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TIIE OSrAIIA DAILY HEE: MONDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1002. TALKS RELIGION OF CHARITY ie. N. M. Mam DUcnuai tb LeueniiE and Sharing of Misery. AIMS OF THE TEACHER OF NAZARETH Bars Thou Who Are Devotedly Con terard I Mfiiurri for Redaclna; I1U Art k Tme Fol lowers of Chrlat. The sermon of Rev. Newton M. Mann at the Unity church Sunday morning showed tho religion of charity and the unity of well doing. Tie said In part: "To lessen miseries whore it is pos sible, and to provide for a more equal sharing of such as cannot be lessened, are tho two great tasks which practical re ligion sets before us. These were the alms all-absorbing to the Teacher of Nazareth. They would seem to be the true followers of Jesus in these days who are devotedly concerned in whatever measures for re ducing the ills of life. Civilization alone and apart from religion, distinctly so called, has tended Immensely to reduce the hardship and misery which fall to the average lot of man. "We arc not made to ant with absolute unselfishness. No employer improves the circumstances of his employes without bet tering himself. In a larger sense we may say that no good is done that does not benefit the doer. And this Is a fortunate circumstance, for otherwise- it would go hard with charities. There are those who are ready to work solely for the good of others, but there are not enough of them ta carry any good cause. The Christian church has alwaya taught the love of brotherhood, but it has with worldly wis dom preached that to do good will result In the saving of one's soul. "To go about doing good In a hand-to-hand way does not suffice now. We have learned to give our meana to help for ward movements In countries ws have never seen; to labor for institutions that; reach millions. Direct personal service is till as good as It has ever been, but It Is only a little part of that far-reaching ; beneficence upon which society is seeking ! to organize Itself In our day." nant might be, and from all that he had ver learned, no covenant could be effec tive or binding unlpss willingly msde. It waa so be knew in law, and no civil con tract or covenant made under force or Influence could be made to hold as legally effective. Ha said that on thia occasion It was his purpose to preach to a select few whom he felt had omitted one of the Chrlstlsn duties and to make a plea for tho llp confeselon of faith. He would not think much of any patriotism which displayed no flag, beat no drums or made no declara tion, and he considered there must be something lacking in a love which gave no open expression. He referred to tho eipression of a man's love for the woman whom he takes to be his wife, of the giving of the ring aa a token and the marriage ceremony to which the friends are called. The soul In Its covenant with God, ho declared, had a language as well aa patriot fsm or love. Pastor speaks of daily hate. Should TCot Rely oa Divine Grace of Yesterday. "If we could understand the principle of a dally rate for every day, as stated in the second book of Kings, we would be so changed that our old, wicked selves would not be recognized by our most Intimate friends," said Rev. Thomas Anderson at the Calvary Baptist church Sunday morn ing. His sermon was a plea for better liv ing. He Impressed upon his hearers the readiness with which people forgot the necessity of always doing right and living moral lives every day. "We must get our dally rate every day and mould ourselves to the principle," said ibe pastor, "to accomplish that which we should accomplish and that which is ex pected of us. We must go to God and prsy for guidance, and in thla we will have i!ie approval of our own mind In the right living that will follow and we will reduce Die theory of right living to the prac tice.' "In life there Is weakness, and already meds of decay are planted when we settle down to live vlthout bringing God Into our lives. That nation la doomed that lives n Its glory of yesterday. We must get new Inspiration for every emergency, rrhe question that should - concern us Is not what we received of the divine grace yes terday or years ago, but what we received of it today; a guarantee that one was a Christian years ago Is no guarantee that he la a Christian now. The only life that ran resist temptation and sin Is that life hlch goes to God every day and gets Its Inspiration, for 'God will temper the shorn lamb to the wind. Ho does not temper the wind to shorn Iamb, for the wind will al ways be there; it surrounds us on every hand, and only God' can ' help us to re sist It." jrecedlng the sermon President Car penter of the board of trusteea of the Grand Island college delivered a short talk on the needs of the school and a collection was taken for Its benefit. LOOK TO THE MOHMG STAR, Hv. -H. K. Kceles Points to Bright ' Side of Life. At Jmmanuel Baptist church Sunday morning Dr. Robert Kerr Eccles- preached. his theme being "The Bright and Horning Btar." He aald in part: "The stars have ever had an attraction for man. ..They have been bis elide across the trackless plains; they have elevated the thoughts of the dying. Astrology and astronomy had their birth In the land In which the- Bible was originated. "Jesus says, 'I am the bright and the morning star.' Have you got a bright star as your conception of the Lord Jesus Christ? ' There are some Christians who taYe pride In their depression. ' This comes rather from the physical than the spiritual, yet they claim credit for t. There Is a dark side to everything which may be found by a determined person. If we were 1b the right relation to Jenus there would not be a dark hour in our life. Darkness Is from the devil brightness from God. There la not a Christian heart that will not recognize true : sadness but the Morning Btar shines blighter for the background of the nlgbt. The morning star means the coming of the day. If we have got all there la la Christianity we would be most miser able our hopes would be disappointed. The east la brightening, the day is approaching and He Is coming Whose right It Is to reign. Be cheerful In your difficulties and look to the brighter day." REVIVALS COME SOT BY CHAXCE. Dr. Tlndall Opines There Is a Law Governing; Them. Rev. D. K. Tlndall of Trinity Methodist church said In part: "My text Is fonnd In Habakkuk. 3:2, 'O, Lord, Revive Thy Work.1 There Is a law governing revivals, for they do not come by chance. Redemption Is absolutely God's work and Independent of man, but personal salvation is conditioned on man's faith and action. A great re viral once sprang up In Orange county. New York, and its human condition being generally unknown, it was thought to be directly from God. But It was afterward found out that it was In answer to the prayers of two farmers who had been regu larly meeting for prayer for a revival mid way between their homes in a little grove. Great revivals usually come when 'some neglected doctrine or lost truth is found or restored to its proper place. "The great revival of the eighteenth cen tury arose when purity and spirituality were restored to the church. A large mi nority of the clergymen of tho Church of England did not believe in Instantaneous regeneration. Horse racing, gambling and drinking and worldliness abounded both out and In the church. A great and good man called the church a "fair carcass.' Black stone said he had heard every minister In London, but could not tell whether they really meant to preach Christ, Mohammed or Confucius But when Wesley and othera began to preach purity and the witness of the spirit the great revival began. "In the first half of the nineteenth cen tury free agency had been neglected by too much emphasis upon divine sover eignty, but when James P. Finney began emphasizing man's responsibility to God a mighty awakening occurred. The revival of the last half of tho nineteenth century was produced by D. L. Mood:' and others by emphasizing the love of God where tho terrors of the Lord had been chiefly preached. Now I think we need to return to preaching the law of God, for Ills Jove has been preached so exclusively thst many have come to believe that God is too good to damn a sinful soul. Sinai and calvay, law and love, Justice and mercy, must go side by side. Three 'things must now be emphasized in the pulpit in order to a great .revival the social clement of so ciety, the law ' of God and Christian en thusiasm. These properly treated and we'll have a mighty revival of religion." ANOTHER REVIVAL IX PROGRESS. First I nl ted Evangelical Choreh the Scene of Activity. The revival at the First United Evangel ical church, located between Twenty fourth and .Twenty-fifth, on Franklin street, began yesterday, and the pastor, 8. B. Dillow, says the attendance exceeded his ' expectations. Rev. C. G. Vnangst of Chicago arrived in Omaha on Friday night and preached two strong and pungent ser mons yesterday. He brought greetings to the good people of the First church from his church In Chicago, and hla first ser mon was well calculated to encourage and Inspire Christians. Among other things he said that the Holy Spirit in the early church gave it power to overcome Its in ternal difficulties and enabled It to tri umph over heathenism. An intelligent, spirit-filled church will be aggressive, suc cessful and victorious. There was great power in the early church to speak for Christ and to prevail in prayer. The preacher said a gambler in Chicago was led to believe, that there was hope for him to become a good msn by Christ's help when he heard the testimonies of saved men. ' Tonight he will preach on "The Effects and Benefits That Flow From the Fullness of the Spirit." . Rem. W. J. Eby of Murdock. Neb., is ex pected today and he will conduct the sing ing at these meetings during this week. ... "Garland" Stoves auct Ranges. Awarded first yrlre. Paris, 1900: Buffalo, 190L Annoaneements of the Theaters. Adolf Phillpps' musical comedy, "New York in Wort und Blld," Interpreted by a big cast of German speaking artists, will be 'given at the Boyd for three perform ances, starting tomorrow night. The com pany comes direct from the Grand opera house of Chicago, where It enjoyed a very successful season. Mr. VMIlpps, who is the star of the piece and also its author, is manager of the only successful German theater In America. It is the theater In New York. Few English speaking come dlans are better equipped for comedy work. He has a splendid voice and stage pres ence and a very wholesome comedy vein. In his support are the very best German artists obtainable. The company numbers sixty-five, and the comedy Is as well si aged as any American production of a like' na ture traveling. The offering will prove to be a rare treat for the German patrons of the Boyd. - Already a great many Germans have arranged theater parties for the sev eral performances. PI B LIO CONFESSION OF FAITH. Rev, Yost Declares It to Be Christian . Daly. ... "Public Confession of Faith aa a Chrls tlsn Duty" was the subject of Rev. Robert "Yost's discourse at St. Mary's Avenue C?n ' gregatlonal church In the morning, hla text being the words of the Savior as found ' In the gospel according to St. Luke, xxvll, 20: "This cup is the new covenant In My blood." Discussing the nature of ths covenant between Jesus and His disciples. Dr. Yost aaid that the Savior had made certain promises and pledges to mankind in con sideration of the performance of certain duties and obligations in return. ' There must be two sides to a covenant, he 'said. Bo matter what the nature of that cove Makes a Mirror of your Silver GORHAM Silver Polish Imparts a lairing polish Contain! no injurious ingredient All rwponsibls ,5 seats a package jewelers kP t 3 ROETTER IN WALLACE OUT Clerk tad Two AnisUsta Begin Caaruiuig Oonntj Vote Today. LEGISLATIVE TICKET IS CHIEF CONCERN I'aofllclal Itetnrns Show Fnslonlsls to Have Secured One Sent in Vovrer Honse and They Hope for More. At t o'clock this morning the official canvassing board, consisting of Acting County Clerk Frank Dewey, A. C. Powers and A. J. Webb, Is to begin the perusal of the poll books used at Tuesday's elec tion, preparatory to announcing officially the vote cast In Douglas county. The gubernatorial chair having been conceded to Mickey, the seat in congress to Hitch cock and the county attorneyship to Eng lish. Interest Is centering in the legisla tive ticket, the vote on which was so close as to lesve the fusion forces a ray of hope for two or three places out of tho twelve, and in tho Fifth district commls sionershlp, for which the unofficial returns show Henry McDonald, republican! to have a lead of but ten over C. p. Lobeck, fu sionlet. All Except Wallace Seem Safe. Unless, however the official returns ma terially differ from the unofficial returns furnished the county clerk by the clerks of the election .boards, on special' report blanks. J. A. C. Kennedy, whose election The Brt conceded the night of the ballot ing, will be the only fuslonist to break Into the group and John Wallace the only re publican to be sacrificed. Below is given a table of the vote, compiled from the un official returns furnished the county clerk, with a few Inserts from The Bee's returns. These latter wero necessary in completing the table, as the county official has re ceived no schedule from the Sixth precinct of the Third ward and the First precinct of the Seventh ward. Omaha, and the Sec. ond precinct of the Fifth ward, South Omaha: - FOR SENATORS (THREE). Candl- Candldate Vote in Vote In date s and Vote In South Country Total Party. Omaha. Omaha. Prctn Vols Hall (rep.) 7.973 1.2A7 1.257 10.484 Saunders (rep.)... 7.SW9 l,2nS 1.219 10,3W Howell (rep.) 7.S33 1,255 1,251 10,339 Welpton (fus.).... 6,918 Hunt (fus.) 6,746 Weaver (fus.) 6,820 Gilbert (rep.).... Morsman (rep.). Nelson (ren.).... Mangold (rep.),. 8,(190 Y.RT2 7,872 7,713 TenKyck (rep.)... 7.834 Shelly rep.). Kennedy (fus.) Rlggs (rep.) Koetter (rep.) 7.713 7.328 7.S39 7,633 1.789 1,826 1.758 .TIVE 1.249 1.236 1.230 1.231 1.227 1.239 1,835 1.238 1,219 1.797 1,199 1.7H8 1.878 1,793 1.774 1,746 1,770 1,815 963 9.6fi0 998 8.670 991 9,569 (NINE). 1,272 10,611 1,238 10,4 1.236 10.333 1.278 10,3(11 1.2118 10,269 1,217 10.169 1,000 10.163 1.261 10,138 1,231 10,0t3 1.014 10.003 1.200 9.975 1.015 9.914 1,033 9.7SI 998 9,704 9M 9,617 1,039 9.5H5 984 9,556 960 9,467 Martin (fus.) 7,192 allace (rep.).... 7.5i6 MMntosh (fus.)... 7.141 McArdle (fus.).... 6.870 Butler (fue.) 6.913 Payne (fus.) 6.859 Rohlff (fus.) 6,811 Planck (fus.) 6,82 McDevitt (fus.)... 6,692 Expects to Finish Friday. The canvassing board expects to complete Its work Friday. It will take the poll boots In their natural order, beginning with that of the First precinct of the First ward,' Omaha, and finishing the city before beginning on South Omaha and later on the country precincts. "The possible varia tion from this course will be In the event of a discovery that some of the judges or Clerks of election have failed to sign the book, in which case that precinct will be passed until the derelict official can be brought In to affix his signature. For-each of the seventy-six precincts in Omaha and the twelve precincts In South Omaha there were five judges and two clerks, and for each of the fourteen' country precincts there were three Judges and two clerks. This makea a total of 686 and it is con sidered highly Improbable that of this num ber at least a few have not omitted either to sign the oath in the front of the books or the clerks' certificate in the back. Such omissions caused somo delay last year, but It is the purpose to make the demand for their immediate appearance an imperative ono this year in the hope of guarding tho canvass from delay. Problems for the Board. As for the counting Itself, Clerk Dewey states that the only trouble anticipated is with the possible ink blotches and smears on the poll books whleh make It difficult to tell the exact number of tally marks In tended to be recorded. The clerk received but one book from each precinct and the board must rely on that alone. The can vassing is the process of totalling the straight tally marks, which are supposed to be In blocks of five, four perpendicular and one horizontal. When the clerks have failed to include this number in a block the loss will be the candidate's,' as the board can recognize only the marks that are actually written, not those intended to be. Thus If a clerk has put down three perpen dicular marks and one horizontal, the board will count it four though the clerk's ap parent Intention may have been to mark down five. The canvassing will be done, for the present. In the tax department across the hall from the clerk's office on the ground floor, and will, of course, be public. Later, when the commissioners have disposed of the vacancy In the office of county clerk, vhlch they expect to do at 2 o'clock this afternoon, the canvassing board may move Into the commissioners' chamber on the same, floor. The sudden death of County Clerk Miller ao short a time before election threw a double burden upon Deputy Dewey and Chief Clerk Boyd of the tax depart ment but the work has been handled so far without a hitch. SEVEN YEARS AMONG HEATHEN lovta Missionary- Returns on For Ion h nnd Talks with Interest of Hla Work. Rev. Thomas B. Owen, a Methodist mis sionary from Foochow, China, whose home la In North English, la., Is registered at the Millard. Mr. Owen has Just returned to his native country on a year's furlough after n service of seven years In the Orient. He will proceed directly from Omaha to Al bany, N. Y., to attend an important mis sionary meeting and then will come back to Iowa to spend the, greater part of his vscs tlon at als old home. Of the work and field of the missionary In China Mr. Owen says: "In consideration of tho vast population of 400.000.000 it would seem that 100,000 Christian Chinese Is a poor showing for fifty or sixty years' work, but you can't form your decision upon such a superficial basis. , ,!, "The first Protestant missionary to enter China went there ninety-two years sgo, but bis work wai surrounded with such dangers and disasters that it became Impossible to proceed with it. It was, practically aban doned and not taken op for about thirty or forty years. But this Is not the extent of missionary work in China by any means. The Catholics after a service of 300 years claim 3.000,000 converts. "When the centuries of idolatry, super stltutlon and tradition of. the Chinese are Nconsldered It must be admitted that Chris tianity has made wonderful progress there. A vast amount of good work is done which does not show on the surface. Seeds have been sown which cannot he uprooted and will one day bring forth abundant fruit. We are delighted with our labors and rejoice at the privilege of continuing them in a field where there is so much to do. "One thing the missionary of China has In his favor. When he sees a native accept the gospel he may rest assured of a per manent convert. .Those people will djic for the teachings of Jesus Christ when once they have been- inculcated in their minds and hearts. No more loyal souls could be found anywhere than these people who have breathed the Incense of . heathenism all their lives. "I cannot say that tiie Chinese are ready to welcome tho Christian missionary. Of course it is well known of these people that they are elrougly wedded to their own strange doctrines and they resent what Is usually considered by them the encroach ments or intrusions of the teachers and preachers of the Cross.- But there is a way of getting around this difficult obstacle and the missionaries, after years of careful nnd prayerful thought and study, have learned that way. "One of the most serious problems which confronts the missionary is the uso of the various dialects. In my province, Tooklen, there are four dialects. I have acquired the use of two, so I can converse intelligently and preach In them, and then I have ac quired the use of two other dialects, but I still have to master tho other two of my own province. This requires hard, cease Ices work. "If the people of this Christian nation were half as liberal and zealous in contrib uting their means to the t'pread of tho gos pel as are those people who have accepted it over yonder In distant China one of the most formidable obstacles In the way of the hurch's work in carrying the word of Qod to the heathen wOuid be overcome." Stepped Against a Hot Stove. A child of Mrs. George T. Benson, when getting his usual Saturday night bath, step ped back against a hot stove, which burned him severely. Tho child was in great agony and his mother couM do nothing to pacify him. Remembering' that she had a bottle of Chamberlain's Pain Balm in the house, she thought she would try it. In less than half an hour aftef.applying it the child was quiet and asleep and In less than two weeks was well. 'Mrs. Benson Is a well known resident of Kellar, Va. Pain Balm is an antiseptic liniment and especially valuable for burns,' ..cuts, bruises and sprains. ' '': A Good Wore, The members of the Convervative Savings and Loan association calling ot the sew offices, No. 205 South Sixteenth street, ex press themselves well pleased with the new location. The room Is light and airy and well adapted to the needs ot the association, and, more Important still, is centrally lo cated in the retail district of the city. The officers feel that within the next few months the business of the association will run past the one million point, the present as sets being considerably In excess of $300,000. 23-jeweled watches. Edholm, Jeweler. FIREMEN DO EFFICIENT WORK Save Dwelling House from Destruc tion br Prompt and Proper Service, Good Pwaltlon Open. Good opening for a newspaper or maga zine solicitor. Permanent position tor a competent man. Address Twentieth Cen tury Farmer, Bee Building, Omaha. 18k wedding rings. Edholm, jeweler. CIGAR DEALERS' MASS MEETING Pnhlle Invited to Listen to the Can so of the Retailers aa Against tho Trnst. Omaha branch of the Cigar Dealers' Aaso elation of America has arranged for a mass meeting to be held at Washington hall to morrow evening. All ot the jobbers ot ci gars and tobacco doing business In this territory have been Invited to have repre sentatives present to discuss the present situation from the standpoint of ths Job bers. The general public also is urged to attend. One ot the principal speakers ot the occasion will be I. J. Dunn. This meet lug will be the beginning ot the contest In this territory between the association and the cigar store trust, and It has been fully determined by the local dealers that the light shall be carried to a decisive conclu sion aa expeditiously as possible. The Omaha branch is most elosely affiii ated with the Chicago organization and will receive Ita charter from that source. Ia Chicago the fight Is already oa and has be come bttter on both sides. Diamond link buttons. Edholm, jeweler, WANTED TO SHOOT FOREMAN Discharged Valon Parian Strike Breaker Makes Strong Play with Revolver. Emanuel Oescella, a discharged strike breaker, stood at' the Cass street gate ot the. Union Pacific yards Sunday afternoon in the drizzling rain, armed with a large Caliber revolver, with which he Intended to shoot the foreman of the shops, when that individual came his way. He was ar rested by Officer Smith and locked up, but not until he bad fired the revolver in the air to si a re the officer and bad run scv eral blocks. Oescella and the foreman of the shops had a tight during the day because the Italian had refused to do some work when ordered to by the foreman. He was dls charged and ordered out ot the yards. Hs returned to the yards later to get his clothes and was . refused admittance. He then aecured a revolver and laid In wait for the foreman. Mar let ate aaved. All who have severs lung troubles need Dr. King's Nsw Discovery tor Consumption. It cures or no pay. 50c, 11.00. For sals by Kubn a: Co. DIED. buhuvim-xuary. iMovemDer I. W2. o p:.ralyl. aged 77 years. 4 months and 14 isvs; moincr or J. y. Bohllver and Mrs. William r . Hart. Funeral Monday afternoon, November 10. at X o clock, from ber late residence, 2414 South Eleventh street. Interment, Laurel mil. A cottage at 1411 North Forty-first, owned by C. D. Hutchison and occupied by J. B. Woo tan, was saved from total de struction yesterday jnornlng only by the roost prompt and efficient services of fire company No. 6. of which John J. Ormaby la captain, and the hook and ladder from No. 2, in charge of Martin J. Dlneen. A defective gas grate caused the mischief. The tire centered Itself in the wall and roof, making it. most difficult to combat. By well directed efforts, however, the fire men succeeded In extinguishing the flames before they had done much damage to the building. . Nearly the entire contents of the building were removed and they sus tained practically no damage. The Are was discovered at about 10 In the morning. Given Away Thousands of useful and valuable premiums given free in exchange for wrappers from m White ssiae oap A thoroughly high-class laundry soap suitable for all household purposes. Buy it. Use it. You will like it. It will not chap the hands nor eat the clothes like com mon soap. You can use the premiums too. Call for list. JAMES S. KIRK & COMPANY, l6ij FARNUM ST., OMAHA, or bring ihe wrapper to our itorc and select your premium. DIVORCED WIFE HIS NURSE B3 Lee Bradley Has Tender Care of First Lots in Last Illnesi. DEATH PARTS TWO AS BEST OF FRIENDS Ills Life m Story of Drink and Divorce cad Subsequent Reconciliation with Friendship of Wife's Present Husband.' Lee Bradley, who lies dead at the un dertaking rooms of the Maul-Davis com pany, was one of the principals In a drama of life. Ho was married at Rrand View, 111., eleven years ago, and with his wife removed to Omaha. For four years they lived together, during which time they be came the parents of a daughter. Bradley fell a victim to the drink habit and Mrs. Bradley secured a divorce and the custody ot their child. A year later she was mar ried to William Cromer, at present a mem ber of the West minstrel troup, playing in Washington. The marriage of his former wife prompted Bradley to a better life and for many years be gavo up the drink habit. During this time be was permitted to visit his daughter, who waa making her heme with her mother and Mr. Cromer. During these visits he became acquainted with the present husband Of his former wife. The two were congenial and soon became good friends. Bradley's visits then became reg ular and Cromer's visits to Bradley at the Thurston hotel in. this city were Just as numerous. Recently Bradley was taken sick, and with her husband's consent and upon his advice Mrs. Cromer moved with her daugh ter to the hotel to care for him. For days she tenderly nursed him, and as he grew worse she never left his bedetde. -ehe wai with him when he breathed his last Fri day evening. Takes Body to Old Home. Tonight Mrs. Cromer, with the consent of her husband, will leave for Grand View, the old home from which she and Bradley started out in life together eleven years ago, there to return the body to his rela tives. Bradley was employed by the Union Ta ctile Railroad company and was a mem ber of Clark camp, Modern Woodmen of America, of Grand View. He carried 13,000 life insurance for the benefit of his daughter. In speaking of Bradley, Mrs. Cromer said: "Since my marriage to Mr. Cromer Mr. Bradley has been a constant visitor at our home, and he had the confidence of my self and husband. The two were warm friends and we three spent cuch time to gether. Since cur divorce Mr. Bradley never, by wird or action, referred to our married life, and at all times treated me with the utmost respect. In his death my husband and I have lost a good friend,' one whom we both loved and admired." Dixie Flyer. A through train to Jacksonville. Fla., via St. Louis or Chicago and Nashville, Chat tanooga, Lookout Mountain, Atlanta and Macon. Round trip tourist-tickets now on sale, permitting stopovers both going and returning and limited until June 1, 1903. ' Write or call on us for full Information regarding rates, etc., and copy of our beau tiful Illustrated Florida booklet, at 1402 Far nam street, Omaha. W. H. DRILL, District Passenger Agent Illinois Central Railroad, Omaha, Neb. Publish your legal notices in The Weekly Bee. Telephone 23J. ' Elk tooth hat pins. Edholm, jeweler. C i mCDOSE ASaaauM o-.704r.BS Admit llllWW llpmaU MSOSroM rHKlU ISMItlnw IIMlM 10 lltoW IfMltf SMtOSrsM IIMilHl la S irovm I -au t ssrap. miwi a. s rat. n. Soa ,kuul4 mat fc. npIM eltrMf tbM Miff for founS M lh ctrrulM MWf ui.li. auk koul. It !- riifViu k" K0f til Every well-posted doctor today knows all about Ayer't Cherry Pectoral. Most doctors ord it for coughs, colds, bronchitis. and even for consumption, muruwui uwhf . .11411 &v The Direct and Popular Route aw tJ JB .m -TO Atchison, Lcaianw crth. Ktnxas City, St. L ouls, Jo plin, Cirthage, Webb City- to the mining districts of Missouri and Arkansas and the gas belt of Kansas. DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE. Elegant high back coaches and free reclining chair cars on all trains.. Elegant electric lighted sleepers. Very low one wsy and round trip rates ths first and third Tuesday ot each month, to numerous, points In the southeast, south and southwest. Winter tourist tickets on sale daily after November 1st, to the various re. sorts in the south and southeast. CITY TICKET OFFICES S. E. Cor. Nth and DoulasSts. THOS. F. GODFBET, Pass, aid Ticket Agt. H. C. TOWNSGKD, ' CHAg. E. STYLES. O. P. T. A.. St. Leals, lo. . A. C. P. A, Kansas City, Mo, i .... . The men who have made the greatest success in farming, in breeding, in fruit growing in every branch of agriculture, are the -writers for . TWEimETOCQITIXiy FARKER Among those whose articles will appear during the next few months are: James Wilson, Secretary of Agriculture; F. D. Ccburn, Secretary Kansas State Board of Agri culture; Prof. C. F. Curtiss, Iowa Agricultural College; ' B. O. Aylesworth, President Colorado Agricultural College; Col. F. M. Woods, the noted live stock auctioneer; Chas. E. Bessey, the great botanist; John Gosling, the noted beef ex pert; Frederick W. Taylor, Director of Agricul ture at St. Louis World's Fair, and many other well known men, whose ideas are worth dollars to every progressive farmer and stock raiser. Write for free booklet and sample copy. Price, $1.00 per year. TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER, Farnam St., Omaha, Neb. We ' want ex good agent at every post office. ANOTHER CHANCE to visit your " OLD HOME - ' In the East. WESTERN LINES are authorised to aell tickets via. B. & O. S. W. R. R. on Nov. 11th, 12th and 13th. Good returning to Nov. 10th. at One Fare Plus JJ.00 for the Rouad Trip To all points In Central Passenger Association Tsrrltery, eaat ot the Western State Line of Indiana, (in cluding Louisville. Ky). 3 FAST VESTIBULE TRAINS leave Bt. Louis dally, 1:00 a m. 1:08 p. m. 2:05 a. m. 8 3-4 HOURS TO CINCINNATI AND LOUISVILLE. Standard Pullman Sleepers. First Class High-back Coaches. Compsny's own dining Cars. (Meals served a la carts). For further Information, address, F. D. QILDERSLEBVE, Asst. Oea'l. Pass. Agent, St. Louts, Mo. J. C' BURCH. Trav. Passenger Agent Omaha, Nab. Best Always the Cheapest That's why The Bee has the best newspaper pat ronaje Best subscribers Best advertisers. ' e. -e- VI 17 Tears in J His m , - , , tm cess has ay brings mi ood he Is dc DR. McGREW SPECIALIST Treats all forma af ISEASES AND DISORDERS Of MEN ONLY 17 Tears Experience. umaoa. remarkable auo never bean . i ... .-,, ut.ru riav brlnss many nauer. is oi in. aovu - has Blvsn Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis And all Blood Polaons. NO "DBKAKINq OUT" on the akin or faos and all external signs of the dLease di.siipear at once. BLOOD DISEASE '.rta." VARICOCELE llXiJRSnritiMR . ii j ii ii.i s cases cured of nerv UVCK dUtUUJ ous d.bllliy. loss of T-i'mV" u.-.Jit ducbaxsss. Stricture. Uleet, Kidney and Bladder Uutwti, Uy. ""SuiCK CUBES-LOW CHARGES. Treatment by uiiUl. P. O. Box 7mL Office ever nm street, between Jt'aruam o4 Dougies streets, UaiAUA, Mil. CANDY Did you know we are headquarters for the sweetest candy that ever liumMtied ? Any old kind of candy! Chorolute. of course; buttercups, fudge, monkey .candy, gum drops and Jlly beans, orange ii:ii and salted peanuts, fancy mixed candy and marsh mallow all at cut prices, which will make your eyes atlck out when you taste 'em and ave how good they arc! This Is going to be known us the candy cor ner ot this city and It won't take long, either. A big suck of pure hourliound for 6c; the finest chocolate ever eaten at from 2uc to 40c a Pound. Why do you pay c for a part of a pound and a pretty box? Why do you pay ll.ou for PKKUNA when we sell It for lo 11.75 8. 8. f $1 14 $10O Pierce's Remedies 6to 3ic Gfnulae Caatorla 24o II 00 Iter's Malt, If you want it ti0 $1.00 Canadian Malt (the best whUky In tawn 'iZn $: 00 Chester's I'llls ((Pennyroyal) $1.00 Oen always. CUT PRICF, DKUC STORK I. W. Cer. lillb mu4 Chloas. SCIIAEFER'S Tel. TIT.