Newspaper Page Text
THE ( m AIT A DAILY BEEt SATURDAY , MARCH 20 , 1808.
T. P. CARTWRJGHT & CO. , x. 16th and Douglas Streets , Grand Opening Spring Sale fiourco of our success. Our E98 E173 In Price $2.50 Price 3.50 Ladies' A genuine Russia calf The new Essex last Children's an easy , graceful ' Goodyear fit wide ball with Departm't Welt Sewed a medium round toe Shoes in black or tan kid wine color on a me Is a perfect dium coin toe one of goodyear welt We lead sewed a n ideal Bazar of the ollered. best values ever shoe for tender feet them nil Fashions " Our New The LenOX "This is a mid-narrow or M. 11C l _ dHJ V in fine leather < knob too very swell young man's Patent Leathers- See cuts in upper Spring Line is + < tiA it imido in * OO last Wo up carry f of this Cl. 14 ? * * . \J\J . $3,50 to $6.0O per corners many d1Tur.nt | ( Itatliors-tho most , . ad they represent artistically stylish of all is light shatlo of two of the swellost so Complete willow calf brass hooks ami oyclots v/clt sewed ulso made in leathnr shoes patent over imported to Omaha nothing but the put together Kujsia calf light brown willow calf colored and black kid of stock is highestgrado imported ent for workmoaship and that no matter what price you * leather or vesting top The atrongost and beat line of $1.00 smart liavo . This Cut One of snappy style they no equal. shoes in Omaha. wish to pay Our immense business in this most Represents popu you can have the little lar styles wo department is not the result feet perfectly fitted at our are allowing Ottt * Have received more Bench You don't find such $3.00 $3 50 and $4.00-Russia calf willow many store Our stock is brim of cliunce careful consideration and calf black or colored kid with vesting or made shoes nowailaysVo have Lines $5.0O Tans $ . have more intrinsic value Made full of tans and blacks but is the result of persistent plain top in all the now light shades of two ono each mudo by Johnston pretty this than - before . . season ovt-r the bcason & Murphy and J. S. Turner Co with of a large variety effort to give original attractive Wo rcali/.o that SS.OO Is the limit for a largo number of fine shoo there arc people who want the best wo are prepared to show new buyers Wo'vo loft nothing undone to make the value in these them two very characteristic and dlbtinct styles they are not tips and toppings which tractive and correct goods dilTorent lines so prominent that all can readily boo it $3.00 equaled by any only imitated they also contain all that is now can't but please Wo show more different shades , shapes and patterns than has . and the very latest in shade , shapes and ahoo making It is a at popular prices. ever been shown in ono store before. pleasure for us to show them. at right prices. Cartwright & Co. Jj \YOM \ OF THE UNIVERSITY Cornell's President Addresses the Students of Nebraska's Institution. ATHLETICS ARE NOT THE SOLE OBJICT Development Ooen IT 1th Mental , niuli ni Stronc Mind In u Stroiin lloily IN tlie < Th I n IT IlvHlred. LINCOLN. March 25. ( Special. ) The an nounccment that President Schurman ot Cor nell university would speak to the studento of the University of Nebraska this morning brought out an audience that taxed the capac ity of the chapel to Its utmost. Upon the platform were seated Dean A. II. Edgren , Prof. C. R. Richards. Prof. S. W. Card. Prof , T. L. Lyon , Dr. John White , Dr. E. L. Hln- irmn , B. E. Moore , A. Ross Hill , R. E. Chan dler , F. G. Franklin , Judge Irvine , Judge Tlb- teltfi. Judge Cornish and a number from Omaha , all of whom were graduated fron Cornell university. When President Schur- nian appeared tie was greeted by a rouslnp , Unlvcrslty-ot-Nebraska yell , followed by one more familiar to his ears from thcco calling Cornell alma mater. In Introducing the speaker Chancellor MacLcan eald that ho came from the enl ) eastern university that sympathetically un derstood the west that had all the good of the east and all the good of ttie west Cornell university. President Schurman took for his subject , "The Nature of the Modem Univer sities. " Ho eald , "If wo are to believe newspapers - papers , our universities are alrcoat entlrcl } Riven over to athletics. Reporters , In their eagerness for a story , publish everything that we do In this line and many things that nro never done. In our own Institution we find that the kf-s the faculty has to do with athletics , the better for the faculty and much better for the athletics. Wo mid that no one agency has so much prrtnoteil good order as linH this- Besides bringing about Improved phyflnue , It U a good vent for superfluous energy. But well-built men should have well-developed minds , for man Is more tlnn nn animal. The university of the 1 vest knows no class. Ita doors are open to rich and poor ullke. In the last half century the curriculum has been expanded to embrace every profession. Science more than anv other branch characterizes the progress of ( his century. It Is no longer held that all students must run through the same mill. The remedy Is found In the elective courses. The advantages of this plan far outweigh the disadvantages. " In closing the speaker urged educated men to take the government In their own hands , not necessarily through office , but by taking part In all great Issues , and cited the Cuban situation as the 0110 demanding attention now. Ho said that he agreed with the writer wdo said. "War is a hell , " but the reports from starving Cubans teach us that there Is something worse than war. Judge Irvine and Mr. WuUclr.of Omaha bath responded briefly on their dajn at Cor nell , and.Ovhoed the many kind things al ready said of their alma mater. Arrival o < the dinner hour prevented further speaking and a most Interesting meeting closed with enthusiastic college yells. Immediately fol lowing there was a banquet la honor of the distinguished guest. This morning at 9:30 : o'clock President Schurman addressed the Lincoln High echcal , and patrdis as well aa pupil/ , were out to hear him. U1NCOLN LOCAL NOTES. E. A. Keller of Firth Is In the tolls here charged with forging the name ot C. C. Van Jlrulnl ot Panama to a check , which ho gave Mr. Sidles In payment for a bicycle. Mr. Keller served on the r tlt jury In the dis trict court until Friday of last week , when ho made the transaction which now brings him to grief. When taken by the officers he had just returned to Firth with his bride ol A few days , having been married at St. Joseph. Herman Elcho died yesterday afternoon from the effects of a stroke of paralysis , which cam * upon him last Sunday. Mr. Elcho was born In Germany In 1828 , and came to America about forty-five years ago. In 1881 be came with hla fomlly of six children to Lincoln , and has since resided here. The funeral will occur from the amlly residence tomorrow morning. ' .Several large piles of ties burned In the & M. railroad yards last night. Switch nglnes hauled all freight cars out of the ay and the loss consists only of the ties. Companies 'E ' and F1 of the University adets have been preparing for the contest In thletics which takes place between them n the campus tomorrow. The list of events onslsts of a relay race , thrcc-leggeil race , ack race , accoutrement race , bucket race , peen race and tug of war. Various prizes ro offered by Lincoln merchants. The com- les will be tendered a "feed" by Lleu- cnant and Mrs. Stotscnburg after the coin- etltlon Is over. Omaha people at the hotels : Ltndell ohn J. JIalioney , J. A. Cooper. At the Lln- : oln C. L. Shook , H. Strelglit. W. M. Ladd , ilra. ( Handy and 'Miss Edith Cummlngs. GOSSI1 > FI10M THE STATK HOUSE. iovcrnor llnlconili Auk * that I.lentoii- nlit CullitKlicr Join Mix Kind. LINCOLN , Neb. , March 25. ( Special. ) Governor Holcomb today asked for the ap- lolntmcnt of First Lieutenant Hugh J. Gal- aRhcr of the Sixth United States cavalry to : ako the place of Major B. 0. Fecliet as lev tructor of the Nebraska National guard Lieutenant Gallagher entered 'West Polnl cadcmy from Iowa In 1880 and graduated n 1884. Heaa made first lieutenant of cav alry In 1891 and assigned to the Eighth reg iment , but was tcrcsferred to the Sixth regi ment In a few days. The State Beard of Transportation has re ceived a nctitlcn signed by seventy-one clt izens of HIMrntb , in Franklin county , asking for better railroad accommodations. The ) complain that they have out one passenger train a day , Uiat It Is nnrally eight or tei hours late , and that In order to make con nections with the main line they are compelled polled to drive from sixteen to twenty miles 1'roiiiout Una * . FREMONT , Neb. . March 25. ( Speclol.- ) The women of McPherson Heller corps of thi Grand Army of the Republic are making prep orations toian entertainment to be given at the opera house March 29 , the proceeds of which will bo donated to the relief of the starving Cubans , The program wilt conele of ( songs , recitations , an original poem bj Hev. W. II. Buss and addresses. The sub ficrlptlcns received by Arthur Truesdell fo the relief of the Cubans amount to J1C0.05 This amount will probably bo Invested In corn meal , the Fremont Milling company having offered to sell It at less than wholesale rates and made a good sized donation besllca. Work was commenced at the Fremont Ncc mal School and Business college for a new building which Is to bo two stories and basement In height and of the same size a the principal college building. It will be use for the musical department and other re-c Itatlon rooms. The attendance at the wlntc term of the school , which closes this week S exceeded COO. \\Vnt I'olnt Iteiim. WEST POINT , Neb. , March 25. ( Special. The equinoctial storm which started las Monday evening at 6 o'clock continued fo twenty-four hours as a fierce gale. A carload of telephone poles arrived In West I'olnt for the new exchange which 1 about to bo put In here. Tom Peatroweky had a thoroughbred Dur ham bull Imported , which arrived yester day. day.Fred Fred Pique , a farmer In Cleveland town ship , had one of his hands caught In sprocket wheel of a seeder , mangling It 1 u frightful manner. Ho bad one flnge amputated. -MI&3 Clara Mohl has been made an oa slstant In the postofflce. Felix Glvens shipped three carloads o flno cattle to Omaha last Saturday. Puol | > ii < l nt Work. NEBRASKA CITY , March 25. ( Speclal.- ) Chrls Bader. yardmaster of the Burllngto at this place , was held up by three maske men while on hli way home about 12 o'cloc last night and relieved of 19. Bader live In the euburbi and was only about tw blocks from home when the men stoppci him. Thli city seen * to b infeited with ; anz of robbers and tramps. Several at- emnts have been made to rob houses both icforo and since the burglary of E. K. Brad- ey's residence last Saturday nlcht. Snlrlde nt llrukcii Ilnn' . BROKEN BOW. Neb. , March 25. ( Spe- lal. ) Charles Davis of Welssert committed ulctde this morning by shooting himself vlth a rifle. The ball entered the mouth nd came out In the back part of the head. Io was at homo at the time and took the ; un from the house and went out , placing ho muzzle of the gun In his mouth. The report of the gun attracted the attention of tls wife and some men nearby who were working on a fence. Otr reaching him he was still alive , but bleeding profusely. He Hod In a few minutes without speaking a vord. Ho was about CO years old , an old soldier and ( ho father of fifteen children. lls youngest Is only about 4 years old , the next jomgest 10. Several are married. Ho caves his family in poor circumstance * . Wymore I ( CHIN. WTMORE , Neb. , iMarch 25. ( Special. ) There Is but one ticket in the field so far for ho city election , which occurs next Tuedsay. t Is the high license ticket. The temperance anco people are out with a ticket , which hey will nie by petition. Politics are elimi nated from the fight this year and the Issue vlll be fought out on the grounds of saloons > r no saloons. Charley Soulke , wJio has been head clerk it the Loughlln hotel here for several years , has resigned and will take charge of the Burlington hotel In this city April 10. Set * Fire to u Jnll. ORD. Neb. . March 25. ( Special. ) Michael Qulnn , bartender for A. F. Dwarak , who has been confined In the county jail on account of Insanity , sot fire to the bedding and nearly succeeded In smothering himself and two other Inmates. Sheriff Smith on raying a late visit to the jail noticed the smoke pourIng - Ing out of It at a rapid rate. He succeeded In rut tin 2 the lire out before much damage was done. Work mi the Cnniil. COLUMBUS. Neb. . March 25. ( Special. ) O. L. Herr of Ord , Neb. , arrived yesterday with an outfit and will go to work Monday on the Columbus lateral of the Great Eastern canal. He brings about forty horses , ditch- In machines , graders , etc. Ho expects to have the water down this far by about the 1st of May If the weather Is favorable. I'rlntrr * Strike. COLUMBUS , Neb. . March 25. ( Special. ) . * . small sized printers' strike Is on hero. The * printers and pressmen employed at the Times office walked out yesterday 'and say they will not return until the ghost walks sufllclently to balance the ledger accounts with them. The men claim they have sev eral weeks' back pay duo them. Shot. SCRIBNER , Neb. , March 25. ( Special. ) A jouns man living with Richard Johnson eight miles south of this place , while hand ling nn English bulldog revolver , was badly injured by a discharge of the gun. The bul let struck him In the fleshy part of the leg between the thigh and knee , making a eerl ous wound. Will Hum Gumbo. TABLE ROCK , Neb. . March 25. ( Special. The B. & ( M. railroad la making prepara tlons to burn gumbo used ( or ballast here this summer and will employ about 100 men on the work. The beginning of hard time four years ago etopp'cd the work and lnc then the kilns have been Idle. I'uttliiK I'p ' Munlvliml Tlrkrti. OSCEOLA , Neb. . March 25. ( Special. ) The citizens' caucus has nominated the fo ] lowing persons for village trustees : S , A Snider. V. H. Clark. C. G. Gylllng , G. R McCoy and Alfred Gelrhart. Krnennn'ir Creamery. KENE3AW. Neb. , March 25. ( Special. ) The Kenesaw creamery 1s In operation am Is turning out a fine grade of butter. There la come talk of putting up a J2OCK opera house here , , Aid for Culinnn. OSCEOLA. Neb. . March 25. ( Special. ) The sum of J42 tioe been raised here for re lief of the tarvlog Cubans , * Y yVr A GREET THEIR-PRESIDESf .ocal Cornellians Welcome Their Former College Instructor. ACOB GOULD SCHU.\NUN IS IN OMAHA Arrive * In ClmrKC of n Committee ot IIlN Former StuilenU mill Deliv er * a Scholarly Lecture. An audience ot nearly 500 greeted Jacob Gould Schurman , president ot Cornell uni versity , at the First Congregational church ast night. A corps of local Cornellians acted as ushers and arranged symbolical lecoratlons upon the speaker's platform. The college colors appeared in vases of red and vhlto carnations and a Cornell banner was hung In front. President Schurman was presented by Arthur Wakeley , who gave In a few words an outline of Cornell's history and ot the men 0 whom the Institution owes Its success. In .868 the university was opened with an at tendance of ninety and that number has swelled to 2,000 at the present time. "To Andrew Dlckson White , " said Mr. Wakeley , 'was confided the task of crystallizing and enlarging the varying Ideas and purposes In : he minds of the founders , and that work has been worthily continued by him who Is our guest. We of Cornell feel proud and bonoreJ that ho has come at our request to meet us hero tonight. " The speaker was greeted In a cordial man- ler and spoke In an esay and natural way. Hla subject waa , "Some Developments of Modern Religious Thought. " "I am very much pleased , " he said , "to 'ace for the first time an Omaha audience. 1 feel when I visit the west that I have come n contact with a familiar and friendly spirit. As the chancellor of the University of Ne braska remarked this morning , there Is something In common between the atmo sphere of the west and that of Cornell uni versity. Both are untrammeled by tradition and bound by no prejudice or precedent , and so I feel at home and ot one family with the people of the west. "I am to speak to you tonight upon one ot the most Important questions that confronts humanity. Fifty years ago the Idea that there could be a development In religious thought would have beennrel with astonish ment and disapproval. As Lord Macauley saideverything else was-cxpected to advance , but religion was supposed to be fixed and unalterable. Since his time we have re ceived tbo conception of evolution and natural growth. With tbo coming of Charles Darwin we were taught that religious belief , in com mon with other bpanche3 oiknowledge , was subject to evolution as qu result of two forces , natural science aiw historical re search. "From natural science has come the theory of astronomy Introduced by Ca- pernlcus , which has h ew'a most power ful Influence In religious.thought. Ills re searches developed that the'carth Is not the center about which thp-.unlverso revolves and that man Is not the final object of crea tion. The second great.ijlsflovcry In science wblch affected reltglouj jthtught was made t > y Dirwln , under whoso A hand the new biology was Introduced. This came Into direct conflict with tenets lot orthodox churchmen In regard to the origin of sin the creation and other points. The alterna tlvea were offered either to forswear Christianity or to hold uncompromisingly to the dogma of the church. Uut this difference has been softened down with time , and the fact that the story In Genesis Is out of har mony with the research of science Is not taken as significant that God was not tbe original creator of the world. FORCES IN RELIGIOUS THOUGHT. "Historical investigation has alsp been a constant and varying force In religious thought , for during tbe last cenury the world's history has been largely rewritten. It Is an age of criticism and the modern historian values ancient documents la their relation to the contemporary records of other racco with the reault that his work shows a comparative and evolutionary history. In this way we have been enabled to know more of Roman law and Grecian art than our fathers , as well as ot Jewish history and literature. We find the bible to be a collection of labors and Is the literature of the race , just as a compilation ot English literature would be that began with Chaucer and finished with Browning and Tennyson In It there Is prose and poetry and almost every form of literature , written mcstly by unknown men for purposes which we cannot divine. "Theso two lines of study cannot fall to make a great change In religious thought and It la a serious question to what they will lead. In the first p'aco the theory of Darwin In regard to whether man has de veloped from lower forms Is a question which men now approach with candor , and If they disbelieve it the reason will Ho not In the shock to their faith , but from the lack of supporting facts. Neither will mich an atti tude result In agnosticism , though there Is coining unpleasant ID the meaning of that word as used by Huxley. Its purpose Is simply to examine all things and hold fast to that which Is good. It Is only Intellectual honesty , open-eyed ascertainment of the truth. Ono Is not warranted In assuming that If there Is an evolution In religion that the ultimata goal will bo Irrellglon. It will be rather development , to purge of our Idea of God end lift It up to a higher and purer plane. " President Schurman arrived la Omaha yesterday afternoan at 4:03 : o'clock over the j Burlington road from Lincoln , accompanied by Judge Frank Irvine. William A. Carter , Arthur C. Wakeley , Charles L. Saundcro , Charles C. Roaewater , J. II. Van Duscci and Herbert Gannette , who constituted a com mittee of the local alumni ot Cornell uni versity to properly receive the distinguished visitor. President Schurman will be uiter- talncd at a banquet at tbe Omaha club to night and later will leave for the east. Thousands of sufferers from grippe have been restored to.health by Ono Minute Cough Cure. It quickly cures coughs , colds , bron chitis , pneumonia , grippe , asthma and all throat and lung diseases. SCOTT OX THtlHSTOVS Sl'UnCII. Juilue KuilorxcH the ScntliucntH Ut tered liy the Senator. Yesterday morning , after reading the cpcech of Senator Thumton , delivered In the senate on Thursday , on the Cuban question , Judge C. R. Scott wrote a letter to the sena tor , the following being a copy : OMAHA. March 23. My Dear Senator Thurston : I have- Just linlshed n third rc.idlng of your noble , mnnly. brave , timely and Intensely patriotic speech delivered In the United States senate on yesterday. No better or truer American doctrine was ever promulgated In the United States senate or elsewiiere In this country than was clothed In the words which fell from your lips In that speech , and you should have , and I believe you do hixve , welling up in the hearts of every true American citizen who loves tils country , the honor nnd Integrity of his nation nnd the American Hag above all else , the justly deserved comp'lmentl "Well done , good nnd faithful servant. " These nro tlmex. In my judgment , which try men's souls and cull for a more positive enunciation of the fundamental principles of our government In a more practical form and with' no uncertain sound than ever be fore In the history of this country , because of the environments which have corroded the hearts and consclenteH of those who would place "business nnd bonds" before patriotism and the national honor and would rolejrato human liberty , humanity , national Integrity , national honor and u just pride of country , hallowed by a remem brance of Washington nnd Lincoln , that the money crmng-ers and their allies may keep to the fore front , speculate on bonds and Increase their wealth by the unearned Increment of gold , while the nation bows Its head In shame and thousands and hun dreds of thousands of oppressed , helpless , houseless , homeless nnd nationless creatures of the same Heavenly Father with our selves suffer , perish nnd die of starvation ; and this , too. within sight almost of our national capltol , I thank God and the American people , who are the embodiment of patriotism and loyalty to tbo national honor and Its flag- , that "business and bonds" nnd the cowardly enemies of the government of , for and by the people shall never stay the Irresistible power of the people to maintain at all hazards national supremacy , honor and Integrity as a para mount duty ; that they reco&nize as the sovereigns of the country the forceful declaration of Henry Ward Becchcr when L n , few malcontents were clamoring for peace when Fort Sumter was fired upon : "Peace Is a good thing unless there Is something better than peace. " And you have by your speech elucidated the fact that there 1 somethln better than business and bonds and peace It they nre to be purchased by sacrificing the national honor , Independence , Integrity and that sterling humanity which Is the life and soul of the fundamental principle of our government founded In the declaration of Independence. If there Is n class of persons In this coun try and who doubts that there Is ? who would stay the hand of the government and our people from feeding the starving thou sands of .helpless men , women and children on the Island of Cuba , or who would decry n vigorous effort which should not cease Its potency until the end la accomplished , to give the Cuban people their Independence , because It might Interfere with their busi ness and money making , then as I read your speech between the lines , every Ameri can citizen should back the government In driving that class of people nnd the Spani ards and the Spanish government from Cuba , but forever from our continent , be cause bot.1 ! are enemies of freedom nnd hu manity. Your utterances are as cheering and refreshing to me , and I doubt not to every American patriot who has heard or read the same , as are the bubbling , rippling water In the oasis of the sandy desert to the footsore nnd weary traveler. There Is a pathos and punpency In your pronounced convictions respecting the situation In Cuba that Is awe-Inspiring1. In that they were made by you In the shadow of a tomb , the life of whoso Inmate went out amid the scenes of suffering of 200.000 helpless nnd destitute and starving Cuban men , woman and children , who are being sacrificed to the bloodthirsty lust of the Btlletto- worshlpplng Spaniard. It Is sad to reflect that that loved one , while exhibiting and exemplifying her .aiand , womanly ym- pathy nd love for tne oppressed nnd down , trodden , should have to sacrifice life and all Its endearing relations and ties when her eyes had Just beheld for the first time what this government did know but refused to recognize under two administration * ) ; that nearly 000,000 human beings bad been and wore starving to death under the shadow of the goddess of liberty which crowns our national capltol. May the American people arise In their might and power and sweep from this continent forever the last vestige of monarchical government or despotism , so that there may again go up to .high heaven the shouts of the American liberty lovlns people as they sing : "The star spangled banner , Oh , long may It wave , I O'er the land1 of the free And the home of the brave. " Yours , for hunnn liberty nnd national honor. CUNNINGHAM U. SCOTT. 3iE.muu.vi , "TO oius. TIIUHSTO.V. DuiiKlitiTM of the.mortrnn . llovulu- tlnn to ItnUc li Fund. i special meeting of the Omaha chapter , Dauchters of the American Revolution , was held In the parlors of the Merchants' hotel I yesterday afternoon , at which a large amount of business pertaining to the society was dis posed of. A motion was made by Mrs. E. D. Troup to the effect that the Omaha chapter establish a fund for the relief of the Cuban BiiZerers as a memorial to the memory of Mrs. John M. Thurston. The earnest adop tion of this motion was followed by a second motion to Invite all chapters of the society to contribute to the fund , which was carried. The National society and all state regents will bo asked to co-operate. : IIV Y.\II3 AMI I'llIXCICTOX. -nt Clt'veliind Tri-nldi-M nt thtt Context. PRINCETON , N. J. , March 25. Yale won the fourth annual Intercollegiate debate be tween Yale and Princeton thli > evening. The scene of the battle waj at Alexander ball , and the gathering was a notable one. Ex-President Cleveland was In the chair. William L. Wilson , one of the members o ! Mr. Cleveland's taut cabinet , officiated as ono of the judges of the contest. The other judges were Everett P. Wheeler of Now York and Prof. F , II. Jamison of Brown university. The subject waa : "Resolved , That na- tlonal party Hies bo disregarded In tbe choice of councils and administrative oil ! clals of American cities. " Upon this proposition Yale took the affirm otlve , Its representatives speaking In the following order : N , A. Smytho of New Haven , J. K. Clark of Brooklyn and C. II Stndlnsky of Pueblo , Colo. Princeton's speaker * on the negative were U. II. Youug of Columbia , I'a. ; William Schulptz of Danville , Pa. , and Matthew Lowrlorff Warriors Mark. Pa. Each of these young orators was allowed twelve minutes for an opening speech and five minutes for rebuttal. NEW YORK. March 25. The first inter collegiate debate between the University ot Chicago nnd Columbia , 'tho result of two years' correspondence between the two , wn. held tonight , and was won by tbo Columbia iron. President Low of Columbia presided. The judges of the debate were John G. Car lisle. James B. Eustls and Jamca S. Falr- chllds. The debaters were Edward Sherwooil Meade of Youngstown , O. , post graduate ; Charles Albert Frederick of Corning , la. , 'OS ; Michael Francis Gallagher , law class. ' 98 ; alt of Chicago university ; Bernard M. Ernest of Now York , ' 99 ; Charles Frederick Wheaton ot Yonkera , N. Y. , ' 99 , law school , and Joseph M. Proskauer ot Mobile , Ala. , ' 9D , law school ; all of Columbia. The Chicago debaters took the affirmative- of the question , "Resolved , That the policy of increasing the United .States navy Is wlso and should bo continued. " The Columbia , men took the negative. Thirty-five years make a generation. That s how long Adolph Fisher ot Zanesvllle , 0 , , suffered from piles. Ho was cured by us'ng. three boxes of DoWltt's Witch Hazel Salve. FORECAST I.-OII TODAY'S \Vn.\TIIHIl , I'nrtly Clouilr mill Colili-r , Midi .Vortli- Tl > - XVIiiilx. WASHINGTON , March 2o.-Forecast for Saturday : For NebraBkn nnd South Dakota Partly cloudy ; colder ; "northerly wind * . Far Iowa Cloudy and threatening ; colder ; vlnds becoming northeasterly. For Kansas IncreaoliiK cloudiness , possl- > Iy followed by rain In eastern portion Saturday night ; colder winds , becoming northeasterly. For Missouri Threatening ; ponillily light showers ; colder In northwest jxirtlnii ; uouth- ; rly , shifting to northe.mterly , winds. For Wyoming Threatening we.ither. ami possibly light snow ; colder ; northerly \\lmla. Helton * from Station * nt N p. in. S | STATIONS AND STATE OF WEATIIEH. I liniiha , clear North I'latto. partly cloudy. * ult Unl.o City , cloudy llaplil City , clMidy .00 -ht' > cnne , cloudy Huron , cloudy I.'nlCHRO , partly cloudy Wlllluton , cl ar , T lit. I.on 13 , cloudy .CO St. I'aul , cloudy .00 ] > u\cni > ort , cloudy .00M lltlen.i , mowing .10 KUIU.IH City , cloudy . ! > Hiuri' , clear .02 lllrmurck , cloudy ' 1 * G altctton , cloudy .09- T Indicate * trace of precipitation. L. A. WELSH. I.OCH1 Forecast O.TIclal. For Family use Perhaps in your family you.use but little- whisky , but you want that little good of the best. The United States Government guarantees the Age and Purity of every bottle of OLDCRO MIX .WHISKIESi/- through its Internal Revenue officers at the distilleries , at Frankfort , Ky. Every bottle of Old Crow nnd Hermitage - age U tested. Ho sure the Internal Rev enue Stamp over the Cork and Capsule Is not broken nnd Hint It bears the name W. A. G AWES * CO. V / / IJ < i Government Guarantee that toit with thii tattlinf. ALL DEALERS SELL IT