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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1902)
TITE CM AITA DATLT TtEEt MONDAY. IF,CEMrvRn 22. 1002.
LtCENDS OF THE NATIVITY
Etrtject of Disooune of Rt. N. M. Mann at
DRAWS LINE BETWEEN REAL AND UNREAL
liar Polatu f Hlstorla Reality To
Rot Brian la Christmas, Bat It la
Time for Itomanre and G
Ai suiting to the time. Rev. Newton M.
Mann took a his text yesterday morning
the stories told In the gospels of the birth
"To begin with," said the preacher, "it
I notable that anything should be aaid
In these atoriea of the aubject's birth.
Biographers usually content themselves
with merely giving the date. But the date
In thin rase la precisely what tho goapel
writers have neglected to give. They do
not tell ua the day or the month, or even
the year of Jesua' birth, nor do, they con
nect It with any public event by which the
date can be satisfactorily determined. Thia
la mora remarkable from the fact that two
ef them profess to give ua His genealogy
through forty-two generation. The birth
day of Christ waa fixed In the sixth cen
tury by the authority of the Monk Dlony
Mus Exlguua. In the year he appears to
hare made a considerable error; as to the
day, be was doubtless guided by the cus
tom of the Roman church to celebrate
Christmas on December 25, chief of the
Roman holidays from time Immemorial.
"The authors of the second and fourth
gospels, knowing nothing of the date, nat
urally pass over the whole matter and In.
troduce Jesua to us on the eve of Hla en
trance upon Hla public work. The other
two gospela have each their btta of curioua
story In reference to the nativity. In Luke
we have the highly wrought picture of the
angel announcing to the shepherds the birth
Th Frglo of Inreallty,
"A universal literary canon of judgment
remands any representation In which an
gel play a part to the region of unreality,
the land of visions and dreams. Unhap
pily the absurd method In vogue In Inter
preting scripture rules this canon out, and
th question Is forced point blank on this
and other auch stories: Are they true aa
atatements of fact? For my part I hardly
know how patiently to meet so stupid a
proceeding. I have the same feeling aa If
one should press me to say whether I be
lieve the story of the Cyclops in the
'Odyssey.' Both are fine aa poetical con
ceptions, ' representing notlone of the uni
verse current In their day, but not to be
taken historically any more In the one caso
than In the other.
"One thing we notice about all these
atoriea of the nativity: They imply that
Jesus in the helplessness of Infancy was
promptly recognized by'shepherds and wlae
men, prophets and kings as the long-looked-for
Messiah. But after this for
more than thirty years nobody suspects him
of any such distinction. Now If the shep
herds really saw the angel host; heard
their message and their aong; if Jerusa
lem waa actually stirred up by the arrival
of the wiae men from Perala under con
duct of a star which accommodatingly
guided them to a certain house In Bethle.
hem; if the evidences of the appearances of
the MesBlah were ao conclusive that the
government became alarmed and reaorted
to extreme measures to destroy Him it 1
certainly inexplicable that the whole mat
ter should have been directly forgotten and
the public left wholly unprepared for the
announcement of His Messlahahlp thlrty
flv year or ao afterward. Admitting the
possibility of auch marvels, how could
Jesua Himself or Hla father' family or
anybody connected with Him been In doubt
of His mission T .
"Much will be aald today and through
th week In the churches about us touch
ing upon the storlea I have dwelt upon,
but I fear In none of them will the point
I am making be brought out. The weari
some representation will be made again
that the talea of the nativity are to be
taken as reporting actual matters of fact.
Ant as often aa this la aald Ideaa are
emptied of tbelr dlatlnbtlon, the real and
fantastlo are confounded and superstition
takea a fresh hold of human aoula. The
distinction between the real and the Im
aginary la radical and ordinarily apparent.
The poet doea not have to make a running
commentary on hi verses, saying In the
margin 'Here I am speaking figuratively,'
'Here I am telling the literal truth.' Su
perstition la the name given to this species
of mental unsoundness. Curiously enough,
superstition affects ua only aa to our own
religion. We can read atoriea told by the
Oraek ,or the Egyptian about their gods
without being In the slightest danger of
mistaking them for facta, but no people
aeam to have been able to read their own
rellgloua booka without falling Into that
error.- . ,
"Think of the wealth of imagery, of ro
mance, of generoua aentiment that clusters
about Christmas. It la the aeason of good
feeling, of poetic hope and dreams. Points
of historic reality do not belong to It, but
It owna the legend to the gulldlng star and
of the singing angela, of the wondering
virgin and the miraculous child. These
take ua up Into dreamland and discloss to
ua acenea of which w are not likely to
as too much of (a this matter-of-fact aga
ABOl'T CHILDRKITS KUEYATIO.f.
aajaet ( Rot. Clssel at Btaiota
"But Jesus"called them uno Him and
aald, 'Buffer little children to com unto
"Me, and forbid them not, for of auch la tba
kingdom of God.' " Luke xvlU, 15, was the
text choaen by Rev. Clyde C. Claael of
Hanscom Park church for hla morning ser
mon. - At thla aeaaon of th year, ha aald, an
paths of reflection lead back to Bethlehem,
and following any of thoa patha would
4 lac 1 os the fruit of th aeed sown by
Jesus. Thus, by following th path of
womaa'a elevation It la poaclble to trace
her advancement from a condition of sla
very to her preaent high atatlon In the
world. In th same manner also could be
traced th Improvement of anan'a condition
But on thla occaaioa h spok particu
larly of the elevation of childhood aa 1n
. spired by the teachlnga of th Savior.
Paganism, Rev. Claael aald, hatt no place
!or childhood or for th child, and going
back into pagan hlatory It could readily
be ' found that oven th leading natlona
showed no consideration for their children
or th cultivation and teaching of their
children. To th ancient Greeks It waa
enough that a boy should grow up to be a
great warrior, and Xenophon, when In
formed that his son had been killed In
battle, aaid that he bad not aaked Im
mortality for th boy, or oven a long life,
but that h ahould bo a brav aoldler and
that he had been.
Th Spartan mothers of tho time
whoa children wer not sound of limb or
were otherwise weakly would submit them
to th elder, and if It waa th Judgment
that th rblklrea ahould not survive, would
uncomplainingly give them up to be cast
at. th foot of th mountain to b devoured
by th wild beasts. Rev. Clssel also re
called th sacrlBe of the children caat by
their mothers Into the destroying arms of
the Idol Moloch, .or thrown Into the Ganges,
and contrasted th conMltlons which
prompted and fostered surb things with
those of the present day. Jesus Christ, he
said, waa the greatest of all revolutionists,
and it He had lived In the present day
would perhaps have been called an an
archist, for He came not as the precedent
rabbis and teachers. , accepting rellgloua
conditions aa they found them, but be at
tacked some of those conditions which the
Tharlsees held most sacred.
In clnelng the sermon Rev. Clssel made
an earnest appeal to his hearers to so teach
and guide their children that their mes
sages, written upon the hearts of the chil
dren, should lit forever and be worthy to
RELATES BTORY OP CHRIST.
Iter. Tladall'a Sermon at Trinity
Methodist Episcopal C'harrM. ,
Rev. D. K. Tlndall at Trinity Methodist
church last evening said:
"TO a young betrothed virgin, whoso
sweet name waa Mary, in the dtspised town
of Nazareth, the angel Gabriel appeared
and told her she was to become the mother
of Jesus, who should be begotten by the
Holy Ghost. In a short time Mary visited
ber couBia Elizabeth in Judea, near Jeru
salem, who also waa to become the mother
of a strange and wonderful personality,
John the Baptist. That memorable visit
was the occasion of the song of the Mag-'
Returning to her hom at Nazareth,
Mary and her espoused husband, Joseph,
came down to Bethlehem, being the 'house
and lineage of David,' to pay their taxea,
according to the decree of Caesar Augustus.
The little city being greatly orowded, Mary
and Joseph were obliged to spend the
night In a atable, or ox's stall. In the
manger of this place that night Jesua waa
born in the city of Darld. In a few days
Joseph and Mary took the child to Jeru
salem and presented him to the Lord In
the temple, when old Simeon and Anna
eo greatly rejoiced that they had lived to
see that day. They then returned to Beth
lehem, where in a ahort time they were
visited by the wise men, whose gifts of
gold came Just at the right time to aid
the holy family In their flight Into Egypt
to escape th blood-thirsty hand of Herod.
'God moves in mysterious ways His won
ders to perform.' Hearing of the death
of Herod, Joseph and Mary took the child
and returned from Egypt, but, learning
that Archelaus ruled in old Herod's stead,
they turned aside to Nazareth and did not
go back to Bothlehem, as they perhapa in
tended to do.
"At the age of 12; with Hla mother and
Joseph, Jesua mad hla first visit to
Jerusalem on a paseover occasion. This
was a trip of thrilling Interest . to the
young boy. Think of what Hla eyea would
aee enroute! As He dropped down from
His high, mountain city home He would
enter the great valley of Eadradon, the
'battlefield of nations;' He would see the
river Kishon, where were destroyed so
many prophets of Baal, and also Mount
Carmel, where Elijah won his Immortal
victory over the same wicked men; He
would pass near Jetred, where wicked
Jezebel was slain and eaten by the dogs,
as had been prophesied. Beautiful Gllboa,
on whose summit Baul And Jonathan were
slain, and old Samaria, with all Ita ter
races and natural beauty would rise be
fore Hla wondering eyes; Dotban, from
which hill Joseph waa sold into Egypt by
hla cruel brethren, and Ehechem, with
Mounts Gerlglne and Ebol one of the love
liest spots of earth would be In full view.
He would aee Jacob'a well, where He was
soon to open up Hla kingdom In Samaria
through a woman; Shlloh, famoua for hav
ing been the dwelling place of the Ark of
God for 300 years' and the horn of Ell and
Samuel; Bethel, where Jacob In a dream
aaw a ladder which connected earth and
heaven, a type of the atonement of Christ
and the reconciliation of man with God.
Then would rise before Jesus the old his
toric and aacred Jerusalem, with Hp holy
temple-, the city so full of meaning to every
Jew. It was during this trip Jesus waa
missed by His parenta and when found waa
in the temple, astonishing the learned
doctora with Hia questions and answers of
"Back at Nazareth we hear no more of
Jesug until He waa 80 years of age, the
time at which th High Priest entered upon
the dutloa of His sacred office. Here Jeaua
apent eighteen Silent yeara. He waa at
work In th carpenter'a ahop and attend
ing school and service in th synagogue,
growing In stature and Increasing in wis
dom. Baptised of John at th Jordan, He
enters upon a series of temptations,
through which He paaaed most victori
ously. He enters Hla publlo ministry,
apendlng much tlm In Judea, soma time
in Bamarla, but moat in Galilee, teaching,
preaching and working miracles. He lived
the only perfect lite of thia world. Passing
through the bloody aweat of Oetbaemane
and the igonlea of Calvary, dying for the
Uvea of the peopla, H roaa from th dead
and ascended triumphantly to glory. Shall
w not by Hla help mak oar lives also
triumphant and aubllmeT"
Gaa) Position Pateau
Good opening for a nwpapr or anaga
slne solicitor, permanent position for a
competent man. Address Twentieth Cen
tury Farmer, Be Building. Omaha,
Good breakfast King Col Whele Wheat
Between all points on the Burlington Route' west of the Missouri River, within 200 miles of selling station.
Also very low rates on the Burlington Route, cast of Missouri River.
STORY IS TOLD TO MUSIC
Btthlehem Birth ! Thama of Omaha Church
SACRED CANTATA AT FIRST METHODIST
Draw m Crowd Groator Tnaa Ike Rdl
flee Can Arcomaiastt-Maslral
Offerings at Soma Other
The birth of the Babe of Bethlehem waa
the Inspiration of nearly every church
choir and congregation In Omaha, aa else
where, yesterday and contributed the them
of many a atory aweetly told. The solo
ists of all churchea wer prepared with
extraordinary offerings and tbelr support
had been drilled, apparently, with even
more care than that which usually pre
cedes the Christmas Sunday.
The most pretentloua of the offerings waa
that at the First Methodist church, where
a aacred cantata, "The Coming of th
King," waa aung In th evening. A for
the cantata Itself, it will be quit enough
to say that it la among the very best of
Dudley Buck's marveloua pieces of descrip
tive music writing. It tella more plainly
than could printed description the senti
ments supposed to have aurrounded and an
ticipated the event of th manger.
Choirs Dlstlnaalah Themselves.
In the rendition given it last night the
aololata met expectations and the cholra
more1 han met them. If any on feature la
to be praised more than another it must
b th delicate and aubtle blending that
made possible auch rich and rounded har
mony as marked th contributions of these
choirs, men's and women'a alike.
The church waa ao crowded from the pul
pit to the atalra back of the balcony that
atandlng room waa at an abaolute pre
mium, hundreds being turned away, and
Rev. E. Comtfle Smith, pastor of the
church. Improved the opportunity to em
phasize what th Christ's birth .meant and
still meana to the Christian world, saying
by way of introduction of the cantata: "It
needed a cborua of the angel volcea to pro
olalm to the world th birth of th true
King, and tonight we seize upon th echo
of that refrain to proclaim it anew."
Cantata im Detail.
The cantata opened with Mr. Kelly's
organ aolo, "Noel," Itself suggestive . of
the natal event. Mrs. Kelly, soprano,
sang "Th Prophecy." The full choir and
Mrs. Kelly and Mrs. Ely, contralto, aang
"Th Advent." "The Annunciation" waa 1n
aoloa by Mlaa McCabe, alto, and Mr. Mc
Creary, tenor. The male choir traced "The
Caravan of the Magi" across the desert.
Of th events on "The Plaina of Bethle
hem" account waa given by the women'a
choir, Mr. McCreary and the full choir.
"The Shepherds' Departure" waa an elab
orate number, requiring bass choir, malo
choir, mezzo-soprano choir and full choir.
The Vlrgln'a LuDaby," a particularly rloh
cumber, waa aung by Mra. Ely. Mr. Stein,
basso, and the male choir told of Jealous
King Herod, his order to slaughter th in
fants, and of the Magi. "The Adoration"
waa aung by Mrs. Kelly, a aemt-chotr and
the full choir. Th blending and tho har
mony were nowhere mora perfect than In
thla. "Adeste Fldeles" waa the final. To
the last note the great crowd remained and
the attention given was a rery pretty
compliment to the muBlciana.
Where Instrumentalists Prevailed.
. The congregation of the First Christian
church, holding services at 1818 Harney
street, waa given a program In the morn
ing In" which the Instrumentalists figured
rather mora conspicuously than did the
vocalists. Mr. Bronaon 8hadduck played
as violin aolo the intermezzo from Maa
cagnl'a "Cavalleria Rusticaha." with Herr
Gahm accompanying him on the 'cello, and
later rendering a 'cello aolo. In the even
ing, Mr. Ed F. Pickering sang "Th Dream
of Bethlehem." Th congregation partici
pated In th program to th extent of a
number of hymns. ... 1 1
, At the Westminster Presbyterian church
In th morning Mra. Drake carried the
soprano leada and Mr. EE. Gray aang
"Nazareth," which waa to have been given
in the evening. Aa a pleasing and some;
what ncvel feature the choir chanted th
"Holy, Holy, Holy," In th veatry before
entering the loft. Miss Lyman contributed
pleasingly on the organ.
The morning service at th First Bap
tist waa accompanied I by a mualcal pro
gram upon which many compliment were
passed, the most pralaed number being th
anthem, Neldllnger's "Birthday of a King,"
aung by Mra. W. W. Sherman, Mrs. George
Van Orman, Mr. Leon Felgar and Mr. A.
Lansing. Mrs. Van .Orman waa substituting
for Mra. Hitchcock, the regular leader, who
Is ill. In th morning Mrs. Sherman aang
Gastaldon'a "The Christmas Song," and at
night Mr.Leon Felgar aang.
Th muslo at Kountze Memorial church,
always good, waa given an additional charm
Sunday evening by th full choir rendi
tion of Mendelaaohn'a "Forty-second
Psalm." Miss Edith Foley was the soloist.
At 4 o'clock In the afternoon the First
Congregational church waa quit filled by
an audience attracted by th announce
ment of a special aong aervlce. Most com
mented npoa wer Miss Helen Hoagland'a
aolo, "Light of the Better Morning." by
Dudley Buck, and another of Buck'a. "Hark.
Hark, My Soul," aa aung by Miss Hoagland,
Mra. Edwards, Mr. Wilbur and Mr. Altch
I son. Dubois' "March of the Magi Kings"
waa splendidly played by.W. H. Thlckstun,
the organist of the church:
PP.R SOCIALLY COSIUCTF.D
Florida Eiesrsles Via "Dixie Flyer" ;
' Ronte. j
On Tuesday, Jsnuary 6th, an excursion
will be run from Kenraaka to Florida with i
through aleeplng cars from Omaha and Lin- '.
cola, via Burlington Route to St. Louis and
th "Dixie Flyer" Rout from there to Jack
sonville. Thla excursion will be a personally con- ;
ducted one and will be in charge of Mr.
George W. Bonnell, C. T. A., B. A M. R. R.. ;
Lincoln, Neb., who Is thoroughly familiar
with the point of Interest enroute snd la ,
the state of Florida i
A you pass through Cairo, Martin,
Nashville, Chattanooga, Atlanta and Macon,
and mak -a 12-hour stopover at Chatta- i
nooga, where an experienced guide will '
conduct the party through Chattanooga :
Park, pay a ,rislt to Lookout Mountain and
other points of interest; the trip will be,
an Interesting and instructive one.
An early,- application for sleeping car '
space la auggested. Ask for copy of Illustrated-booklet
outlining the trip at Hf2
Farnam St., or write W. H. BRILL. Diet.'
Pass. Art., Illinois Central Railroad, ,
Clan Gordon Electa Officers.
Clan Gordon No. 83. Order of Scottish
Clans, held Its regular meeting Tuesday
evening in the Continental building, when
the election of officers for 19(i3 resulted ns
follows: Chief, James Cameron: tanl.t,
Thomas Falconer, Jr.; chaplain, John
Trench: aecretary. James C. Lindsay; finan
cial secretary,. William Brltton: treasurer,
Andrew Peacock; physician. Dr. W. R.
Hobbs; senior henchman, R. O. Watson;
Junior henchman. P. T. Anderson: seneschal
G. R. Porter; warder, H. J. Morlson; senti
nel, Joe C. Taylor; piper. J. C. Buchanan;
standard bearer, J. W. McDonald; trustees,
James Bowie, W. R. Adams and John
Trench. The coming year In expected to' bo
a record one, as James Cameron Is tho
first man to' be elected chief for two con
secutive terms since the organisation of
the clan, more than fourteen yeara ago.
New Train Service Via Union Pacific.
Effective December 21, th Union Pacific
will place In aervlce a new train to and
from North Platte, leaving Omaha at 8 p.
m. dally, making
' Five passengers trains to North Platte;
Six passenger tralna .dally to Grand Is
Following changea In time of other Union
No. 43, leave 4 p. to.; No. 8, leave 4:20
p. m.; No. 8, leav 7: SO p. m.; No. . ar
rive 6:50 p, m.
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam street.
'Union station, Tenth and Marcy atreeta.
Some People Lose Clothes.
Empty -clothes lines somewhere In the
city account for the big bag of laundry
which was brought to the police station
yesterday afternoon by Se.rgeo.nt Baldwin,
who also had In his custody a stranger,
who refused to reveal hla name or resi
dence. Pink shirtwaists and women's gar
ments comprised the plunder and the of
ficers will hold the stranger until the loss
of tho wearing apparel la reported.
' Holiday Rate.
On December -24, 25 and 81 and January 1
th Chicago,' Milwaukee ft St. Paul rail
way will aell round trip tickets to polnta
within 200 milea at fare and one-third.
Final limit, January 2.
, City Office. 1604 Farnam St.
THE NOR'THWESTERN LINE.
Iowa, Nebraska, Minnesota.
December 24,, 25. SI, January 1.
Very low fares.
1401-140$ Farnam street
FOR CHRISTMAS DINNER
try JELL-O, prepared according to the
JELL-O 8NOW PUDDINQ.
DImoIv en psckags of any flavor JII-0 In en
pint ef boiling wtr. and after It haa about hair
hardaned boat up thoroughly with an egg btatur;
add tba hlta mt ona agg thoroughly beaten and
atlr the whole together until they are mixed; pour
Into cue and set In a cool plae until firm. Thla
may be eerred vlth whipped cream or custard.
A nice dessert for any meal, at any
time. Four flavors Lemon, Orange, Rasp
berry and Strawberry.
At grocers, 10 centa.
, CCT A PACKAGE TODAY.
Ladles or gentlemen who wish to get a
box of cigar for. a Christmas present
for some friend will do well to come
to ouf store or consult our list and
order from It. We have cigars in
boxes of 12. 26 nnd 50 ALL FRESH
and with trust-smashing prices.
SHERMAN & M'CQNNELL DRUG CO.
Wholesals and Retail Druggists.
Cor., 16th and. Dodge. Omaha, Neb.
We nw in tlio milst of our 14th nnnual "IVrfume Carnival," which moans that our store
is a bewiMerinj; array of swwt-Hnirlliiig fluids of various colors and in innumerable bot
tles of every imaginable shape and size. At this carnival of sweet smells it is only
necessary. to mention your favorite perfume and it will be shown vou in size, form and
3 price to suit. J?ut piTtumcs
the only tliinj in which the Sherman
& M ('Council Drug Kniporium excels,
nnd we mention below a few of the
many things for which this firm are
The handsomest assortment ever shown in
Omaha, also the lnxvest prices, quality con
sidered. WKITK Foil CATAI.OC.rK show
ing some of our styles of hair brushes.
What makes a better, a more sensible
present, than something which will con
servo the health of the family? We have
family medicine cases In a dozen styles,
some fitted with handsome sterling sliver
tops. Trice, from $!. to $10.00.
Containing brush, comb and mirror,
up-to-dato styles and at lowest prices.
COLLAR AND CUFF BOXES
A fine assortment at low prices.
Pome neat cases filled with fine quality
scissors and other articles.
Our store has always been a favorite
place for ladles to buy the Christmas box
of clRnrs for husband, brother, father or
sweetheart. Our stock this year la TWICE
AS LARGE nnd prices MUCH I.OWEH
than ever before. We will sell you cigars
which will pleuHS the smoker.
SIXTEENTH AND DODGE STS.
AN ELEGANT TOILET LUXURY.
Used by people of refinement
for over a Quarter of a century
l-$350 Piano 101081
1 $250 Player j OHUIJ
1 $300 Piano CQCfl
1 $225 Player) VUUU
Remember, we sell tha
Cecilian .n Lyraphone
The two best playera In the world.
Both are 65 note playera.
Remember also that most other
Piano Players are only 6S note play
ers. The CECILIAN haa separata con
trol of the base and treble, and Is
the only Player capable of the
elastto human touch ao much sought
Until January 1st we give free, with
each player purchaaed, f 25 worth of
music and a 15.00 player bench.
Call at our parlors. We ara open
evenings until Christmas.
Piano Player Co.
1311-13 DODUE STREET.
Over Morton's Hardware and Hardy'a
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Best Agricultural Weekly.
The largest stock and the lowest prices
ever offered in Omaha.
Fine goods In attractive cases from $1 to
$10; also every kind of a manicure Instru
ment by the elngle piece.
MILITARY HAIR BRUSHES
In sets, with or without cases, In ebony,
olive wood and rosewood; also various
shades of celluloid, buokhorn and burnt
wood. Prices from $1.00 to $.".00 per pair.
Many people prefer cologne rather than
extract, or "perfume." Our assortment of
colognes Includes 4711 cologne, Atwood's
cologne, Farina cologne, Caswell-Masse.y's
cologne, Pinaud's cologne, Kicksecker's
cologne, Lasell'a cologne. All in several
size bottles. Ask for your favorite.
A hsndeome assortment In varloue col
ored woods and In celluloid; also burnt
wood, for ladles and gentlemen. Prices,
from 25c to $.f0.
Thirty or forty styles; prices too low
quote. BEE THE UOODS.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DRUGGISTS
n'rtilsm is rim
XMAS AND NEW
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 point's west and
one and one-third fare to points east of Missouri riTer.
Treats all forma of
17 Tears Experience,
17 Years In Omaha.
Hla remarkable suo
cess has never been
equaled and every day brings msny flatter
ing reports of the good ha Is doing, or the
relief ha haa given.
Hot Springs Treatment for Syphilis
And all Blood Poisons. NO "BREAKING
OUT" on the akin or face and all external
signs of the disease disappear at once.
BLOOD DISEASE r:.na7oLT,Vta
w . , ,g cases cured of nerv-
OVLK dUlUUJ ous debility, loss of
v.uu.ty. uuutf..aiu discharges. Stricture,
Uluet, Klanay and Biauaer Dtseasss, Hy
QUICK CURE&-LOW CHARGES.
Treatment by ma'l. V. O. Bex 7t. Office
over 21s a. ltn street, between Farnam and
Uougiaa atresia, OMAHA. NEB.
M W4 "'Vf Aai8 fftuclrii
lu 111 Nrrrouaaea.alirtulUiut.
IP IVD falllns uianuood, Sralna. I
aaW M m Married man and men inte
nwrt Aiioulri iaka boi : aaionlantnc rraulu:
mall weak up-"t pi soar.;- reaioreX aujuai
Sherman A McConnell Drug Co., Omaha.
Sixteenth and Dodge,
From early morn till dewey eve
whether It Is budding spring, leafy June or
"sere October," our lmg Emporium lei the
t A or medicine tuners, tor the reason
they can always And Just what they
nre alwava supplied with It without
othYlnua suggestions as to what l belter
and Inst, but not least, are given the lowest
price obtainable weft of Chicago. TIIEShS
PRICE CINCH THE ARGUMENT;
3.M MARVEL WHIRLING
P Fit AY 8YK1NOK, wo
2c Yennon's Talcum Powder lie
ll.tui Kilmer Swamp Root.. ?4c
i tv l.lsterine, we sell (Wo
2.V ljHteilne. we sell 19c
t"c Svrup of Figs, we sell.... 34c
0c Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
loo pure 2-graln Quinine
Pills for 25o
$1 00 Wine of Cardul, we sell 6tic
l ib. 1'kn. Mixed Klrd Seed.. 4o
60c Williams' l'lnk Tills, we
Me Malted Milk, we eell 40o
$1.00 Sqtilbbs' Sarsnparllla. .. 76o
$100 White Ribbon Liquor
You ran have all you want of
25o Laxative Bromo-Qulnlne IRo
25c Orangolne. we sell IJo
$1.00 Plnkham'a Compound,
we sell fi9o
$1.00 Pe-ru-na, we sell ...... 8i'o
$1.76 S. S. S., we sell $1.14
$1.00 Pierce's Medicines, we
Allcock'a Porous Plasters,
2 for : 86o
Calder's New Tooth Pow
der for lOo
60c Hind's Honey and Al
mond Cream for 28o
Farnam St. & Union Station
MAKES YOU TIRED 1
We should think It would! These big
glaring signs which read "MUST 8EI.I.
KKGARDI.ESS OF COST, TO MAKE
ROOM" and "REMOVAL BAL.ES;''
"MONEY RAISING HALES," etc.
Are not everybody who have gnodn for
sale offering them to RAISR MONEY TO
BUY MORE WITH? When you are told
by any one that they are sellng you their
foods for legs than cost, look out for him!
ur system is to guarantee everything
both on quality and tirlca and MAKE OCR
WORD GOOD WITH OCR MONEY.
Knockers are the best advertisers In. the
world and we wish there were more, be
cause of the truth of thle statement onlv.
WE HAVE ON CONSIGNMENT a fancy
line of GENUINE CCT GLASSWARE OF
PC RE HEAVY CRYSTAL; some sterling
silver mounted etmnoiil aoods In mllltarv
hair brushes, combs and brushes, mirrors,
pocketbooks, chatelnln bags, Jewel boxes,
sobp caoes, manicure novelties, , corn
razors, pocket knives (good ones not
cheap skates), etc., which If not sold will
be returned hence our profit Is simply a
little or nothing one or the other. Any
thing to sell them rather than return
them. This Is SENSE and cents both
SEE THIS LINE! , OPEN ALWAYS.
W. Or. J ls sad Chleaeja.
Deputy Stat Tatortnartaa
Vood Ins pec tor.
H. L. RAMACCIOTTI, D. V. S.
Offloe and Infirmary, ttta and If issst Stay
n irWitrtriiaaaiWatts ifsW
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