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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 17, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1906.
FAITH IS THE GIFT OF GOD
AtMut of Mind, Oonieot of Heart, Bur
nsder of Will Prerequisites
SERMON BY PRtSIDtNT 'WAOSWORTH
WIi la He that Ovfrfomflh (he
Worl4 Bnt He that Bt-llrvrth
that Jesas U the Horn
"The assent of the mind, consent of the
heart and surrender of the will are the
three prerequisite for that faith which
give to all a happy life, nn unwavering;
conviction that Jesuit la the Son of God,
the Bible the word of God, victory over
the world and death and a power to remove
the mountain of daily duty," aild Dr. U.
V. Wodsworth, prenldent of Bellevue col
lege, ytnterdaj morning- at the First Con
gregations! church. The speaker choae hla
text from I John, r, S: "Who ! he that
overeonieth the world, but he that be
lleveth that Jesus la the Son of God."
Continuing!, Dr. Wadsworth aald: "If we
would, succeed In anything worth succeed
ing In, we tnut at art with a faith that
. cannot bn shaken, a faith which develop
Into a reality,. He that overcometh the
wotld. with, it problem and battles, la he
that belleveth Jesus la the Son of God.
Such -an one- wlU not be discouraged by
temporary defoai nor . will worry unduly
over .the. problem of the hour, for he knowa
that all- things will turn out right In the
"Faith Is not a difficult thing to under
stand If we will only place ourselves In the
right frame of mind and heart. A mere In
tellectual faith the SFsent of the mind la
lot sufficient -Of Itself; It 1 necessnry to
have the consent of the heart for the faith
to amount to anything. The assent of the
mind and consent of the heart are alright
so far as they go, but they need the sur
render of the will to make the faith a real
faith., lit Is not hard for us to believe that
Jesus Is the Bon of God. Begin with the
things most easily understood and the belief
that the Bible I the true word and Jesus
the Soil of God will soon follow. Read and
study, for Instance the Bermon . on the
"Faith U the gift of God. If we do not
have faith,, we need only to reach out our
hands to Ood and tie will give us that faith
which will' overcome the world, that faith
which give us v'lctpry over death; and that
victory Is given through Jesus Christ."
COMMUNITY VAUE OP THE CHl'RCH
Spiritual Mast Oatvrelah Commercial
tateresis of ' Failure in Bare.
"The Community Value of the Church."
was the subject of the discourse of Rev.
I.iK'lus. O. Balrd at St. Mary's Avenue
Congregational church Sunday morning.
"Men of a commercial turn of mind In
figuring up the cost of worship are Impelled
to ask; 'Does It fwy? Is not the rate of
$10 per head too much to pay for a human
soul? Or, whet Is the value of the church
to th body politic?' sold Mr, Balrd. If the
church Is to be guaged on n commercial
basis, the sooner It la cut out the better, and
If I thought bo, I would get out of this
pulpit at once and enter another vocation.
What I am worth to-the community, the
community Is worth to me; all tools to their
trade. The church must be recognised as
the great ' Inspiring power 'of God In the
world. A prohibition or a labof church
ran be nothing but a failure. This is
demonstrated In the, Dowle church, which
uhbrdlnated It commercial to Its spiritual
Interests. The church' of Jesus Christ has
a vital function In the social and material,
a well a the devotional world, and la a
Channel of Inspiration for the work of man
kind. It is not an organisation, but It Is
Ood' revelation unto men. The men who
have been a blessing to the world have re
ceived their Inspiration through the church.
Jt was tho Inspiration of the church that
Wbo toy-inc your next Pair of Ehoea, X '
want jro ta ask far tba
' Than look an the Inside and. aee the
the name "ATLANTIC" ia woven in the
Top Band. Ateo look at the Sole and
aee that the well known "FRIEDMAN"
Trade Mark is there. You owe it to
Yotrrself ta take these Precautious, a I
, sun sore 700 want the beet you can get.
for your Money. I am proud of the
, "Name" and prood of the "Shoe." In
the "ATLANTIC" Shoe a centered all
" the Knowledge, the Energy nd the
Enthusiasm ol over 53 Yean of Good
bX Bterahaat as a Tawwasua the " A I UANTIC
aKoa. mats ae g"Bmir h. An Stria. Laathan,
Vara, Tom. ets. Ton Cbqtee among than.
1 Jti !$r vm' mirm
Every thing 79 have)
ItMull Wnt4 to
omebodv tf price and
Quality art right
Bwe Want Ad win
. tad the etMTtomec
"WORN VC J
opened out the channels of relief to the
distressed of San Francisco.
"Inspiration Is the beginning of God's
wisdom. The call of the church of Jesus
Christ Is: "Every man to do his duty.' Not
a a specific performance, but to do his
whole duty. We need Inspirational, rather
than Institutional churches. The church
will be more successful by Instilling Into
men' minds true Godliness than to exercise
an Institutional force. It was the Inspira
tion of Achilles that made Alexander a
CHIRCH COLD AD IX DIFFER E JIT
Aaaertloa ef Rev. M. D. Berg, Who
Plead far Dftotlos.
"Come, for all thlnga are now ready," a
sentence suggesting communion, was taken
for the text at Grace, Lutheran church
Sunday morning. In view of the fact that
the worshipers there were about to par
take of the - annual synodical communion.
The preacher was Rev. M. D. Berg of
Ponea, who has been attending the. meet
ings of the Evangelical Lutheran synod
that closed lost night
Mr. Berg told of the preparations for
the banquet to which the people had been
bidden, of the gracious invitation of the
Maater of the house, and described the
pleasure tf realisation at the festal board.
The Master, he said, 1 Christ, as the
parable shows, and the food of the ban
quet Christ' love.
"My Lord, the King. Is the banqueter,
the angels the cup bearers, Ood' love
the feast, and He Himself is not only
prepared to open the door, but Is Himself
the Bread of Life.
"You will agree with me," said the
speaker, "that the trouble with the church
Is It la cold and Indifferent. Why? Be
cause too many have only entered the
door of the kingdom, and do not feast
dally on the manna of God. I doubt not
you would have been greatly honored to
have received an invitation to the wedding
feast in the president' house a few month
ago. No true Christian but feels more
highly honored to be Invited to the Lord'
feast. Tet the great majority look In on
the banquet each Sunday and never taste,
to say nothing of feaatlng.
"It very readiness should be n argu
ment that we should come frequently to
the storehouse of God's promise. Let us
not look in, but partake; let u not de
prive ourselves Of the privilege of fre
quent communion with the Master of the
banquet. Let us come, for the feast I
Sunday evening at ' Grace church the
synod' convention was concluded with the
installation of R. W. Heldenrlch and R. W.
Livers, and the licensing of C. R. Lowe
and Gustav Klatt
HAPPINESS OSLY BY SACRIFICE
Peace with God Chaages Everythlag
Else la World.
"These things have I spoken unto you
that my Joy might remain with you and
that your Joy might be full."
These word of the 8avlor, spoken on Hi
last evening on earth, were used as the
text of a sermon ' Sunday morning at
Kountxe Memorial Lutheran church , by
Rev. W. T. Kohse, pastor of the' First
Lutheran church of Grand Island. "God
ha come Into the world to be a sacri
fice," aald Mr. Kohse, "and He was ready,
although the disciples were disappointed.
Happiness will only come with sacrifice.
As soon a we realize we have peace
with God everything changes In this world.
No matter where you are. If you call
upon the name of the Lord He will answer
you. How. many are able to follow the
name of the Lord? If we follow Christ
we will never come to despair and will
always have light. There ta too much
elf-righteouness among u and not
enough self-condemnation for sin. We
preach the gospel of liberty, tight, redemp
tion and salvation that your Joy may be
CHANGE IN TABITHA HOWE
Will Help Llneola aad State te Here
Syaed Coatrol, Say A. T.
"The decision of the English Lutheran
synod to take over Tabltha home," said
A. T. Peter of the State Agricultural col
lege, who la a member of the committee
appointed to effect the transfer of the
property, "will mean everything to the
home and a great deal, not only to Lin
coln, but to the entire state. We have
some reason at least to hope the national
synod, which meet next May, will assume
the management and proprietorship of the
home and In addition to running It as a
refuge for orphans and old people, will
maintain In It a modern' hospital as well.
This, of course, will be a national hospital,
and will attract national attention.
"I understand the present board of direc
tor of the Institution to a man, I willing
to resign and turn over the home to the
synod. The home Is located in an ideal
place for health. It Is on a beautiful eleva
tion overlooking a beautiful country. At
this time the street railway run within
a half-mile of the grounds, but It will be
an easy matter to maintain a good bus line
to the home from the car line, until our
street railway troubles in Lincoln are
settled, and then of course there will be
an extension of the street ' railway.
"The property is run down to some ex
tent, but it will take a very little outlay
to Ox it up in good order. The buildings
with the grounds are worth between 138,000
and .$60,000, and at this time, at the present
price of real estate, there 1 little doubt in
my mind, tSO.OOft could be realised from It
sale. The outstanding indebtedness Is not
more than $10,000, while the outstanding
legacies amount to $12,000, so the synod
la taking hold of what look to ms like
ja good proposition, though it may be more
; than a year before the Institution I self.
"The home ha been a bone of contention
I in Lincoln -for come three year and, of
I course, this has damaged It to a great
j extent. Rev. Henry Heiner. who founded
1 It, ha done a wonderful work In keeping
I up the home, under the circumstances, and
j he deserves great credit. He was one ,of
I the worker to get the synod to take IL
I it represent hi life work, and under the
I new management there I little doubt hi
J dream of an ideal home for the indigent
will be realised." .
Dr. Peter waa one of the most enthusi
astic In presenting the proposition to the
synod to take over the home.
CURRIE OUT OF LEGISLATURE
Dawes Statesman Mares te Gordon
aad Oat at Polities fer
Representative Frank Curtie, who looked
after the Interest or Da waa and a few
other wide-spreading counties during the
last two sessions of the legislature, will
not be In the next legislature.
"I am not a candidate for re-election,"
aid Mr. Curri at the Merchant Sunday
night "and. of eourae, will not be a mem
ber of the next legislature. In fact, I
have beeu so busy lately trying to make
a living I have had no time even to think
of politics, and I expect to keep right
ou being busy."
Mr. Currle, who formerly lived at Chad
ron. ha rsmoved with hi family to Gordon
to be near hi ranch which he recently
bought, about thirty mile from Gordon.
Squire Currle will be followed to Omaha
Monday by a bunch of cattle (or the South
CEREMONIES AT NEW CHURCH
Oonentoaf Ltjioc of Lew Avenue Pres
byterian Marrsd bj th. Bala,
EXERCISES HELD IN. OLD BUILDING
Several Paster of Bister Charehee
Take Part aad Mr. J. K,
Flenslaa- Read the
Ceremonies attending the laying of the
corner-stone of the new pressed brick struc.
ture which is now being erected at Fortieth
and Nicholas streets by the Low Avenue
Presbyterian church were held yesterday
afternoon In spite of muddy grounds and
the heavy rain. Because of the weather the
program was carried out in the old church
Instead of In the open lr, a was planned,
tn spile of the unfavorable conditions un
der which the meeting waa held, an en
thuslssllc spirit was manifested by the
speaker and the congregation.
Minister from a number of the other
Presbyterian congregations of the city were
present and assisted In the solemnities. The
rain kept wy a large number of people,
but the church was comfortably filled.
The ceremonies were opened by the read
ing of the scriptural lesson by Rev. N. M.
Burdlck and prayer by Rev. W. H. Rey
nolds, of the Becond and Castellar Street
churches, respectively, with an Intervening
anthem by the choir.
J. K. Fleming, who has been officially
connected with the church since its .organi
sation as the West Hamilton Street church
In 1887, read a paper of great historical In
terest to the members of the congregation.
It recited the early struggles of the church
to maintain Itself and presented a number
of vital statistics. A copy of the paper
will be placed In the corner-atone. Dr. H.
M. McClanahan, chairman of the building
committee which ha the work in charge,
spoke briefly commending the fidelity and
seal of those who have assisted In the
erection of the building. He said it waa
hoped at the completion of the building to
have the debt reduced to $8,000 or $9,000,
which he thought could be paid off in Ave
Meiuse from Presbytery.
Congratulations from the Presbytery were
conveyed by the moderator, -Rev. M. .
Hlgbee of Knox Presbyterian church. He
commended the building of the new church
and spok of the need of a number of Pres
byterian churches In the . city for new
The principal address waa given by Rev.
El H. Jenk of the First Presbyterian
church, who spoke from the theme, "Si
lent Forces." '
"The building of Solomon's temple," he
aald, "furnishes' a counterpart for your
church on Lowe avenue. The workman In
the forests of Lebanon did not see the
structure he was helping to build, but. he
did what waa laid out for him and the
piece he carved out fit exactly Into the
proper place. There is a lesson for us In
the fidelity to duty of the workman. When
this church goes up it will be a mighty,
silent force for God. . He haa laid upon
every man to be faithful hewera of wood
and cuttera of atone that the work of God
may go on as He would have It. The
church does not constat of th pile of bricks,
but of the people who compose it congre
gation." ' .
Owing to the bad weather, the. placing of
the box in the receptacle in , the corner
stone will not be done until later. The box
will contain besides Mr. Fleming' history
of the church, the dally paper and other
publication and records of value.
THe new church stands Just south of th
old building and the work on it I progres
sing rapidly. Great credit I given to the
pastor, Rev. A. 8. C. Clarke, D. D., for the
success of the new building project.
KEARNEY NOT A REFORMATORY
ladastrlal School fer Boy Partake
I' Km Penal Iaatttatloa
"I wish I oould remove from the minds
of the people the Idea that the Kearney
Industrial School for Boys ! a reform
school," said Superintendent Hay ward
while in Omaha Saturday. "The Kearney
Industrial achool 1 not a reform school at
all. It is a school conducted Just Ilk a
military school. There are no iron bar
to prevent the boys from getting out and
there are no straight jacket to restrain
The first thing the boy i taught 1
that someone ha confidence in him and
believes In him. We try to get out of hi
mind right away the memory of the court
room, where be imagine everyone I
against him. He la put upon hi honor
immediately upon hla arrival at the school
and only on one oocaaion do I recall where
a boy attempted to get away after he had
been with us any length of time. ' We at
the school believe the boy should be al
lowed .to come to Kearney alone, without
being accompanied by an officer. A num
ber of young fellow have come all the
way from Omaha by themselvea and not
one ha failed to come directly to the
"The boy w have in the achool are
not vicious boy by any means. They are
bright boy whose environment are too
narrow for themx to expand in keeping
with their mind. They are usually bright
way beyond the average. When they come
to Kearney - we put them to work where
their individuality asserts itself and where
they have the greatest opportunity for de
"It I Just Ilk a Wg family out there
at the school and there ia not a boy in
th Institution whom I would not trust
with anything I possess. Some time ago
our night watchman waa sick and I had
on of - th boy take hi place. During
th winter this boy looked after th fur
naces in th green house and I never, for
a moment, felt that thing war not all
"In our school every boy I trying to
surpass hi fellow and th greatest Interest
Is taken. The ground r spacious and
beautiful and contribute to make the home
pleasant for the little fellow.
"W have a good printing office and th
boy publish a good paper. W could.
with a little outlay, do all the state print
Ing. With our limited plant we do all our
own printing, such a stationery and re
port and the work I Just a good a that
don by the best office in th stats.
"W are doing all we can to remove
from the mind of the people the idea that
the achool I a reform achool and that
attendance there I a stigma en on' char
acter which lasts forever. We have had
many of our old pupils who are now pros
perous and respected business men bring
their wives to visit u and they have
pointed out with much Interest th place
wher they uaed to play and work.
wish more parenta would vlait the school
and then they would feel their children
are not being treated ae criminals."
Hldee rortaae aad Die.
A wife and three children In Croatia are
destitute, the husband and father Is dead
In Benwood. W. Vs , and must be buried
by the county authorities, although he has
a small fortune, the savings of years, burled
somewhere In the vicinity of the Great
National tub works.
Peter Kocbolovltch intended returning
heme ta a month and, expected to maintain
hla family th balance of their day en the
earing he was able to accumulate. Fie did
not believe In bank and after he waa hurt
In the mill a couple of days ago his friends
urged hint to reveal th hiding place of hla
money In orderjbat It might be forwarded
to his family, hut he stoutly refused. He
died without giving any Information on the
AMICABLE TERMS REACHED
All Dllfereaee Are Mettled Retweea
Reanette aad O'Doaahee
Differences thst looked serious last week
between the Bennett company and the les
sees of Its men's furnishing goods depart
ment, O'Donahoe AY Redmond Co., were
amicably adjusted Saturday evening and the
latter Arm transferred Ita Mock of goods
from Bennett's Into the new five-story
building at Sixteenth and Howard streets
where they. O'Donahoe Redmond, will
continue business. ' The space vscated by
this firm will be Immediately occupied
by a large and new stork of goods by
the Bennett company, which will conduct
this department from now on under It
When' the differences between the two
firms were finally settled Saturday night
O'Donahoe Redmond set a force of men
to work moving their good Into the new
building and by working all Saturday
night and all day Sunday accomplished the
Forty young men from Crelghton uni
versity under the leadership of John Vin
cent Dwyer tendered their service free
to O'Donahoe St Redmond to transfer their
goods, but the' contract had already been
let. . .
The Bennett company has all arrange
ment made for the occupancy of the
space. Both firm dissolve relations on
friendly terms, a all matter between
them were amicably disposed of.
RAIN SPOILS THE FESTIVAL
Wet Weather Permits Only Two Pro
grams at Km Park for
Rain again Interfered with the labor fes
tival at Krug park yesterday' and the
effort of Central Labor union to raise
money, for the construction of a new temple
were again spoiled. A week's program had
been made out, to start last Monday with
Bryan and to end Saturday with Com
pere. The weather waa all right for
Bryan, but every night' program for th
rest of the week was spoiled except Sat
urday night. Manager Cole gave the use
of .the park for two meeting Sunday,
Congressman Kennedy and Mayor Dahlman
to speak In the afternoon and G. M. Hitch
cock In the evening. Rain Interfered with
both the meetings.
.Hawaiian Band Arrives Today.
The Royal Hawaiian band arrive today
from St.' Louis by special train and will
begin a week' engagement at the Audi
torium tonight. The band and Glee club
number over sixty musician in all and
they have met- with unusual auccesn in
pleasing the people at Memphis', Louisville,
Kentucky and St. Louis. They will present
a number, of new selection during the
week, including" many 'Hula" songs that
were not on the program presented here
during .their July engagement. One of
the most thrilling novelties on the program
for this week; wm be what is known a
the. "Civil War" number by Tobani. In
this piece the band. Glee club and soloist
Join in rendering the songs of peace and
prosperity preceding the rebellion, then
the atining scene of the early so' are de
picted, then the clash of arm and roar of
battle, after, which come the triumph of
the union army and the Joyful return of
peace with 'tOW Glory" waving over all.
There wilk he dancing on Tuesday, Thurs
day, and Saturday evenings after the reg
ular concert, .There will be a matinee each
day during the week, except Monday, and
an evsnlng concert every evening this
week. . vi .
If you ara interested in securing
honest dealings and successful
medical treatment, we advise
the announcement in next Sun
day's Bee of the
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
ootocs for cuaEr3
or Call and Be Examined Free
1308 Farnam St., Between 13th and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
Permanent! Established la Omaha, Nebraska.
In Glorious Autumn
Finest Season of the Year
A trip to and thro' the Rockies then is an experience you
never can forget.
The air is bracing, but dry and clear; the canyons have a
subtle charm, more impressive even than in summer. It is a
memorable event in every tourist's life.
The Pikes Peak Centennial, to be held at Colorado Springs
in September, is a special reason for making the trip THIS
for round-trip tickets to Colorado Springs, Denver
and Pueblo September 19 to 22, inclusive
Ask for a free copy nf our
Pikes Peak Centennial Folder.
Tickets, 1S02 Farnam St., Omaha. Phoae, DougU 838 O.
J. B. REYNOLDS, City PaSfr Agent.
TEMPLE RE-ELECTS OFFICERS
Beth Itraal Holdi Etmi-Annntl Meeting
Whe Tine Eeportt Are Wide.
FINANCIAL AFFAIRS ARC FIRST CLASS
John Lateaaer. Architect, Presents
Plans for the .New EdlBee, Ex
piate! an Them la Mlaate
Sunday afternoon at 1.30 the member of
Beth Israel temple held their regular semi
annual meeting at the temple. Twenty
fourth and Harney streets. The meeting
was called for the purpose of electing offi
cer for th fiscal year ending September
1, 19uft, and a large number of the members
turned out, notwithstanding the shower
before and after th hour et for the meet
ing. ' ,
The report of the various officer cover
ing the business of the last year, were read
and adopted. The reports showed substan
tial Increase In the membership of th con.
gregatlon a well a a flattering condition
of affairs financially.
After the adaption of the officers' reports
the member proceeded to the election of
officers for the coming year. N. A. Spies
berger, president; 8. Frank, vice president;
C. S. Elgutter, secretary; H. Rosenstock,
treasurer, and 1. Summer and Henry Rosen
thal, trustees, were all unanimously re
elected. It was decided to discontinue the practice
of giving presents to the teachers of the
Sunday school In lieu of a salary, and here
after an experienced corps of teachers will
be employed under the leadership of Flor
ence Brown, superintendent.
President Make Address.
N. A. Splesberger, president, addressed
the member, at length regarding the new
temple which is to be built at Park avenue
and Jackson street. He said the temple
will cost about $S0.000, of which $10,000 has
been raised by subscription In addition to
a building fund of a like amount which
was in hand, with the exception of $5,000
which had been expended tn securing the
lot. It Is also expected that several thous
and dollar will be secured from the sale
of the present temple, so that It wilt not be
necessary to place a large mortgage on the
new temple when completed.
After the adjournment of the meeting;
John Latenser, the architect who prepared
the plan for the new temple, addressed the
members, explaining in detail the plans a
prepared. The temple will face east on
Park avenue, having a frontage of about
100 feet, and will He about 110 feet in length.
It will be an Imposing structure- In every
particular. The main auditorium will be
about sUty-thre feet long by ' sixty feet
wide, having a seating capacity of 630
persons, and in addition to this there will
be a balcony with a capacity of ISO person.
The Sunday echool room will be in the
basement and special attention ha been
given to the ventilation facilities of every
part of the building. . It I expected a num
ber of memorial window, will be placed on
all side of the temple.
The temple will be situated on a terrace,
but so a to harmonise with the surround
. DIAMOND) rrenzer. ISta end Dodge eta
' Reformlnat 0,at Late-.
Silas N. Clark of Wlnthrop, Ma. cele
brated his ninety-fifth birthday recently.
On that occasion there waa quite a gath
ering of relatives and friends at his
house. To them he solemnly announced
that he had decided to abandon the use
of tobacco, having come to the conclusion
that it I Injurious to health. Mr. Clark,
who is a hearty old fellow still, had given
the filthy weed a. fair trial, having been
a consistent ' smoker and chewer for
eighty-one years. .
DIAMONDS Bdhoira. xsra aid Harney.
f:"."f, ' -
TO THE PUBLIC:-
Late Saturday evening
whereby the lessees of certain floor space on our FIKST
, AND. SECOND FLOORS would vacate same. THEY
HAVE MOVED OUT. BENNETT'S NEW DRY
GOODS DEPARTMENTS HAVE MQVED IN. MON
DAY (8 a. m.) THE ENTIRE FRONT HALF OF
BENNETT'S MAIN FLOOR, and the ..SOUTHEAST
SECTION OF SECOND FLOOR WILL BE IN ; FULL
.' . SWING AS THE MOST UP-TO-DATE, MOST COM
PLETE AND HE A VD3ST STOCKED DRY GOODS
DEPARTMENT OF ANY STORE IN THE ENTIRE
.. west. "
ON MAIN FLOOR
SILKS, DRESS GOODS, TRIMMINGS, . LACES,
. EMBROIDERLES, WHITE GOODS, DOMESTICS,
HOSIERY, GLOVES, HANDKERCHIEFS, NOTIONS,
ON THE SECOND FLOOR s ,
LADIES' CLOAKS, SUITS, SKntTS, CHILDREN'S
COATS, ETC., INFANTS' WEAR, MUSLIN UNDER- :
VTEAS, CORSETS, WRAPPERS, KIMONAS, rETTI-: :
COATS, ETC., ETC., ETC.
. Everything in DRY GOODS on both floors UNDER
OUR OWN PERSONAL MANAGEMENT AND OWN
ERSHIP AT SUCH SACRIFICED PRICES TO MAKE
BENNETT'S NEW DRY GOODS SECTIONS AN UN
PARALLELED SUCCESS FROM THE START. (
VARIETIES CANNOT BE EQUALLED. TtJE
BARGAINS CANNOT BE DUPLICATED, SUCH JA
REVOLUTION IN OMAHA'S RETAIL MERCHAN
DISING IS WHOLLY WITHOUT PRECEDENT IN
THE STORY OF WESTERN PROGRESS. , ; ;
LATEST FALL NOVELTIES AND FASHIONS
AT PRICES TO MAKE PEOPLE TALK ABOUT US.
Monday Morning, St. 17
V EVERYBODY INVITED.
THE BENNETT CORIPANY.
TO OCTOBER 81. 1906.
! SHORT LINE FAST TRAINS WO DECAYS-
B rore your tiehttt read over thi line.
crrr ticket office. 1824 farxam st. .7.
In a- Tourist Sleeper
All the Wa.
Bide. L '
It Will Save
you timo and.
m on oy if yo a
will usd .
arrangements were made
' ' ' -
Is the way to combine Com
fort and Economy.
You follow the hUtorio Santa F Trail
over the shortest line to Southern Cali
fornia. You can visit the Grand Cayon en route.
Harvey serves the meals.
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