by lessons upon the the
'try. facts and Uutloa of civic life. Instrtic
tlou In the elements ot political and socla
science ought to begin In the primary schools
no soon as scholars can read well , and I
slioiiHl never cease until the pupil's nclioo
days are done. U Is no dllllcult task to
Bhow a child how dependent each ot us Is
upon the society about us and upon the state
Infinite misconception still prevails on this
point. How can children , or men either , bo
radical patriots thinking ot the state si
meanly as many do and as our fathers o
the revolutionary epoch quite unanimously
did ? Evils gather about our political life , o
course , and they are not at all to bo excused
cusod because associated with what Is so
vitally essential. Hut accursed Indeed mus
be the stato. If such a state can bu Inmg
Incd , which would not be Infinitely superior
to anarchy. Not a soul among ns duly ap
predates the dally , hourly , perpetual bless
Ings derived and to be derived from the clvl
order In which wo live , move and have our
THE HISTORY OP UUEUTY.
As to facts , wo ought In our public schoo
Instruction to dwell moro on the history
of liberty In early and modern times , a
well as upon the slow growth and the cos
of liberty. Touching duties , wo might poln
out not only the obllgatorlncsa of activity
In polltlca , but the possibility and the duty
ot honest participation In political office
Very many ot our fellow citizens canno
fully discharge their calling In relation to
the state simply by regular anil hones
voting. They must hold olllco. A polltlca
career should bo looked upon as something
to bo openly sought and aspired ( o by any
properly quullllod man , not as a gift , gra
tulty or mere honor from political friends
It la Indeed' credit to a public officer I
his ofllco has sought him , yet U ought to b
no dlsgraca to him to have sought the offlc
* * well , provided ho li a perfectly prop *
ASTER WEEK ATTRACT AT THE EDRY
In order to make our store the center of attraction during Easter week we propose to have a double play on the boards called
Opening Week in Spring .Wraps and Red Letter Week in Silks ,
F IiAY NO1. . PLAY NO.
OPENING WEEK IN- SPRING WRAPS. RED LETTER WEEK IN SILKS. '
The first shipment of the new spring -wraps for ladies , misses and
children have arrived. They are very pretty , the choicest exponents of
3very Piece Marked Down.
the cloak maker's art. Our buyer was exceptionally fortunate in his .
selections this season , being in the New York market in advance of the
great majority of buyers , thus securing .important advantages in the To stimulate trade and clear out what we have left of the Walker
way of styles , prices and early deliveries , which the less fortunate Stock , we have decided to sell , for one week only , SILKS at prices chat
buyer arriving later misses. This season the cloak manufacturers will linger in the minds of all fortunate purchasers.
have been very cautious , making to order only. Hence the supply will We have carefully inspected every piece of silk in , our depart
be limited and choice garments scarce. ment , and find the majority of the stock is marked below the present
We are able to offer the people of Omaha the latest styles of gar market value. No matter. Not one piece has escaped. You will find
ments from the best New York manufacturers at popular prices , the red letter has been tacked on all through the stock.
which will insure a quick and ready sale for every garment. So convinced Now is the time to buy your silks. If you want lining silks , trimming
vinced are we of the desirability of our line that we predict it will be
ming silks , colored or black silks , come and ses the goods this week.
nearly closed out by Saturday night.
It will be money in your pocket.
Every piece of silk in our big department , including all the sea
Our I Leaks in
son's new purchases , has been marked at Special Red Letter Prices ,
which will make Red Letter Week in silks an immense success.
No. 1 Ladies' and misses' all wool Capes , SI-98.
In all the different colors. This garment was made to retail
for $3.OO. We Quote a Few Specimen Bargains.
No. 2 Ladies' and misses finer , heavier , all wool Capes , in all the 22-inch Taffeta Silks , bsautiful colorings , Roman styles ,
different colors , at $3-28 marked to sell at $1.8O. Red letter price , $ I.OO.
"This garment should retail for $6.00
No. 3 Ladies' and misses' Wool Jackets , $2.98. 24-inch Satin Stripe Fedora , marked to sell at $2.OO.
All shades and sizes. Made to retail at $8.OO : Red letter price , $1.25 ,
No4 Ladies and misses' all wool fine Jackets , $4-48 } ; Changeable Surahs , marked to sell at 75c. Red letter price , 55c.
All shades , extra length. Made to retail for $7.6O : 22-inch Colored Moire , very much in demand now ,
All kinds of garments to suit all kinds of purses. evening shades , marked to sell at $2.OO. Red letter price , $ M9 ,
Buy your spring wraps this week at our great special sale and
save money. We are making special prices for this we 3k in ftrder to sell So on through the stock. Consult your silk wants. Buy
large qnantities before Easter. / ' during Red Letter Week.
MORSE DRY GOODS CO. , 16th and Faraam Sts
man for the office. It should be an honor
SIGNS OF PHOGIIESS.
Institutions of higher learning are already
doing a great deal to nourish an enlightened
civic spirit , but they might do much moro.
Courses of Instruction In civics abound
In all the best college curri
cula , and they are very popular.
There are no other communities In the land
where correct thought and feeling regardIng -
Ing civil and social obligations are so general
as within colleges nnd universities. Stu
dents arc , as a rule , brave , open-minded
and enthusiastic. They llko progress and
now ideas. They continually arguo. Nar
rowness , provincialism , fogylsm they frown
down. A right spirit of young America Is
over abroad amonc them , and the matters
upon which It most loves to feed are these
relating to man's llfo with man In political
and social relations. But the general ,
silent and obtrusive tendencies of our higher
schooling , nnd the social studies already In
use , good aa they nro , need supplementing.
Much tcachliiR is either too abstract or too
concrete. Economic , social and ethical
theories should bo brought In the teaching
directly Into relation with the facts , In order
that students may know , so far as possible ,
what measures they shall favor and. as op
portunity serves , help execute. Upon all
the ereat social Issues , aa the ballot , in
temperance , trusts , the tariff , luxury , silver ,
civil service nnd the like , advanced pupils
should bo trained to draft nnd defend reform
laws based upon reasoned principles.
THE DUTY OF THE CHURCH.
The various religious establishments of
the country , were they so minded , might
bo Incalculably influential in the political
education of the young. When wo consider
the Immense number ot religious people
now , their tremendous resources In wealth
and learning , their standing In society , and
their perfect access to all men through the
press If not by direct religious address. It la
obvious tlmt their Influence In favor ot right
political thinking nnd practices ought to
bo fur mightier than It is. Moral teaching
Is confessedly a main part of the church's
business , nnd political conduct certainly forms
a most Important portion of morality.
Every pulpit In the land ought Incessantly
to Inculcate the duty of n public spirit. The
church should make provisions for now ,
moro careful study and teaching upon social
and political questions. As to many
of these , satisfactory informa-
tlon Is not obtainable anywhere
now. Not R few of the evils whereof all
complain nro the pure products of Ignorance.
Such people ns have the best opportunities
to learn know all too little about the details
of proper social procedure on their own
part , or concerning policies and methods for
assuaging the woes which allllct society. To
do good being the church's admitted mission ,
I too not how she can escape the duty of
making deep and triumphant study of these
grave problems now BO angrily discussed ,
that Bho may teach the results from the
pulpit and In every qther posslb'o ' way. Anew
now sort of theological education , more prac
tical than the old , Is Imperatively needed.
Sunday schools might be utIIUcd for making
known the results ot this , a form of activity
than which none could bo moro useful.
B. BENJAMIN ANDREWS.
A Vrlinto-rnr 1'nrtt-r'it ( Junllllrutlniis.
The private car porter may bo switched off
In any direction for a two weeks swing
around the continent , says the Chicago Rec
ord. When ho la 1,000 miles from homo ho
Is expected to know all the principal stops.
The car rattles over a bridge. Ho must
know the name of the river. Is the train
running on tlmoT Ho must know that. If
the train dashes through a tunnel and ho has
failed to light the gas ho feels that ho 1ms
been guilty of gross neglect. The car must
bo neither too hot nor too cold. So the porter
ter stands as an unhappy buffer between the
Invalid who Is afraid of draughts nnd the
rod-faced man who constantly demands fresh
air. If ho arranges the temperature to suit
both ho U entitled to bo called a genius. On
long overland Journoyn , where the landscape
consists ot rock and sago brush , and the calls
for the dining car seem to bo ages apart , to
relieve the horrible tedium the porter Is
called In to act as traveling companion and
hold up his end ot a conversation.
Little pills for great UU : Dowltt's Little
ECHOES FROM THE ANTE ROOM
Omaha Eed Men Entertain the Chiefs of
Pawnee Tribe of Fremont.
NUMBER OF OTHER TRIBES REPRESENTED
Knjoyublo Itliisk Socml Given by the Sons of
Veterans Some of the Representa
tions At tlilty Among tbo
KnlglitH of Pythias.
On the sleep of the twelfth sun , Worm
Yah-Nun-Dah-Sls No. 2 Improved
moon , - - - trlbo ,
proved Order of Red Men , received a visit
from the chiefs of Pawnee trlbo No. 41 ot
This visit was made the occasion of re
joicing among the Red Men of Omaha , and
the large number who turned out to welcome
the visitors evidenced the esteem In which
they are held. Ogallala trlbo No. 4 of Fort
Omaha sent a largo delegation , headed by that
staunch Red Man , A. G. Wood , great mlah-
Inowa. Omaha No. 18 was also out In force ,
headed by Deputy Great Sachem B. R.
Brldenbecker. This Is the "baby" trlbo ot
Omaha , but any ono who saw the hunter's
degree exemplified by the members on Mon
day evening Is no doubt fully convinced of
the fact that they nro fully able to care for
themselves. They are all energetic , tireless
workers and nro sure to take rank In'tho
first division at an early day.
Pottawattnmlo trlbo of Council Bluffs was
represented by R. L. Williams nnd C. A.
Smothers ; War Eagle tribe , No. 45 , of Sioux
City was represented by W. Hawley , and
Sioux trlbo of Lincoln by Charles W. Barry ,
great chief of rocords. The visiting trlbo
was thlrty-flvo strong , headed by M. Q , Cook ,
sachem , supported by Ills sagamores.
They made a splendid showing and were
warmly welcomed. The work of the adop
tion degree was rendered by Yalt-Nun-Dah-
Sls , No. 2 , In a crodltablo manner , and the
chiefs taking part were liberally cheered
at the close of the cerem.ony. Speeches
were made by M. G. Cook , Charles'W. Barry ,
John G. Tlpton , O. C. Lambert , George A.
Bennett and Will L. Seism , all being well
Brother Seism particularly distinguished
himself by an able , logical and patriotic
The thanks of Yah-Nun-Pah-SIs tribe are
duo Myrtle lodge. No , 2 , Knights of Pythias ,
for the use of Its dining hall , which waa
kindly tendered , nnd where , after the close
of the meeting , refreshments were served
by John P. Henderson.
The visiting chiefs roturncd to Fremont
on a special train over the Union Pacific
at 3 a. m. , and thus ended ono ot the most
enjoyable evenings over spent by the Red
Men ot Nebraska.
Suns of Vetcrims.
Crook camp , Sons ot Veterans , gave an
other ot Its entertaining masque socials
last week , which , In spite of the lateness
ot the season , was well attended. The
costumes wore both quaint and picturesque.
Among the most noted were : Mrs. C. M ,
Rawltzer , who represented "Queen ot the
Morning ; " Mrs. Jenncss , "Daughter of the
Regiment ; " Mrs. John Kuhn , "Red Riding
Hood ; " Mrs. E. B. Hamlln , "Pink Domino ; "
Miss Tlllio Larscn. "A Very Comical Little
Match Peddler ; " Miss Gibson , "Goddess of
Night ; " Miss Whlpple , "Ballet Dancer ; "
Sirs. H. Miller , "A Circassian Queen : " Mr.
C. M. Rawltzer , "A Typical Dude ; " Mr. W.
K. Jacobs , "A Turkish Sultan Who Lost
Ills Harem and U Still Looking for It ; "
Mrs. W. K. Jacobs , "Goddess ot Liberty ; "
Mlas Clara Gibson , "Queen Isabella ; " Miss
Laura Shamel. "Infanta Bulalla ; " Mr. Wil
liam Bennett , "Pnpa'a Baby Boy. "
The costumes were all exceptionally good
and there were quite a number of very
Interesting groups , thus furnishing enjoy
ment for both spectator and dancer.
Prof. Phil Tebblns and orchestra aided
very materially toward the pleasure of the
The members of Nebraska , No. 1 , Knights
of Pythias , deserve credit for their zeal nnd
constant fidelity to the principles of their
order. They nro prosperous , as they deserve
to be. Last Wednesday evening the rank
ot page was conferred on two candidates
and next Wednesday night those who are
In possession of the necessary Information to
gain admission into their castle hall will
have the pleasure ot seeing those candidates
advanced to the rank ot esquire. No. 1
has a reputation as to good work , but in
the second dcgreo the boys excel all their
other good efforts.
They extend a cordial welcome to all
visitors and these who wish to sco some
thing good and praiseworthy should not for
get that No. 1 meets every Wednesday evenIng -
Ing In the Paxton block.
MB. COWGIRL'S OBDIKTANOE.
What Kmlncnt IMectrlclnns Think of the
MciiHiirn Dcfriitril by the Council.
The following letters nro self explanatory :
MOBILE , Ala. . Oct. 23 , 1S93. Mr. M. J.
Cowgill , C. E. , Omaha , Neb. Dear Sir :
Your kind favor under reply ; also the copy
of your most excellent , ordinance. It is un
doubtedly the best I over saw , and it is the
same opinion of our superintendent and
electrician. Now If I can got It adopotcd by
our council , I will take great pleasure In
sending you a copy of the ono they adopt.
I notice that there Is very little said In regard -
gard to the 'phono wires , and In fact thcro
Is very Ilttlo to bo said , as they nro per
fectly harmless of themselves. If you can
furnish or suggest any arguments that will
assist mo In having as much of your ordi
nance passed as possible , I will appreciate It.
I beg pardon for the delay In acknowledging
the receipt of and thanking you for the
copy , which was caused by our city being
visited by n very severe storm on October
2 , which caused considerable damage to my
wires. Thanking you again , I remain yours
very truly , II. P. WATSON.
Manager Southern Boll Telephone and Tele
BOSTON , Mass. . Oct. 2 , 1893. M. J. Cow-
gill , City Electrician , Omaha , Neb. Dear
Sir : In reply to your favor of the 20th ult.
wo would state that the inch clear air space
required does not apply to the points whcro
wires pass through timbers , as such places
are required to bo bushediwlth a proper Insu
lating tubing , > < * '
Wo have not had tlirfj } to thoroughly read
over your proposed ijrnhance | , but from a
hurried reading thlnl ; \ \ covers the ground
vary well nnd would bo ol great advantage
If It were adopted and ibecomo an ordinance
of the city. Of coursn- our msurauca regu
lations cannot bo modified by city ordinances ,
and the Insurance companies will require
that work shall conform to our rules if It Is
to bo approved by thorrf. ' but your ordinance
Is so nearly In nccoiVl 'yj'ltli ' these rules wo
bellevo tlmt both will , work together and
encourage good and safer wiring , Wo should
bo pleased to give youiovery assistance tlmt
lies In our power In ttlo-way of Information
or advice. Very truly yours ,
> " 0.M. . GODDARD ,
Secretary of Underwriters International Elec-
trlo Association. jr
CINCINNATI , O. , Jam 3 , ISO I. M. J. Cow-
gill , Esq. , City Electrician , Omaha , Neb.
Dear Sir : Your ordinance received and road.
I congratulate you In constructing an ordi
nance whcro there are no hardships for the
electric light companies ; It Is Just and equit
able. With this ordinance a law you will
have a model city electrically. The compa
nies , ot course , will oppose It on general
principles. They do not want to do good
work , because It copts money to put In good
material , and every plant should bo Inspected
as you provide for public safety. The com
panies will fight It now. After you have
done all the good work In getting the dif
ferent plants la safe condition and all the
defective wire , which U a menace to life and
property , displaced by good and safe wlrc.the
very people who nro opposing you will
thank you , and your councilman will congrat
ulate themselves that they had a man who
know what ho was doing , and that they ( the
councllmen ) assisted you to make It a law
regardless of what the companies say or do.
Now. I think It high tlmo that there was
a check put on the electric light companies
doing rotten work. By complying with said
ordinance they will make it and save money
In their coal pile in the end. The intelli
gent citizen will not tolerate dangerous ma
chinery much longer. We all know that
electrical machinery is dangerous if not con
trolled by competent supervision and man
agement , and , again , there Is nothing so dis
figuring to a city as electrical construction
poorly and carelessly put up. It Is cheaper ,
of course , to put up a line poorly nnd care
lessly , and so long as the wlro will convey
the current what moro do the companies do-
slre ? What do they care for looks and neat
ness of construction , BO lung as the wlro
will convoy the desired current ? There
should most emphatically be some ono to
compel them to erect their lines In a sightly
and safe way. Municipal authorities should
have control of such work.
The section providing for the removal of
dead wires Is very good. Wo are suffer
ing from just such a nuisance In our city.
Wo have miles of dead wires and no ono
owns them , therefore the city 1ms to ap
propriate hundreds of dollars to take thorn
down. The .companies who put them up
and made money out of them repudiate thcso
wires when they have no farther use for
them , and the city must pay for taking them
down. But , with nn ordinance such as
yours , each one will bo compelled to own Ills
own particular wlro nnd when abandoned be
compelled to take It down.
There Is not a slnglo fault In the whole
ordinance. Push It through with all your
might ; It Is Just and equitable. Pay no at
tention to the companies ; they would kick
you If you took them to heaven and made
them spend money by going there. They
would use the water mains to convey their
current If they could , because It would cost
them nothing for copper.
I trust this ordinance will become a law ,
and tlmt you will have the assistance of all
right-minded and progressive citizens of
your city , and will have the vote of all your
councllmen , who have the safety of your
citizens and beauty ot your city at heart.
Very truly yours , J. A. CABOT ,
OMAHA , Neb. . March 15 , 1894. Mr. M. J.
Cowgill , City Electrician , Onmlui , Neb.
Dear Sir : Your valued favor of the 12th lust ,
received with copies of ordinance ; ; , requestIng -
Ing mo to express myself as to what I
thought of the amendment of your ordinance
proposed by Mr , Wheeler. In answer to
same will say I cannot see where Mr.
Wheeler 1ms added anything to the value ot
your ordinance , but , to the contrary , he has
omitted some ot the most valuable parts of
It. Yours very truly ,
JOHN T. BURKE.
Western Electrical Supply Company.
Mr. Ifniciill IIus llpc-u Vtiry Successful In
Arriniliif | ; All tlio DntiilU.
After the adjournment of .the council Fri
day evening the members wore called Into
the president's private room by Hascall ,
who had a Ilttlo Information to Impart In
collection with the proposed Junket to the
Huscall la chairman of the committee
ot arrangements , and It was reported that
transportation would bo furnished free fur
the round trip , Including the steamer ride
down the coast from Portland to
San Francisco. It was stated that a
sleeping car had been secured "at greatly
reduced rates , " and arrangements had been
made on the basis of a party of twenty.
The outing will lust twenty days , and It Is
expected to start March 29. The program
Is to pass the appropriation ami salary or
dinances at the meeting on March 27 , seas
as to have all financial matters attended
to before the start.
Now Long School Iliillillnj ; ,
The now Long school building Is being
fitted up with desks nnd other furnlttiro , and
will probably be ready for occupancy this
week. There U some talk among members
of the Board ot Education ot dividing the
two schools and making the now building
a separate school with a principal of Its
own , No olllelal action hag been taken ,
but. It U understood that the subject will
be brought before the board at an early
Pills that euro Rick headache : DoWltt'i
Little Early Risers.
THE COMPLEXION AND BEAUTY ,
MME. M. YALE'S
Excolslor Ccmploxlon RomotUos
Awnrdod the Highest Mortals and Di
plomns from the World'a Fair Co
Mine. Yale , the World-Pained Complexion
Specialist , Is the moat beautiful wont m llvlir , ' .
Her beauty li.io been cultivated ami her youth pro-
mirviMl by thutisoor then. . ) romuJloa. At 11 alia
iloeH not look more than IS.
And Miuo. Yalo'n Ailvlco
FOR M3TH PATCHES , SALLOWNSSS ,
Thick , drul : Bklii or any other illHCOlor.itlon I roc-
ommrml my Complexion lllu ich , an 1 cimr.mtPD It
will ruiiiuvu all Hkln olemlHlios ami ulvu ( I perfect ,
natural complexion iimil In purity ami tmaulv to
achiiil'H. 1'rlco , itJ.OO IKT lioltln : II for $ , " > . Ills
nilvlH.ible to imo three ) hotlh'i K tint CMHO It of IDII ;
hUimllnr , although one bolthi la miniclmit 111 iii.iny
WRINKLES AND SKIN FOOD.
Excolhior Skin Food will rnmcivo any 0.113 of
wrlnlilea unil nvery tracn of UKII. It him been
cHtHl liy llui itriMtest clmmlcil u < ci > urts ami pro
nounced murvolouH. It m.ilieH tl.iboy HoHli linn
anil the old , withered Hkln trcisii.ol nuo .mil youth
ful , BiuiUt'u ehi'eka round and plump. Two alzoi ;
price , $1.50 anil si.oil per Jar.
FRECKLES AND LA FRECXLA.
Umnltcra not If frockhift have bouu from youth
to old luo [ , : i 1'YeeUln will romuvu them In every
C.IHII. In t'liihteun momliH over a iiinrtur of n
million mull , women ami children hive b H'n cnri.nl
of freckles and Ihelr Bklu uri'lu ' bo.iullfnl. It In
uu and womlurfnl. I'rlso , $1 oil pjr bottlu
THE HAIR AND EXCELSIO 1 HAIR TON ) } .
Gray hair I * now turned b.ick to IIH oru-lu ilcolo-
uni * wren. i m LHI ruuiu un in urt'.uu mi iitiiuiiiiii' '
HIT ifrowlli. For bild hu.ult H U m.U'Vulou-i. I'rlud ,
1 pjr bottle ; U for * > 3.
GUIDE TO BEAUTY.
Mnio. Yale will noitd her ' Outdo to Itoauty. " a
valu.iblo book , free , to ladloi Homllmc II COIIIH In
pontage Ht.imps to piv for nmlllni ; HIIIIO , ( Jlvcx
cxtractH from Minn. Vulu'a faiuouH lecture * on
beauty , ami general ndvluq on bonuty culture -tho
most advanced br.inch of eduu.Uionwhich given
every woman an IHIIIII ! ehaueo to become bo.mtlful
and remain yumiK alwavB.
Send all mall ordiTH to Mnnv Yalu at her head-
( luarUirn , Tumplu of lluauty , 111) ) Stalu Hi , , Uhl-
MAII , OIUlKllS-I.adles , you tuny onlnr your
KooilH by mull or ci't lliem from your ilnm'zlHl. If
hn ( loon not keep them Hum ! Mine , Yalu liU lumu.
llu muut bu behind the lime * .
Bamplo Jiirof hkln food given with every
ptircluiM ) to removu wrinkles.
Jlonnly imil Comfi/o.v/on oc/n//nf. .
501 Knrbach Block ,
15th and Douglas Streets , Omaha , M
Mnlti Ofllco , 110 stutd St. , Clllcuso. 111.
DOGS ! DOGS !
i : < ceillont ) yoiuiB I'OINTIIUS at
niodur.iui prlcus hreil from ticHt
Ikld mid bench muck In
Texas Moi&inj Birds.
Finn In plum ik'u nnd full In
Hoiur. $0.00 uuuli , bliifura war-
Geisler's ' Bird Store ,
400 North Kith St. ,
Kolluvefi Cntnrrh nnd Cold
tn the ileml Imituntly by
UuroB Keiul Nolooo &
Bold by aruirb'Uta , dOa
KNOW tlio uriANI )
, /l/trT\Mmi' / / \ ' ] 1'nut : tno ; Old Secret *
and tlio Now Dl'covcrleiof Medical Hclcncu
unapplied tn iMnrrli-il l.ifufclionlil nilto for
our ivoiulorful Illlln hook , called
"I'KIU'KCT MANHOOD. " To uny ciirncat
man we will mull DUO copy tfnliri'ly
I'rcc , In plain feoalud cover. "A relu o
from the < | iiiicli.H. " Addrtim
ERIE MEDICAL GO Buffalo
, , , N.Ya