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TITE OMATTA DAILY BEE: MONDAY. FEBRUARY 27, 1003.
DR. STORM ON CONVICTION Preiident of Lira Agricultural College in Tint Methoiiit Pulpit. OBSTINACY IS NOT CHKISTIAN CONVICTION RT. E. H. Carry Prrhi of th filo rlva f a arch Which la rradd and Streactbvaed by the Per sonality C'brlat. Dr. A- B. Btorm, president of the Iowa Acrtcultural college , at Ames, preached at tha First Methodist church Sunday In me abwmce of the pastor. Rev. E. Comble Smith, who la In New York. In the morn In Dr. Btorm explained what constitutes conviction, using Paul as an example. "Th life and wrltinKB of Paul prove the lability of the man's character and con victions," said Dr. Storm. "It was his deep conviction that enabled him to stand before Imperial Rome and declare that he was not afraid to confess the religion or Jesus Christ "There Is a big difference between the obstinate opinion of prejudice and strong conviction. The two are often confused We all know the people who can't be moved also the bulldog which nothing will per suade otherwise onoe he has sunk his teeth In the caudal appandage of a man's coat, except a revolver. We are familiar with the obstinate man who Is forever an ob atnictlonlst and a foe to progress. All have encountered the men who talk about the strength of thHr convictions when they really mean bulldog tenacity not a strength based in reason and right, but In obstinacy. "Paul had conviction, and that Is differ ent- The man with convictions can afford to be reasonable, open-minded, fair and fearless. No more Ignoramus could have done the work of Paul. He had to have keen Intelligence and to know how to think, an all great leaders have the power to Investigate, reason and see the truth. Such tasks as that of Paul require a trained man who can work his way out to dear convictions. In our missionaries we need men who can so present the truths of the gospel of Christ as to bring con vlctlon to thinking men. It needs an ath letic Intellect for a man to grapple with ilia own prejudices and lay them low and Walk forth a free man. "People don't trust much to their In tellects. Life and logic do not always agree, but when they do the foundation for conviction Is laid. The final standard of certltlde must be found In the Indi vidual soul. In each soul there must be something to correspond with the 7 know' of the apostles." INSPIRATION IN JESl'S CHRIST Personality of ' the Savior Makes Glory of the Church. "It Is the personality of Jesus Christ at th foundation of the Christian church that makes It glorious," said Rev. E. R. Curry In his sermon yesterday morning at the Calvary Baptist church. The minister spake on "The Glorious Church." "The visitor to Ephesus 1900 years ago could have seen a magnificent structure, with arches of cedar and walls encrusted with costly Jewels and ornaments, all that art arnt wealth could contribute to make the edifice a glorious one from a purely materialistic standpoint. This, however, was not the glorious church referred to by Paul. The glorious church Paul had In mind was found In another part of Ephe sus, In a side street, where a woman's room was opened for worship, where a gathering of people of the earth was as sembled. In that gathering was a marked tranquillity of the soul, a brightness of the eye, a song of redemption on their lips and gladsome cheer In all they did. And as Paul looked on this company of men and women he called It the glorious church, and saw the power and potentiality In the promises of the soul's salvation. The church Is great In Its gTeat founder, the Christ, who never grows less as his tory lengthens out. The church ns but the embodiment of the life of Christ. Al though He lived 1900 years ago. He Is close to us today. Without unsheathing a sword He has established a kingdom without pro jecting Himself as a reformer He Is ever changing the characters of men and His name brings holy peace and rest to the soul. "The church Is glorious because of Its doctrines. In the common parlance of the day, some say there Is nothing that is such a drug on the market as doctrines; yet they are essential and may be likened to the sleepers on a railroad in that they allow the Christian train to pass over In safety. A man who conscientiously holds to the doctrines of his particular church Is a much more potent factor in the Christian world than the man who says doctrines do not cut much figure and that all churches are alike anyway. Science has doctrines and says man Is but a collection of atoms while the church says he shall be made glorious and sit on the right hand of God. The church Is glorious also In Its fellow ships, we are as members of a great fam ily, suffering with each other in calamity are rejoicing in happiness. The church Is great and glorious In Its mission to human Ity. It strengthens Its members to go forth to duty valiantly; it Comforts them in the hour of sorrow and ministers to those In need. It has grace to share with the world and a message of good tidings to the man who Is without peace or hope. "When a Peter, a Magdalene or a Nloo. damus enters our door the church should ay, 'All Is well.' ' CHRIST IS THE FOroDATIOX Christians, as Obedient Servants of God, Most Avoid Dissension. Rev. Charles Wallace of Colorado Springs occupied the pulpit of the First United Presbyterian church yesterday morning. He spoke from the text. First Corlnthiaua, 111:11, and said In part: "St. Paul upon his return to Ephesus Why Men Grow Weak It la Duo to Waiting of the Moat Vital Elements, Which Destroys tha Whole of the Bodily Forces. 4 It makes young; men feel old and It cuts oil the) usefulness of middle-aged and old men long before their allotted time, resulting In premature decline and decay, it robs the blood of all Its richness, exhausts the body of Its animating powers, and saps the very life itself from the brain and nerve centers. Dr. Chase'a Blood and Nerve Food acta at once upon this Impov erished condition of the blood, brain and nerve forces, stopping the drain and replacing the run down and worn out tissues with the same material that has been wasted. It fills the shriveled arteries with pure, rich blood, which increases the weight in sound, healthy flesh and muscles, that give you strength, and the brain and nerves with fresh, vital fluid, that forces new life and vigor into every portion of the body, building np the entire system and transforming the sufferer into a type of perfect man hood. Weigh yourself before taking It. Price to cents. Book free. Said and gsirssttts by Hftri-Dlb ton Drag Co Omaha. Reb. i lriil that the church at Corinth was rent Into factions and his letter to the church was to solve the disorder snd con fusion arllns;ln the Corinthian church. He pictured the true Christian life to the Corinthians, telling them that there was but a single foundation to the church and that was Christ. He said to them, 'Te are God's husbandry and building and not separate factions. Te are but a single structure, bullded on the foundation of Christ. Other foundation can no man lay than Christ.' "Thus Christ Is the foundation because the universe Is bullded on Him. The pre exlstent Ood In His revelation gave em phasis to that fact, the fact that Christ Is the organizing Influence of the universe. How sure then Is this foundation to build upon. Philosophy shall grow old and de crepit, but He who Is the underlying foun dation of all truth shall endure through out all the changeless ages. His relation to the structure of. the church Is Infinite. He Is the foundation, the middle and the end of all our plans. Let us praise Him and love Him while our days go on. In all the years and days to" come all .things are ours In Christ and He Is Ood. Let us cut through the barriers of our self will a channel and let the grace of God flow through It, making us pure for the Christ love that is In us. Ho Is all In all, the enduring and everlasting foundation." PLEADS FOR THE MISSION CAISE Mrs. Ryera Addresses a Meeting: Held by the Women. The Women's Missionary society of the Dundee Presbyterian church had charge of the services last night and Mrs. Byers, secretary of the Toung Women's Christian association, made an address on the means by which an Interest In missions may be acquired. Mrs. Byers found that such an Interest would come after a proper study of the geography, of humanity, of our obligations to other people, of a sys tems tic method of giving, and lastly of missionary literature. "It is difficult to Interest many people in missions," began Mrs. Byers. "Some might say they di not believe In paying for the foreign work when we need the money In this country; and then they don't like to give for the country when It Is needed In the state, and not for the state because it Is needed In the town; and not for the town because of the church, and not for the church because they need It at home, and not for the home because they need It then-selves. We are not this way, because we are Christians and not heathens. Study the geography. Someone has said that the best argument for mis sions is the map of the world. It gets smaller as we know It better. Friends, it is very small they are all our friends we are very close together; Iowa, England, China, India. They are your neighbors to whom your heart goes out. They are your neighbors across the sea. "Second, you must study humanity until there are no foreigners. It Is a word we do not like. Be kinder to your foreigners If you can. You will never further the cause for which Jesus Christ came to earth until you study humanity and come to see the souls all over the world are the same to Jesus Christ; the little black babies that are thrown into the Ganges are Just as precious as your little white babies. If I can Just get the heart the hearts are the same the world over. "Third, you must study your obligations to people. What does that mean? The Bible says, 'I am debtor to the Greeks and the barbarians, to the wise and the unwise; as much as lies In me, I will teach the gospel.' Can you pay those who have given you the best things that have come unto your lives? You never can. That one who was first to tell you the story of Jesus Chrlat, can you go back and tell her again? The apostles could not give back to Christ the priceless gift they had re ceived, but they could go out and carry It to others, on and on) If we have re ceived anything, we must go out and give It to others. Some people say they cannot see why they should give to China and India. Shall they give back to this land which has given them so much with Its ministers. Its churches and enlightenment and Its wealth? No, the obligation on you Is to give to the uttermost parts of the earth. Give because you owe It to hu manity and to Jesus." CHRISTIANS SHOl'LD BE KNOWN Early Followers of Christ Wore Set Apart Because of Devotion. In the Second Presbyterian church Rev. Newman HalUBurdlck preached on the dis tinguishing features of the Christian. 'Three times only Is the word Christian used in the Bible," said Mr. Burdick, "and only once by a Christian, that being Peter, who was evidently quoting. It Is a pagan word used In derision of the followers of Christ. These three uses of the word, how ever, serve to give us the three distin guishing marks of the Christian. In the first it tells us they were first called Chris tians In Antloch. Why was that? It was because the people of Antloch saw some thing In them different from the rest of the world. The worshipers put Christ before everything else and this was so sus picious to the rest of the world that they gave them the name of Christians. How many are there today, let me ask, who by their devotion to God are marked from all others so that the world perceives it? Is It not true many professors of religion live no different from others and are the last Ones one would call Christians? The first mark of the Christian Is that he acknowl edges the supreme lordship of Jesus Christ; beyond Jesus Christ he has no de sires and no Interest Is above the kingdom of heaven. 'In the second Instance Agrippa says to Paul: 'With but little persuasion thou would fain almost make me a Christian.' Paul was In chains before the king wholly In his power. Agrippa said this because Paul gave vent to the dominating passion of his soul. The second mark of the Christian is a passion for souls, and the first thing a man truly converted wants to do Is to tell the good news to others. 'The third use of the word comes In Peter's letter, where he says If a man suffer as a Christian let him not . be ashamed, but better he suffer In the name. There Is something In Christianity which makes us hate the very spirit and essence of evil. A man thoroughly converted abominates sin. If he fall his grief Is the great grief of his soul and he runs away from It. The third mark of the Christian separation from the hatred of evil. 'A man and a woman who have these three marks of the Christian are different from other people. The true Christianity means that they are born again, that they have passed from night to day, and that they are freed from the power of darkness into the glorious light of salva tion." TRAINS NOT INTERFERED WITH lee Gorges In Nebraska Rivers Not Serloae Enough as Yet to Vpset Railroad Schedules. The Ice gorges reported on the rivers out In the state on Saturday did not have any noticeable effect on the arrival and de parture of trains at this point yesterday. The I'nion Pacific repaired the damage In the bridge at Columbus In time to resume traffic on the main line In that territory Sunday, Union Pactfio trains Nob. i and 5 went out over the Burlington as far as Hastings Buturday evening and from Hast ings to Grand Island over the St. Joseph tt Grand Island, taking to the Union Paclllo main line at Grand Island, LOOMIS WINS LONG FIGHT Bed Willow Farmer Sets Title to Land AfterThirty-Thrte Yean.. LAW AND CONSTITUTION CONFLICT Senator Dietrich Secures Passage of Bill Contemplating Aetlon of Lealslatare to Perfect the Claim. After Just a third of a century Russell F. Loomls of Red Willow county, Nebraska, practically has won his fight against the technique of federal legality. It has re quired thirty-three years for this hard working farmer to perfect his claim to a certain piece of land, part of the public school grant from the government In Red Willow county, on which he settled May 28, lt72, and he has not absolutely consum mated his deal yet. This remarkable Incident Is recalled by the passage the other day by the United States senate of a bill Introduced by Sena tor Dietrich authorising the secretary of tho Interior to accept from the state of Ne braska a conveyance of the northeast quar ter of section 36, In township 4, north. In range S9. west of the sixth principal merldinn. In Red Willow county, to enable Mr. Loomls to perfect his entry and title to this land under the homestead laws of the I'nlted State This bill was Introduced by Senator Die trich In anticipation of a bill pending be fore the legislature of Nebraska authoris ing the governor to execute a deed of re llnqulshment to the federal government of this land. It Is generally accepted that the bill will pass the legislature.' A counterpart of the bill was Introduced four years ago, passed and went to the governor, but It did not become a law. In 1903 the same bill again was Introduced and killed. Repre sentative Hathom of Red Willow was the author of both these bills and made valiant fl-rhts for them. This session Representa tive Gllem. who succeeds Dr. Hathorn, In troduced the Mil and It Is now In the hands of the claims committee. Where the Conflict Comes In. Russell F. Loomls settled on this land be fore it was surveyed and platted. He made hjs entry under the homestead laws of the L'nlted States, but tecause his settlement rights conflicted with the act of congress by which the Nebraska constitution was enacted, he was never able to perfect his claim. During all these years Mr. Loomls con tinued to reside on this land He has made It hta home continuously, has Invested his money in improvements upon the land and has done everything to the end of establish Ing and maintaining a permanent home there. In the bill which Dr. Hathorn two years ago pushed with such unceasing seal and Industry ft was stated that at that time he hnd 140 acres of the land under cul tivation and Improvements to the value of 13.000. The fight was a strenuous one. Able legislators hnd extreme difficulty In con vincing their colleagues that the state should step In and secure to this pioneer me tana wnich he was unable to claim under a perfected title, and for a long time entirely too long for the mental comfort of Mr. Loomls nnd his earnest friends It seemed as ir, despite his long years of toll and hardship, despite the fact of his "hln. ing the way of civilization" in Red Willow county and despite his untiring efforts to secure for himself and family this home iney nan earned it seemed even after all these privations and hardshlDS that Mr Loomls would not get the land. But jw ...... 0 "nj rcanon 10 Deueve ne will get It. The Dietrich bill providing for the ac ceptance by the government of the w.n. qulshment hns been passed and no doubts are emerininea but that the Gllem bill providing for the relinquishment by the win pass. . . Y. M. C. A. WORK SPREADING Serr-tarles Bailey and Wade Tell of tho Widening- Influence of Their Great Organisation. The work of the Young Men's Christian association In the state of Nebraska re ceived the attention of the regular after noon meeting Sunday. Dr. W. O. Henry presided, and State Secretary Bailey, R. C. Steele of the state executive committee, and Secretary Wade of the Omaha as sociation 'made short addresses explanatory of the state work and setting forth Its needs.. Subscriptions were called for to as sist in running the state association during 1906. State Secretary Bailey tried to Impress on his hearers the vast field which was be fore the association. He told Incidents of his meetings one where a cowboy attended who had been before In his life to but two churches, and since has become a leader In the work. At another a hundred men in a small town attended the association meet ing who had never been attendants at the churches. Many of them signified their in tention of Joining a church. "There Is a vast work in the country and the unorganized towns," said Mr. Bailey. "In meetings I have spoken to 4,000 men, two-thirds of whom were not Christians. When I consider the possibilities, ths op portunities and look around and see bow limited the number of men Is to do the work, I eay to myself; 'When can It be done?' The association ought to have a representative In every town. First, he should Inform the young men there of the purposes of the association. I met a young banker from a small town on the train the other day who did not know what the as sociation was for. When he learned he storied In to build one In his place. At the state convention I was impressed by the number of men who bad come there seek ing knowledge of the work. A prominent business man said he could afford to spend two days there, for he held the young men of his town mors valuable than his business interests. We want triors mtn to ha that nn portunltles In this great state and to go out ana reap among the young men for the Lord." Secretary Wade followed and began with a bouquet for Nebraska, which he said had the highest standard of Intelligence In Its people of any state. He said he should have guessed aa much from the people who attended the Grand Island convention. The greatest chance In the state, he held, was to reach out Into the country. He explained the hope of philanthropists that the as sociation work should be so brnndeiuvl ih.i no man could grow up without being In- rormea or Its purposes. The corresponding members system Mr. Wade held In high favor. By this the association has a man In every community who learns of the In tended departure of young men to the city. He gives them a letter of Introduction to the secretary of the association where they H-Xgluktt, PEABODV GO., J are going and sends the secretary word of the new man who Is coming, with Informa tion as to his habits and hopes. The young man Is thus, explained Mr. Wade, met with the glad hand, found a good boarding place and got employment. The first three days In a city, be held, are the most Important In shaping the future of the young country boy, for during them he makes his first ac quaintances. The Omaha association, con tinued Mr. Wade, would reap the largest benefit from the state work in the quality of the young men who come here to enter business life. The state association has an executive committee of twenty-one members living In various towns, with the central office in Omaha. It has twenty-eight associations with 5,35 members, employing twenty-two secretaries owning five buildings and other real estate valued at 1191.000. and expending IM.675 last year for current expenses". of age and came to Omaha In 1S57. At one time he owned property now In the central business portion of the city. He was en gaged at different times In the grocery and auction business here. He Is survived by two daughters. Misses Hester and Lit tle Durnall of Millard, and one son, W. F. Durnall of this city. BLACK HILLS EDITOR SANGUINE f. A. Webb, of Deadwood Sees Pros perous Days Immediately Ahead for the BlacU Hills. I. A. Webb of Deadwood, former editor of the" Evening Independent, but at present superintendent of the Safe Investment Gold Mining company. Is In the city on his return from Chicago, where he has been to attend an Important directors' meeting. Mr. Webb, In speaking of the Black Hills and western South Dakota, said: "The out look for an unusual Impetus in develop ment of that section of the northwest never looked more favorable than at pres ent. In the first place, the mines of the Black Hills are now regarded by investors in reality a msnufaeturlng proposition, with no more chances to be taken than In com mercial Investments', and with this feeling among Investors the marvelous develop ments In gold mining has been brought about. "Aside front gold mining, the reclamation of semi-arid lands Is expected to bring to western South Dakota lOO.ono people within the next three years. New communities and towns will spring into existence at a rapid rate. There will be spent by the gov ernment during the next two years In Butte and Mende counties more than $2,500,000 In Irrigation ditches and reservoirs; and tak ing the general progress of that county as a whole, the strides it will make In in dustrial development will far surpass what has been accomplished during the last two decades. ; , . . FUNERAL OF SAMUEL DURNALL Resident of Omaha Since 1837 Is Laid to Rest Privately In Prospect Hill Cemetery. ' The funeral of the late Samuel Durnall was held yesterday afternoon from the res idence of his son, W. F. Durnall. 644 South Twenty-fourth avenue, where the father died of pneumonia last Thursday. The serv ice was conducted at the home by Rev. M. L. Mellck, pastor of the Grace Lutheran church. Miss Hannah Haymon, Miss Helen Oberlln, Harry Smith, Mrs. V. Musgrove and Miss Ida Peterson of the church choir sang "Nearer, My God, to Thee," "Rock of Ages" and "Jesus, Lover of My Soul." The Interment was private, at Prospect Hill cemetery. The deceased was 72 years LITTLE MISSESACT GROWNUP Sight that Caused Many Shoppers to Stare oa Sixteenth Street. Sixteenth street shoppers were enter tained Saturday afternoon by the sight of two S-year-old misses, with big hats and trailing skirts, sweeping majestically along on their way home after a tour of pur chase, several small and decidedly feminine looking packages tucked safely under their arms. They were beautiful children and had the well-groomed appearance and stately air Indicative of good family. If conscious at all of the interest they excited they affected a cosmopolitan - Indifference which would have done credit to their mothers and moved along as If the thor oughfare had been made for their express benefit. Only once did a man have the temerity to speak to them and he was given a look which. If he possessed the ordinary human sensibilities, ought almost to have con gealed the blood In his veins. They had so far forgotten their dignity as to stop for a moment before a photographer's studio and gaxe at the likeness of a child about their own age. The man said a few words to them In a friendly way, but one scorn ful glance was enough to tell him that fur ther remarks would be inappropriate. He smiled as they gathered up their skirts and walked on. If grace and daintiness In managing skirts are to be considered marks of breeding, then those girls ought one day to be great women. Only one thing seemed to mar the reality of their make-believe It was that their hair was not done on top of their heads, for they frequently had to toss back a stray curl which fell over their shoulders. It was only after the little ones had turned west on Douglas street that people ceased to stand and watch them, and even then clerks and stenographers In high win dows leaned out to catch a last glimpse of them. Clan Gordon, Attentlonl Clansmen are requested to attend In re galia funeral service st Masonic temple over remains of Clansman R. W. Dyball, 9:30 p. m. (prompt) Monday, and also at tend funeral Tuesday, 2 p. m., at 2610 Pop- pleton ave. P. T. ANDERSON, Chief. Inauguration. Very Low Rates, Washington, D. C and Return, Via "Northwestern Line," "The Only Double Track Railway to Chicago." Tickets on Sale Feb. 28 to March S. Good Till March IS. City Offices, 1401, 1403 Farnam St. The studio of H. Heyn. which was dam aged by fire February 6, will be reopened March 1. Entirely remodeled, refitted and redecorated. Invest Constant Oil stocx. 801 N. Y. Life. r IT tut Sua PS1 CHICAGO AND EAST t if . ; ' t ' r TW Turlington's No. 12 from Omaha at 8:05 p. m. is tiiejCjiicago train for commercial or family travel. ..The echedule is ideal: - LeavB Omaha After Dinner at , 8:05 P. M. Arrive Chicago After Breakfast at 9:00 A. M. The latest models of Tullman electric lighted Standard and Buffet Observation Sleepers and Burl ington acetylene lighted Chair Cars (seats free). Fast Day Flyer at . . . 7:10 A. M. TICKET OFFICE, 1502 FARNAM STREET. OMAHA. Tourist Sleepers Three out of five people who go to California use Tourist Sleepers. Why? Simply because they are comfortable, they are satisfactory to ride in by day and to sleep in by night, and last but not least they're much cheaper. By taking Rock Island you have tha choioe of Two ways to go Southern route, via El Paso and through New Mexico: Scenic route, ria Colorado and Salt Lakb,City. Both have advantages. A good plan is to go one way aud return the other. Tourist tickets on sale March 1 to May 15, $25.00 from Missouri River points. Informa. tiou on request. F. P. RUTHERFORD, 0. P. L 1323 Farain St,, Omaha, ' eb. Magnificent Showing of New Spring Wash Fabrics In Main Wash Goods Dept. rui III m mm THB RRI.1ABLB ITORB. Great Bargains In New Spring Dress Goods Monday I I Odd Coats and Vests at $2.95 Saturday's business was Immense on these (roods, but we still baT left 123 Coats and Vests, In mostly smaller lws. These garments are from suits that sold at $10.00 to $15.00, and are well worth $5.00 to $9.50 your QC cl'olce Monday MEN'S lor COATS In the very latest styles for sprlna; wear In browns. tan,v Uxrorr.s and fancy mixtures unsurpassed in styie. wommansnip ana uuibu, $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00 MEN'S Cn.VVENETTE COATS The most deservedly popular coats manufa tured for spring wear, stylishly cut. neat In color and pattern. They serve th purpose not only of a dressy light overcoat, but a most serviceable rain coat as well. AVt are showing an Immense line at $10.00, $12.50 and $15.00 BOYS' KNEE TANTS ST'ITS In two-piece double-breasted Norfolk or thm. pleoe styles, all shades and patterns, regular $J.50 to $4.00 values, 250 f 10.00 TO $19.00 MEN'S SUITS In best styles and fabrics, work- 10 00 ruanshlp and finish the best clearing sale price IU.U 3 Furnishing Goods Bargains BOc BOYS' SniKT WAISTS In light and dark patterns. Great snap OC Monday, at. -SC POc MEN'S SHIRTS AND DRAWERS In spring and fall weights, extra special value, at 39c 10c CHILDREN'S HOSE Heavy ribbed, exceptional value Monday, 111 at, rnir IUC GOLF GLOVES For ladles and misses, worth 30c to 75c, choice Monday... A LOT OF MEN'S HEAVY COTTON HOSE I'er pair , .25c ......5c Jl AM WANTEP A BOY in every town to sell our new Saturday Bee. We will send any boy the first 10 COPIES FREE It contains 18 pages of special magazine features, including 10 colored pages with BUSTER BROWN COMICS, altogether 30. pages, and is a big seller everywhere on Saturday YOU WAKE TWO CENTS PROFIT ON EVERY PAPER YOU SELL For full Particulars Write to The Omaha Bee, Omaha. Nebraska. TO via UNION PACIFIC EVERY DAY From March 1 to May 15, 1005. s25o 8HORT LINE. FAST TRAINS. NO DELAYS. Be ture your tickets read over this line. Inquire at ' City Ticket Office, 1834 Farnam St., 'Pnoaa 810. TO SAN ANTONIO Through Pullman Sleepers on the "Katy Flyer" LEAVING KANSAS CITY AT 2:20 A. M. DAILY. (Bl.ep.r tnd Cbmlr Car raadr (or ooonp.noy t I0:M p. m. QUICKEST SERVICE TO TEXAS 3 KATY TRAINS LEAVE KANSAS CITY DAILY J 2:20 A. M. 12:38 NOON :00 P. M. Aik your o.ar.it ag.nt for tlck.t. tU "Tb. Katy," or writ. T. 4. riTZGEKALD, rui. and Tkt. t. aS MAIN BTKKET KAKiAl CITT, MO. From Here to There $8.00 Um Kansas Clty To Eureka Springs, Ark. and Return February 28 and March I Tlckits Good 30 Days Jhe Beautiful Croscont Hotel Will be Opemd March 1st 5 .1 r A. HILTON, Cen'l Put. Aft, St. Louit. Mo. . J. C. L0VRIEN. Ats't Geo! Pan kg'U VS : J i V