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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 15, 1902)
THE OMAITA DAILY BEEt MONDAY, DECEMIlEIt 15, 1002.
DEDICATE AT CLIFTON HILL
Prebjterian Consecrate. Their Eemodeled
Edifice on Grant Street.
PATRIARCHS RECITE EARLY HISTORY
Pastors Makf Rrmnrks In Addition to
DfiHrafnrf Sermon by lirr. Jrnka
Kpeolsl rlr of Pralee
hearers not to beirxtKlits their contribu
tions to the support of churches, for the
alornment of their hornet wag a sign of
the love of family, no their ontrlbutlona to
rhurrh work and church atipport should In
rllcste their lore of their Manter. Dr.
Fmllh ssld that he had beard irreat deal
of non-tonne concerning the wor?hlp of Ood
Id nature's sanctuary and he vn not In
sympathy with any mch Id'a. He hd
neer known a man who worshiped Ood In
the woods who did not also and more fre
quently worship Him In the church. Na
ture, he said, miaht be a school, but
church was unlTersltr. In closing he
appealed to those present to Kite liberally
to the work of church extension.
The remodeled Clifton Hill Tresbyterlan
Church was dedicated Sunday afternoon at
Its new location, corner Forty-fifth and
Grant streets, a large number of the Pres
byterian ministers of the city participating
In the services.
The services opened with an Invocation
by iJr. 1). R. Kerr of Dellevui college, and j
after the singing of a hymn the dedicatory
ermon was preached by Dr. Edwin Hart I
Jenks of the First Presbyterian church. I
The preacher took as his theme "Christian j
Character and Action." He snld that In
the eight beatitudes Jesus had given an j
analysis of the parts of Christian chnracter, i
but these parts were not to be found tin- j
combined In the model Christian. In the
ermon on the mount the Christian char- I
cter was passed, as It were, through a
prism and resolved to Its elements as light ,
la resolved through the prism, showing j
that the white light of the sun Is com- i
posed of many elements, which produce a
Moat lie fltrona;.
Although Jesus said blessed are the poor
In spirit, for thelr's Is the kingdom of
heaven, and blessed are the meek, for they
ball Inherit thj earth, he did cot say
blessed are the poor spirited, nor blessed
are the weak, for Christian men must be
trong, must be brave and must be worthy
pillars of the best faith the world ha ever
known. The Christian Is to Inherit earth
and heaven and must conduct himself so
ai to deserve, as far as possible, the high
gifts. The Christian must live a strenuous
11 fe not the strenuoslty of the ancient 1
Roman who dared all things for earthly
fame and glory, nor yet the strenuoslty of j
the present age, which apparently places !
the greatest reward of man In the form I
of wealth,' but ho must Btrlve for better
things. While we hear so much of the
power of wealth In this age, yet the money
power Is subordinate to the mental power,
and Rockefeller gives largely to schools,
Carnegie to libraries and Armour to tut)
Institute which bears his name, but In the
end both the money power and the mental
power are subject to the moral power of
the country and this Is greatest of all
this Is the power of the true Christian.
God's power on earth Is represented by
man power. "Ye are the salt of the earth
and a light set upon a high hill. Let your
light so shine that all men may see and
praise tbe Lord."
Ita History- Narrated.
After the sermon there was a song by
the Young Men's Christian Association
quartet, followed by a brief address by J.
A. Dalzell, president of tho board of trus
tees. In which he related the events leading
up to the remodeling of tbe church, show
ing the total cost to have been $3,726.31,
all of which had been raised or pledged
before tho day of dedication. This narra
tive was followed by a solo by Miss Berta
Wilson and an address on behalf of the
aesslon by O. D. McDlll. Mr. McDill re
lated some of the history of the church
since Its organization ten years ago last
June, when the congregation met In a car
penter shop west of tho Military road. He i
aald that of the officers all but one were
charter members of the organization and
that of the membership more than half
came from the growth of the families of
the original founders, this being particu
larly true ot the present Sunday suhool
' Other Feature f the Pronram.
This address was followed by an anthem
by tbe choir, the recitation of tho TeDeum
by minister and congregation, after which
the dedication scripture, Solomon's prayer
at the dedication of the temple, was read
by Rev. A. O. Wilson. The keys of tho
church were then transferred from the
minister to the president of the board ot
The canon of dedication was then read
by the minister and the congregation re
sponslvely. The dedication prayer was of
fered by Dr. J. J. Lampe, followed by
three-minute talks by pastors of the city,
who congratulated the congregation upon
the new building and expressed hope for
further advancement, both spiritual and
material. The benediction was pronounced
by Rev. T. V. Moore.
WOtMJ I.EATE MA O 1119 THROVE.
Yost Sara Conditions Were Worse
Whea He Was OH It.
Sunday morning Rer. Robert Tost, pastor
of St. Mary's Congregational church, dls
eourred on "The N'red Of the Times." Thl
paator took for his text the lesson of the
vision of Ood Isaiah 6, 1-8.
Rev. Yost maintained that the present
time Is an age practical, and that man was
made to accommodate the state, the state's
purpose being to accommodate good. After
Christ's time with the apostles sin was
greatly magnified, the old Oreek philosophy
came to life sgain, the superiority and au
thority of the church was revived and
ruled supreme. Rev. Yost stated that be
was not surprised after diligent study to
discover no progress In the younger ages,
when advancement appeared to have been
loet. This was practically due, he said, to
tbe ever-talked-of to excess condition of
sin. Redeemed manhood today Is one of
the beat channels tor the glorification and
worshiping of Ood.
"Our new Ideas are plunging forward to
what? We know not what. We say,
'What next?' Every boy says that be can
be as Lincoln, Edison, Ppurgeon or Hall.
And he can. They are raising them today
from the dust. Tbey will take men out,
of tbe dust and tU them on a throne. If
we get the right man, all right. That Is
the theory that permeates life today."
He caustically said that today saloons,
opium dens, gambling hells, appear to
have been turned loose to ruin the flower
of the youth of the land to make life!
"It Is a battle between capital and labor,
the black and tbe white, ths strong and the
weak the present age. They are the
human devices against which we are ar
rayed." Against the phalanx of Infamy and evil
had been sent the forces of the different
political parties and Christian organiza
tions, but the enemy had merely fluttered,
being still there. '
"Shall we take man from the throne?
No, I say. Times were one thousand times
worse when be was off. Leave blm there;
he has a work to perform. Make blm to
know that side by tide with hit egotisms
are visions which he himself must tee. we
need Images and Visions of our own In
famy. We have bullded our Idols ot wood,
brick and masonry. We do not need to
cross the sea to find our Christ. He Is at
CLEARING OFF CHURCH DEBT
Last of Hansoim Park's Ten Thousand
Dollar Incumbrance Provided For.
BISHOP M'CABE CONDUCTS THE SERVICE
BELIEVE IS Hlll.lHXi ClU'ItCHES.
Paator Smith W a
of Talk of Wor
shiping In the Woods.
Rev. E. Comble Smith's morning sermon
at the First Methodist church was a plea
In behalf of church extension work, for
which object an offering was taken In the
course of the service. As appropriate to
this occasion Dr. Smith choso for his text
the words of David, as written in Psalms
Ixxvll, 13: "Thy way, O Lord, Is In the
sanctuary." The meaning ot the word
"sanctuary," he said, was holiness, and
beginning with the temples and taber
nacles of biblical times he directed the
thoughts of his hearers to the sacredness
and Importance of the places of divine
worship. Every building, ie said, had Its
own significance the dwelling bouse be
spoke tbe loving relations of the home,
the store told Its story ot commercial life
and the bank Indicated money. Just so
the church had ita message of man'a close
relation with God. He spoke ot the lan
guage of art and the language ot music
and said that architecture also had its
language, and a church edifice was a ser
non In material form, standing as a per
petual memorial ot God. He urged bis
ECCLES REPHOVE8 STAY-AT-HOMES.
Holds that Those Who Do Not Attend
Church Disobey God's Command.
Rev. R. Kerr Eccles of the Immanuel
Baptist church preached to his congrega
tion yesterday morning on the tin of not
attending the church services. "Very
largely, the Christian church is divided
into two classes," he tald, "those who at
tend church regularly and those who only
attend once In a while, or not at all. Aud
those who were able to come to church
this morning and did not have broken one
of God's solemn commands. There are
many men and women who hold most
sacred the word of God and the ten com
mandments, and yet, because they are
cleepy or lazy, or because It It mowing,
they violate without hesitation the com
mand, definite and direct, 'Do not forsake
the assembling of yourselves together.'
"It Is not a matter of the pastor and the
brethern wanting to meet you at church;
It is not a matter ot will you enjoy the
sermon; It Is not a matter of business or
of pleasure. It Is a question of breaking
one ot God's laws It you do not go to
church I know men who put in their
Sundays In lassitude and laziness, dawdling
In their shirt sleeves about the house,
They spend the day In a sort of sleepy
stupor, and when they venture any excuse
for their condition it Is that they are
resting after a week's work, and that
Sunday Is a day of rest. Do you think
that puts them into a condition for Mon
day's labors? Do you think they gain
strength and vigor by that course? Con
trast that with the rest that you get when
you throw off the week's business worries
on Sunday morning; take a walk to church
in tho open air, and Join your brothers and
sisters in a service ot praise and thanks
giving. A change of occupation Is a rest.
Resting does not mean inactivity."
No more appropriate Christmas gift can
be made by a father to a son or a son to
a father than a gold bond policy In the
Bankers' Reserve Life association, with
premium paid for one year. No man knows
what may happen to blm within a year.
Oae Mem1er Gives Fifty Dollars (
Hear the Bishop Sins "Papa,
'What Would Yon Take
John Redgwlck, a plumber, living at 1211
South Twenty-seventh street, pledged him
self to pay $50 to hear Bishop Charles C.
McCabe sing "Pspa. What Would You
Take for Me?" at the Hanscom Park
Methodist Episcopal church Sunday morn
ing, and the bishop promptly fulfilled hts
part of the agreement, playing hts own ac
companiment on an old organ carried up
from the basement for that solo, and for
tho bishop's own composition, "We Are
Building Four a Day," which be sang Im
The Incident was only one of several In
teresting ones which occurred during the
fifty minutes that were required In the
raising of $1,500 with which to cancel the
last of the $10,000 Indebtedness ot . the
church. Bishop McCabe closed his exhor
tation at 11:50, and at 12:40 the congrega
tion arose triumphant to sing tbe doxology
in gratitude for the success of the effort.
It was in October, 1886, that a little
group of the faithful, meeting at the resi
dence of John Dale, determined to organ
ize a Methodist church In tbe Hanscom
park neighborhood. They began by pur
chasing a lot at the northeast corner ot
Woolworth avenue and South Twenty-ninth
street, and building thereon the first
church, dedicated In March, 1887. They
worshiped for a year under Rev. Millard,
now presiding elder of the Orand Island
district. Then for five years they wor
shiped under Rev. George Brown, now of
Derby, Conn., and at the close of his min
istry projected a new building to replace
the old edifice, which had cost $3,300, and
which has more recently served the Wal
nut Hill church congregation.
New Church with Blsr Debt.
The new church was built during tbe
five years' ministry of Rev. William P.
Murray, now of the Erie conference. After
its dedication In 1892 It had the uncertain
blessing of a $16,000 debt, and when Rev.
Clyde Clay Clssell succeeded, tour years
ago, Dr. F. M. Slsson, now presiding elder
of the Norfolk district, he promptly as
saulted the debt snd succeeded in reducing
it to $10,000 about two years ago.
For the past three months he and Elder
J. W. Jennings, with the directors of the
church, have been campaigning to annihi
late the debt entirely. They secured $1,000
subscriptions from the Helping Hand so
ciety and the Church Extension society;
$300 subscriptions from W. P. Harford, Pe
ter Whitney and the families of Oscar and
Arthur Allen; $250 subscriptions from W.
I. Stephens and Mrs. Mary Knode; $100
subscriptions from Rev. Clssell, John Dale,
Mel lhl, H. H. Ernest, C. F. Clark, C. P.
White, George B. Cary, D. A. Foote, G. W.
Johnston and John F Dale; $75 subscrip
tions from five others; $50 subscriptions
from twenty-four others; $30 subscriptions
from tlx others; $25 subscriptions from
thirty-five others; $20 subscriptions from
several; $15 subscriptions from thirty
two; $10 subscriptions from thirty; $5 sub
scriptions from twenty-five, and enough
others of varying amounts to make tbe
Raises Fifteen Hundred Dollars.
To raise the additional $1,500 with which
to wipe out the debt the visit of Bishop
McCabe was seized upon and the morning
was devoted to securing pledges for
amounts one-third of which was to be paid
at obce, another third next June and the
final third next December, the burning of
the mortgage to occur on December 15,
At the conclusion of his address yester
day morning the bishop placed upon the
rostrum a chart marked with 150 vacant
squares, each for $10 donations, and in
vited the congregation to fill them. It
waa done In fifty minutes. Once tbe giv
ing seemed to lag and was revived only by
an offer to fill five squares if ten other
men would do the same. They did It. An
other awkward pause was filled In by the
Redgwlck offer of $50 for a solo by Bishop
McCabe. By the time tbe chart was filled
enthusiasm ran high and the board had
to be reversed to accommodate an addi
tional $75 contributed In $5 and $1 amounts.
At the evening service Rev. Clssell
painted a connection between the $10,000
mark and the $8,500 mark on the financial
thermometer that overhung the pulpit. It
was mede a Jubilee service, with a hymn
ot triumph, a hymn of Christian activity
and short addresses by Bishop McCabe,
Dr. Tlndall, pastor ot Trinity Methodist
church. Dr. Jennings and Pastor Clssell,
Mrs. Walter Dale in the morning and Mrs.
J. W. Thomas in the evening were the soloists.
In his morning address and exhortation
Bishop McCabe took as his text the Lord's
admonition to Moses: "And let them
make Me a sanctuary, that I may dwell
On December 24, 25 and 81 and January 1
the Chicago, Milwaukee St. Paul rail
way will sell round trip tickets to points
within 200 miles at fare and one-third.
Final limit, January 2.
City Office. 1504 Farnam Bt.
No more appropriate Christmas gift can
be made by a father to a aon or a aon to
a father than a 'gold bond policy in the
Bankers' Reserve Life association, with
premium paid for one year. No man knows
what may happen to him within a year.
Wright wrongs no man. Wright's
fashioned buckwheat flour Is pure.
Publish your legal notices la Ths Weekly
Bee. Telephono 231.
Within the reach of all
Wm er nes
At the Boyd.
"Busy Itzy" is one of those things that
defy classification. It is Just music, songs.
gags, funny business and business that
Isn't funny from stsrt to finish. Much ot
It has been worked over from tbe farce
comedies ot the past, and not a little Is
new and fresh, In these parts, at any rate.
George Sidney Is well remembered here
for his work with Ward and Vokes, and
while he doesn't pretend to be the whole
show, he Is enough to make good on his
name of "Busy Izsy." All down the line
of the lengthy cast the players work hard
to amuse the people, and, it tbe laughter
that greeta their efforts is a criterion, they
certainly succeed. .
Several ot tbe songs are new, and tome
new and appropriate words are sung to
well known airs. The chorus Is largo (In
point of numbers), comely and well drilled.
One ot the real features of the perforra-
snce is the club Juggling and a number
of their own devising. They easily sustain
their claim of being leaders In this line
Both performances yesterday drew good
houses. The piece will be given again this
At the Crelsjbton-Orpheum.
In this week's bill at tbe Crelghton-Or-
pheura are three acts which particularly
take prominence, and of the others it must
be said that they are all good, for each
in turn was received with much show of
approbation by the audiences of yesterday.
Blllle's First Love," as presented by
Valerie Borgere and Menlffe Johnstone,
with the assistance of Belle Stoddard, is an
exceptionally clever little one-act sketch.
It possesses tbe advantages of being uatur-
lly constructed and different from the or
dinary run of vaudeville sketches, and af
fords Miss Bergere an excellent opportun
ity to dlsply her versatile taledt. The
success ot this presentation was greatly
enhanced by a new and very rich stage
setting built and painted specially for the
purpose by Charles Gore, scenio artist of
A distinct novelty In the way of a mu
sical turn Is presented by tbe Miles
Stavordale quintette, one of whose mem
bers plays a harp and the others an Instru
ment ot unique construction somewhat re
sembling a double-head or box banjo, but
different from It in tbe manner in which
the head it set. The ensemble effect ot
this combination of instruments at times
strikingly resembles the tones ot the
A most pleasing acrobatlo ac con
tributed by the Navaro's, one of whom Is a
pretty and petite miss. Their work Is
nearly all new and very neat In Its char
acter. The rest of the bill Is made up of
Meehan'a well trained dogs, Josephine
Sabel, singer and Imitator, who gave very
clever ' Impersonations of several well
known performers, and Dillon brothers,
whose act consisted entirely of parodies,
some of whlchwwere much enjoyed by the
is a wholesome, palatable, and attractive table
food. Put up in z and 2-pound printed paper
wrappers nice iiiusiraiion. ask your dealer.
IamuCKt OnuU Jt.Louii Swift & Company, Chicago SLJoxph Stfanl ruworti
MUNR0 SEES ONLY HARMONY
Says Retail Grocers sf Omaha How
Stand Together for Collection
Members of the Nebraska Retail Grocers'
association are now ready to make a united
effort at the next session of the legislature
tor tbe enactment of the amendments to
the collection laws. Speaking ot the frlc
tlon In the local organization over the
selection of the state legislative committee
George F. Munro said:
"The trouble over the selection of the
legislative committee Is now settled. The
reslguatlon of Robert Smith as a member
of the committee has been accepted by
President Thompson of Blair and I waa
appointed to take the place made vacant
The appointment of Harry Fischer as chair
man of the committee was due In part to
my recommendation. Mr. Fischer Is a paid
employe of the association and he must
devote his time to its business. There is
no merchant of the state who can afford to
devote his time to the work, aa he must
attend to his business. Mr. Fischer can
give the matter the attention It demands,
He would have to do the principal part ot
the work anyway, and I believe that be
could secure better resup.s were he chair
man of tbe committee than if he were
occupying a position subordinate to some
one whs could not be in close touch with
the work on account of the demands of his
private affairs. If hs Is in charge of the
work himself he is responsible for the suc
cess or failure of It, while be might, if not
In chare, place the responsibility on the
shoulders ot someone who naturally de
pended upon blm to do the work.
"Since the friction in the local society
became known, and sines the publication
of the report that Carl Herring was to rep.
resent the association at Lincoln, there has
been much complaint received from ths In
terlor of the stats from merchants who
havs been approached by the stats organiser
with requests to Join tbe society. In vain
has tbe organizer told them that there is
no Intention on the part of the association
to maintain a lobby at Lincoln and that
the friction at Omaha amounted to little.
.They say that the thought ot a lobby Is
repugnant to tbem and that they do not
Aentr to enter aa association at war tn
Ita own ranks. The fact Is thst there will
be no lobby maintained at Lincoln. The
committee on legislation is a unit on this
proposition. We will bring our requests
before the legislature through tbe men
elected to represent tbe different districts
of tbe state and will endeavor to show
them the Justice of our demands through
the regularly appointed committee. No
legislative fund will be raised and none
of the members of the committee will be
on a salary, except the chairman, who Is
already paid as secretary of tbe association."
Announcements of the Theaters.
On ths return1 of the Gordon-Shay Grand
Opera company Tuesday and Wednesday
matinees and night operas will be given.
On Tuesday night "L'Ragaliaccl" and
Cavalleria Rusticana" will be sung, and
at the matinee "II'Trovatore" will be the
offering. Wednesday eight "Carmen" will
be repeated. Miss Shay's rendition of the
role of the headstrong cigarette maker
Saturday night last was an excellent com
mentary on ber work in that sort of a role.
Chleaaro to Florida Without Chanarlasj
Through passenger service to Florida
will be resumed via Pennsylvania Short
Line about January 6, 1903, and will leave
Chicago Union station 8:40 p. m., running
through Louisville to Jacksonville and St.
Augustine. Find out about Its convenlencet
by consulting H. R. Derlng, A. O. P. Agt.,
248 South Clark St., Chicago.
Dinner and Baaar.
The ladles of the First Christian church
will serve dinner from 11:30 to 2 and 6:30
to 7 o'clock Tuesday, December 16, at
Kountze Memorial church. Christmas arti
cles for sale. Benefit First Christian
church building fund.
Good position Open.
Rood oDenlns for a newspaper or maga
zine solicitor. Permanent poaitlon for a
competent man. Address Twentieth Cen
tury Farmer, Bes Building, Omaha.
Holiday Hates Via Wabash Railroad.
Oa December 18, 19, 20 and 21 the Wabash
will sell round trip tickets from Chicago
to many points in Canada at half fare.
Tickets good returning January 10, 1903.
Call at Wabash corner 1601 Farnam street,
or address Harry E. Moo res, G. A. P. D.,
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This qnestiou arises in tho family
very day. Let us answer it to-day. Try
a delicious and healthful dessert. Pre
pared in two minutes. No boiling I no
baking 1 add boiling water aud set to
eooL Flavors: Lemon, Orange, Rasp
berry and Strawberry. Get a package
at your grocers to-day. xo cts.
Have You Found It ?
Getting desperate as to what to select?
Isn't this Christina present buying busi
ness a BIG JOB, though? EVKRY DRl'O
G18T HAS PEKFI MK, AND THAT a
ABOUT A Li We have perfume, too all
kinds and colors but we also have MANI
CL'KK NOVELTIES. GENl'INE CUT
GLASS PIECES. STERLING HILVKli
MOUNTED MILITARY BKL'SHES AND
6ET8 FOH THE TOILET, a nice assort
ment of GOOD PEN KNIVES, a swell line
of POCKKTUOOK8 FOR LADIES OR
GENTS AT 5 fH CENT LESS THAN
V.i-oiESALK LM'AI'SK THE Y ARE
SAMPLES. BOtT.IIT RIGHT. AND NOT
BOILED OR SECOND-HAND. EITHER.
ATOMIZERS. IN PAIRS OR SINGLE;
ALL KINDS AND COLORS OF PRETTY
ULABS; STERLING SILVER CHATE
LAINE BAGS AND COIN PURSES. All
these goods are HERE TO BE SOLD and
the PRICES ARE NOT ORDINARY
ONES. ALL WE ASK JS A FAIR COM
PARISON. Full Chamois Vests, ladles' or gent's. .12.00
Chest Protectors, from ouc to U .00
II. uo Peruna, Dr. Hartman'i genuine., tic
tl Canadian Malt Whiskey, guaranteed 1
tl 00 Parisian Hair Tunic, guaranteed. .. .c
II. U) Pierce's Remedies 6-lc
II uo Temptation Tunic, new stock &"c
li.OU Chester's Genuine Pennroyal Pills. Il.uu
L f 41. . W. a.a Cklaaae.
We advise sufferers from
Rheumatism to eat no sweet
or fatty foods. Leave spices
and coffee alone. Eat spar
ingly of meat but once a
day never pork. Fresh
vegetables are always in or
der. Drink plenty of pure
water and milk. Keep the
bowels regularly open. Keep
the feet warm and dry, and
avoid wet clothing.
At bedtime bathe the af
fected parts freely with
Omega Oil. Then dip a
towel in hot water, wring it
out, wrap it over the Oil and thus
"steam it in." The hot towel opens
the pores and drives the Oil in better.
When the towel cools, remove it, dry
the parts and put on more Omega Oil.
Then cover the parts with a cloth to
hold the Oil in its place throughout
the night. In the morning wash
the parts in warm water, wipe
thoroughly dry, and briskly rub in
some more of the Oil. A thorough,
persistent treatment of this kind will
come pretty near curing any case of
Rheumatism that is curable.
I have suffered with the rheumatism for
seven years and tried most every remedy,
but none gave me relief. A friend told me
of Omega Oil and I bought it, and after
using one bottle I found great relief. I
continued to use it, and seven bottles have
made me nearly well. M. Saunders,
6 South St., Morristown, N. J.
I . 4 ? fM h WU v
Omega Oil it good for everything a liniment ought to be good for.
Personally Conducted Florida Excursion
"Dixie Flyer" Route
On Tuesday, January Cth, an excursion will be run from Nebraska to Florida with
through sleeping cars from Omaha and Lincoln, via Burlington Uoute to St. Louis and
the "Dixie Flyer" Route from there to Jacksonville.
This excursion will be a personally conducted one and will be in charge of Mr. Oeo. W.
Bonnell, C. T. A., B. & M. li. II., Lincoln, Neb., who is thoroughly familiar with the
points of interest enroute and in the state of Florida.
As you pass through Cairo, Martin, Nashville, Chattanooga, Atlanta and Macon, and
make a 12-hour stop-over at Chattanooga, -where an experienced guide will conduct the
party through Chattanooga Park, pay a visit to Lookout Mountain and other points of
interest, the trip will be an interesting and instructive one.
An early application for sleeping car soace is suggested. Ask for copy of illustrated
booklet outlining the trip at 1402 Farnam St., or write W. H. BRILL, Dist. Pass. Ajft.
Illinois Central Uailroad, Omaha, Neb.
m.iu.ataiaLJ s.ii-iaaiasa. uniJl.ut li...s.aa.uiiJJw.BP
XMAS AND NEW YEAR
To points within a distance of 200 miles from
Selling Dates, Dec. 24-25-31, Jan. I
FINAL RETURN LIMIT, JANUARY 2.
Round trip rates: One fare to points west and
one and one-third fare to point east of Missouri river.
1323 Farnam St. & Union Station
IN A GOLD OFFICE?
Warm Rooms $10.00 Up
THE BEE BUILDING.
Rental prlc Includes Heat, Light, Water and
R. C. PETERS & Co., Ground Floor
Rental Agents. Dee Bldg.
It has .attnlneii perfection In
tho only way perfection ever
can be' attained ly llie slow
ami rareful elimination of the
Impfrici'LlonH found In the
eurllcr forms. For
KASH Of OPKKATION,
CAPACITY KK Ml'SlCAL.
DKMCACY OK fONTHOU
ACCURACY OF TKCHNigUB
it fctamlH alone.
It Rives ai'parate' control of
the Iiuko and treble and Is the
only player capable of ths
clastic, human touch so
Call at our Parlors.
Hear it play.
play It yourself.
J:6.u0 worth of tnuslo and
bench frea with each
player until January i.
Piano Player Co .
1MI-I5t:l DOIKiK BTHEKT.
Howell's Anti-Grip Capsules
For sals by Howell Drug Co., 16th snd Capitol svenus.. 20c a box.
Ov.r Mortno't Hardwire
ana Hardjr-a Hki Su.ra.
! j',, i a a. I i
as M Warn V NEAVK BitNl salcrif er
I VI Paasf I Married mr.aaud nx-a lolnidu.g
, . T..lTrfn.uTd Tine ' a.u.nl.liins reauiui
Sherman McConnslI frug CO.. Omaha,
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Ahrays MeatkM Tbe Bee.
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