Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, December 09, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Page 9, Image 9

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Do People
Shun You?
"My, Mjt What Breath! Why
Don't Yon Hare Ginu Core
That Catarrh?"
tf you continually k'hawk and spit and
there la a constant dripping from your
nose Into the mouth, it you have loul,
dtsfrustln breath, you have Catarrh and
I can cure it.
All j ou need to do Is simply this: Fill
out coupon below.
Ixin't doubt, don't arifue! Tou have
everything to g-ain, nothing to lone by
doing as I tell you. I want no money
lust your name and address.
This coupon is good for one trial
package of Uauss' Combined Catarrh
Cure, mailed free In plain package.
Pimply fill your name and address on
dotted lines below and mail to
C. B. GAUSS, 7683 Mala atrat
Marshall, Mich.
FOR 5c
Our Celebrated tJato Cigar Combina
tion No. 1 Five 10c cigars for 2 Be.
Our Celebrated Tom Moore Cljrar Com
bination No. 2 Five 10c cigars for
2 5c.
Our Celebrated Ml Favorite, Cigar Com
bination No. U Five 10c cigars for
Our Minneapolis Bankrupt Stock Sale
Still Going On 10c, 15c and 20c
cigars for 5c.
We are becoming more of a feature
In the cigar business every day. We
ire adding new customers and receiv
ing new goods. . We are preparing now
for the holiday season, and we believe
we are In the best position of any
clgaf dealer in Omaha to furnish clgarB
suitable for Christmas gifts, and es
pecially request the attention of large
buyers. Remember, we sell cigars
ower man jooDers. .
Myers-Dillon Drug Co.
Cut Rate Cizar Dealers.
In favor of gas as an fllu
minant was its economy
but that argument
docs not hold against
the Nernst Lamp.
costs no more than gas
and is not only better
than eas, but is the
J 4
t -a
very best form of elec
tric li-jhL
We can show you.
Nebraska liernst Co.
I5th and Harnev St..
Open Evenings. 'Phone Doug. 291
Shook Manufacturing Go,
Artistic Jewelry
f -Latest Productions..
( 0 Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry.
Cut Glass, Hand Painted China,
and Optical Goods.
422 South Fifteenth Street.
TOUB IIKI and ad1ress PsUaTTZD
lOOOO Times in the Mall Buyer's' Directory
an. I sent to 10000 (Inns all oer tbs world
so thev can send von Free Mail ttamuies.
Catalogues. aUg-ulaas, Books, F spars, ete
etc., etc. Ws lavsntsd this sad have satis
fied 800OO0 customers Send soc at orv-e to
t.e in the H'67 Hlti Issue an.l Ret a OKI" AT
3! MAIL FRKE 1UI, Taa Mall
taa, Dspt B68, Kennedy, IT. T
Buy Your Xmas
Presents From Us
f X AKSAMiAl 1
bonTinzi O
y svnmw l
, We hare Harness, Baddies, Lap Bobea,
j B'.anicts, Wals. Harness aoaps. Oils
- Drvaalnfs, etc our repair work Is the
test lu the city. Try us.
. Omaha Harness Co.
31i ISth Bt.
1 M 1 1
vbtckob rz-ca oostPsurr,
tOT sTorta ITta BU Omasa.
Office and Indrmary. ih and Mason Sit
OMAHA. Nb. Teieboue U-iocy tJ.
EeiulU of Fxfterimecti fond acted by tbs
Falionsl GoTtrnmenL
Direct Method ( CSBTerla- Coal
lata Power by SabstltatlaaT
. Gas for Steam Eaarlaea
Detail of the Plam.
The experts of ths geotoglcsj survey.
After an exhaustive series of experiments,
announce that they are able to confirm the
claim that a single horsepower can be pro
duced from a single pound of coal. They
are convinced of the practicability of a
system whereby the power capacity of this
fuel may be Increased 2&0 per cent. They
maintain that every ton of coal may be
made to produce as much power as Is now
obtained with two and one-half tons of
coal used In the steam plants In general
use. The system now advocated by the
geological survey experts Involves the
abandonment of steam, the coal being con
verted Immediately Into gam and the power
developed by exploding the gas. It Is not
claimed that the Idea Is new, but that Its
emcletxy has leen developed beyond per
If the geological survey experts can In
duce the Navy department to accept their
conclusions nnd Install the coal gas en'
glnes In a modern battleship the results
will, in their estimation, revolutionise
naval warfare, and the demonstration will
go far to prove that the generally used
steam plant Is an obsolete and expensive
contrivance, unworthy of a place In the up-to-date
manufacturing or commercial plant
or on railways or other transportation
The geological survey experts declare that
by tho adoption of the direct method of
converting coal Into power the nation's coal j
bill mny be reduced considerably more than
50 per cent, and that In the not distant fu
ture the steam engine will be everywhere
replaced by the smokeless, odorless, almost
ashless and compact producer gas ma
chines. Report of Experts Ready.
After an exhaustive series of experiments
made at St. Louis the last two years. Prof.
Joseph A. Holmes. Maurice R. Cnmpbell
and other members of the committee ap
pointed by the director of the geological
survey to conduct the Investigations are
ready to make public the results of their
labors. The results, aside from the grati
fying promise they give of reduced coal
bills for all classes of power plants, will
be of unusual Interest to all engineers and
mining experts. Further steps must be
taken before the principle, which Is al
ready suited to power development on land,
will be adapted to service at sea. There
is a prospect, however, that when these
rdvarces 1n engineering are effected the
government can save In Its naval coal bills
enough each year to build a battleship or
two, and.- what is of mors Importance, the
new engines advocated by the experi
menters would probably take up only one
half ss much space as the present day
steam plants, which would enable war
ships to travel around the world without
In course of the investigations at St.
Louis practically every variety of coal
mined In the United States and dependen
cies was examined, and the precise fuel
value of each was determined. West Vir
ginia coal was found to possess the great
est power value, while several of the far
western states vie with one another in
producing the poorest grades. Congress
' appropriated W,PX with which to make
the experiments, but stipulated that all
the fuel tested should be given as well as
all the. appliances that were tried. The
money appropriated was, therefore, en
tirely "devoted to the construction of the
buildings In which, the work was carried
on and to the pay of the men employed.
Machinery Plentiful.
There was no lack of adequate machinery
to carry on the Investigations, for manufac
turing concerns all over the country fairly
fell ovtr one another In offering their latest
and most valuable devices. They realised
the value of the advertising they could gain
through the government's use of their en
gines and testing machinery, and, as the
wcrk was Inspected by many thousands of
visitors to the World's fair, It Is probable
they were well repaid. In addition to
making the series of fuel tests that turned
out so well, the geological survey con
ducted a number of experiments to de
termine the best briquette making mater
ials and machines. These experiments were
successful in a measure, and are still being
prosecuted by the survey.
The gas engine is no novelty In America,
for it was long In use for driving dynamos
and other machinery In this country be
fore It was utilised to propel horseless car
riages. iroducer gas Is cheaper than gaso
lane, however. Besides, bigger gas engines
sre now being built than formerly. Hence
the geological survey experts expect that
Its popularity will steadily increase In the
next few years among all who seek to
develop power fur business purposes.
Rival Engines In Operation.
To show the comparison with steam ths
producer gas engine was run side by side
with A standard steam engine In the ex
pertinents, and the performances of tho
two styles of power makers were closely
watched and recorded. As Indicated by
these records, the power efficiency of four
teen kinds of coal when used In the gas
producer plant was two and one-half
times greater than the efficiency of the
coal when used In the steam boiler plant,
In other words, one ton of coal, when used
In the gas engine, developed on A commer
clal scale as much power as two and one
hulf tons of the same coal used in the
ordinary steam plant. The Importance of
this Is not of value to coal producing states
alone, but extends through every part of
the country where coal or mineral fuel Is
usod for powr- The annual coal bill of
the New England states for manufacturing
purposes is about IW.Oi'O.OuO. This bill couM
be cut In two, and there would still be
enough left of the savings to buy every
man eat of the Hudson a new hat, if the
coal used were diverted Into a producer
gas pUnt Instead of th? steam engines now
In vogue. Trie total fuel bill of the I'nlted
States for 1SW will be nearly 12.000,010.000. If
All the factories, foundries, mills, shops
locomotives and vessels were to change
their style of power producers to the kind
advocated by t!e geological survey experts
the nstlon could Inform the coal barons
that the supply for this year would be
enough to last until the middle of iro.
nserlorltr of Onn Over Steaaa.
"The producer gss plant is compart, com
paratlvely Inexpensive and consumes Its
own smoke." said Maurice R. Campbell
one of the survey experts who conducted
the experiments In 8t. Ixnila. "It Is much
easier to run than a steam engine, for
there sre not so many things to watch as
there sre about a steam plant. Rvery bit
of the coal la ued and the amount of ash
that so frequently makes trouble In firing
for boiler beating Is of no consequence
whatever: In fact, the gas producer works
better If there Is A good deep bed of ashes
In ths grst. The coal Is fed In from th
top as It is needed, the fire is kept going
by a slightly forced draft, and ths gas is
drawn off at the side and uaed as it Is
needed There is no lot.g wait for steam
to be nude, and many varieties of coal
that sre now considered Just about worth
less, from a steam engineers standpoint,
will make, first-class gas, and therefor
power, when used In a producer ga plant.
The main objection that users of power
hare at present to trying the new ap
paratus Is that their plants are equipped
with steam engines and a change would
be costly. The producer gras machine Is
still In Its experimental stage, they argue
and may not be a success. Rather than
try It they will probably continue to spend
huge sums on 'Improved' steam engines
for some time to come. But the day ot the
producer gs plant will arrive la due sea
son, Just the same. In spits of the con-
servative spirit of the power users, and t
when It does come every one will wonder i
why he didn't Adopt
New York Tribune.
It long before."
Art er snath of a root Ball
Anal laexseeted Tnlags
that Haapeaeei.
Jeremiah O'Connell, A hansom driver, who
makes his headquarters In the vicinity ot
Forty-seccnd street and Sixth avenue, Ne
York, noticed A woman unaccompanied
leave Jack's restaurant shortly After 4
o'clock one morning recently. She was at
tired In A brown silk gown, with open
coat, hat and shoes to mitch, and csrrled
A large bunch of violets tied with a b.ue
"Kindly drive me to Seventy-first street
and Broadway," she said,, hopping Into
the rig.
There was nothing unusual about the
appearance of his fare. And ss the sleepy
cabby urged his nag to A fsster Jog he
ctng atulated hlms-if upon havlnt work
lien most of his associates were idk. Th
reverie wa of short durstion, however,
for with A bang the Ud of the opening
tn the roof of the rig was knocked ffl Its
hlng'S. FhMeks of mirth came from In-
de. Following this a rllpier came flying
from the Inside, swatting O'Connell
quarely in ths face.
Ere. miss, be nice be nice," remon
strated the astonished Jeremiah. "Hif you
don't be good I can't carry you further."
Tale's got the ball rah-rah-rsh-wow-
sip," was the reply from ths inside, fol
lowed by a fusillade of an umbrella, A
pair of opera glasses, and A mass of wear
ing apparel. Then there was a crash of
falling glass, and the coachman brushed
aside the flying obstacles In time to see
the front windows of his vehicle kicked
out. By the time he pulled up and al ght d
his passenger's tootsies wers dangling ou:
of the opening and she wee fairly con
vulsed with laughter.
" 'Dat's a 'ell of a woly fer a loldy to
Act," O'Connell said Angrily. "Tou kicked
the stufflns out of ra' "snsom. Hit's up to
ycu to 'op out an' settle."
The woman wiggled her feet mlschle-
vlouly, but refused to budge.
Tale wins. I'm comfortable, w he csres
if it is raining In London, oockney?" she
A crowd gathered, end despite their
laughs and taunts, and Jeremiah's efforts
to disturb the woman shs settled herself
for a snooie. This was In the vicinity of
Longacre square.
Pollcman Walsh of the West Ftorty-
second street police station, on an eirly
morning scout, was Attractei to the ecene
by the crowd, and his appearance brought
Joy to the cabby.
Bobby, me boy, arrest this name in
stantly.. She's kicked the daylights out. or
cab. The woman asleep now, so oe
quick, for heaven only knows what the puss
will be up to next."
After the greatest efforts the cop Drougni
the young woman to life, but only with the
Aid of A patrol wagon and several friendly
cops was he able to get her to tne stAiion
Call me at , clerk. Send up medium
boiled eggs, toast, coffee and with A utile
Scotch on the side at the same time,
please," ahe said drowsily as the matron
took her in charge.
When Arraigned in the West Bide police
court later In the morning she looked very
seedy and decidedly repentant.
It strikes me you are a mighty hand
some young woman to race sucn cnarges
as these disorderly conduct and intoxica
tion." said Magistrate Sweetser ruefully.
"Beside puttln' A crimp In me outfit.
added Jeremiah even more sorrowruiiy.
"my boss declares I was drunk an It was
me that done the damage. When I said It
was a little woman he laughed an" told me
I was canned."
"If you please, sir, don't be hard on me,"
said the prisoner.- "It's my first offense.
My brother Is In Tale and I suppose I cele
brated too hilariously. Really, I didn't
mean any harm."
The woman said her name was Elisabeth
Chrystle and ahe lived at the St. Albans,
349 West Fifty-eighth street.
"If this leaks out I'll be ruined forever
do give me another chance." she said.
This appeal melted the magistrate's
heart and after the prisoner promised to
reimburse the cabby for damages and help
assist him back into the good graces of his
boss ahe was released.
It was said at the Bt, Albans that no such
person was known there. New Tork Times.
All Kinds sf Ksjowled Keoessary
for laeeeu la General
"An attorney Is likely to find every kind
of knowledge of use to him In his prac
tice." said the old lawyer. "An Ulustra-
tion of ths truth of this is afforded In a
very extraordinary criminal case that was
entirely decided by the knowledge of nau-
tical affairs which the lawyer for ths de-
fense had Dlcked ud while making A sea
Two sailors were on trial for the mur
der of the captain of the ship. The only
witness against them was ths mate, but
his testimony seemed conclusive. The
mats testified that ths captain was In his
cabin when ths two sailors murdered him.
At that time there was great confusion
upon ths ship, which was In much peril,
so that It required all ths attention of ths
other sailors to ksep It from going upon
a rock.
"John Adolphus. an eminent English Ad
vocate, represented the two sailors who
wers upon trial. He aaked so many ques
tions as to ths number of tbs crew, where
each man was snd what engaged In doing
that at last the Judge, thinking that the
time of the court wss being wasted, re
buked him mlld'.y. After the mate had
accounted for every man on board, Mr.
Adolphus fixed his eya steadily upon him
and said In a calm, yst in a ssaxchlng and
loud voles: 1
" Then, who wss at ths helm?
"Ths mate was so taken Aback that hs
could not answer.- Hs turned pals and
dropped in a fit. Upon coming to himself
he confessed himself the murderer. In
his false testimony he had given to each
man his position upon the ship and had
forgotten the most material place, or
rather, had left nons to fill It.
it was his knowledge of a ship that
enabled the lawyer to catch tbs false wit
ness in that case and savs the lives of twe
innocent men." Kansas City Times.
If you have anything to trade advsrtlt
It In the For Exchanga oolurua ul Tas
Bes Waut Ad page.
With but ons more week of the Torrey
mission at the Auditorium, tbs principals
and assistants at the meetings sure roused
to greater effort and many new features
have been devised t hold and stimulate
the general interest In the mission work.
One of the moet potent factors was the
day of prayer held last Wednesday. Dr.
Torrey held a protracted prayer meeting
At the First Congregstlonal church and
neighborhood meetings wers held In many
parts of the city, which were reported to
Ue well attended.
The meetings at the Burwood theater
each noon have been continued and the At
tendance of business men has been notice
able. Miss Parker has been well received
by Interested audiences at the Tou
Women's Christian association rooms
noon, and Mr. Jacoby has labored strenu
ously And effectively with the "personal
workers' " committee each evening.
The Attendance at ths mission has been
more than gratifying to Dr. Torrey, as he
has Invariably been greeted by attentive
Audiences which taxed the capacity ot ths
Auditorium. The Rlnffrn mhn volunteered
their services have been faithful In at- '
tendance and the music has been one of i
the moet Interesting features of the mis
sion. While It has taken much time snd
effort on the part of Mr. Butler, a largo
and effective chorus has been established. ,
A special meeting for women will be
held Sunday afternoon by Dr. Torrey, while
the night service will be principally for
men. The Attendance At the Sunday meet
ings has been so large that the division
of the Sunday services was found neces
sary to accommodate all those who de
sired to attend, as many go to the mission
on Sundays who cannot find time during
the week.
Music at ths First kethodlst Episcopal
Quartet Praise the Lord, O, My Soul..
Quartet, with Alto Solo The King of
Love My Shepherd Is Shelley
Solo by Mrs. Anderson.
Quartet, with Soprano Solo Jesus Lord
Most Merciful Marks
Solo by Mrs. Jennlson.
Lee O. Krats, Choirmaster; Mrs. Anna
B. Andrews, Organist.
No evening service.
"Little Tom" Mackey of Chicago, known
as ths slum evangelist, will speak at the
First United Evangelical church, Twenty,
fourth And Franklin streets. At 11 A. m.
imj 7; p. m. Mr. Mackey spoke to A
large audience at the Auditorium last Sun
day and made a most favorable impression.
A series of sermons on the church's faith,
scriptures, ministry and sacraments Is be
ing preached by the Rr. John Albert Wil
liams at the Church of St. Philip the
Deacon on the Sunday mornings tn Advent,
and another series at the afternoon service
on "Eschatologr" or "Ths Doctrine of the
Law Things: Death, Judgment, Hell and
Muslo at the First Congregational church.
Nineteenth and Davenport:
Prelude In D flat ,....Lemalre
Anthem Seek Ye the Lord Roberts
Tenor solo
Mr. Pryor and ChoruA
Offertory. Intermesxo.. Rogers
Bolo He Shall Feed His Flock and Come
Vnto Him. from "Messiah" Handel
Postlude In O Oullmant
Martin W. Bush, organist; Ira B. Pennl.
man, director.
Rev. George L. White, who Is In charge
of the gospel car, "Glad Tiding," one of
the eeven or eight chapels on wheels which
the Baptist Publication society keeps going
all over the United States, ran Into Omaha
last week. Ths car Is at the Webster Street
station- Mr. White will assist At the serv
ices st the Calvary Faptlst church tomirrow
morning. Ha Is a very effective apeaker.
A great day la expected.
An Illustrated lecture will be given At
J. 30 And T p. m. In the rooms of the Omaha
Commercial college. Nineteenth and Far
nam streets, by Rev. Joshua Jays of the
Reformed episcopal Church of England
under the auspices of the church of the
Second Day Adventlsts. -
tion of the doctrines of the church and an
endeavor to reconcile prophesied events by
reference to the Bible.
The special musical numbers At the
Kountse Memorial Lutheran church.
Twenty-sixth And Famsm streets, will be
as follows:
Ths Ood of Abraham Praise Buck
Like As the Hart Allettson
William Henry Heldloff.
Just for Today Abbott
Miss Hasel Livingston.
Duet Sun of My Soul Walden
Miss Francisco and Mr. Heldloff.
Repentance Gounod
Master Earl Prahl.
The Strength of the Hills
Mr. J. J. Kavln.
golo Selected
Mr. Charles Ovlde Blakeslee.
- Music at First Baptist church, under di
rection of Miss Margaret Boulter, organist
Preluds Capoccl
Anthem-Unto Thee Do We Give
Thanks Watson
Organ Offertory Mosxkowski
Solo Selected
Mr. O. W. Manchester.
Postluds Costa
Mrs. L. T. Sunderland, soprano; Miss
Alice Fawcett, contralto; Mr. John Mc
Creary, tenor; Mr. O. W. Manchester, bass.
The chorus choir of the North Bide
Christian church. Twenty-second and Lo
. iU.e.f. wui sing at the morning serr
! Jc gxinday, having resume lu regular
wrk afteP a ong- vacation mads necessary
on cunt of moving and repairing the
church. Ths following program will be
Processional Onward. Christian Sol
diers Invocation.
Hymn The Battle Hymn of Missions...
Hymn Jesus, Savior, Pilot Me Gould
Communion Hymn Dark Was the
Night Tenney
Offertory All Things Come of Thee, O
Lord Danks
Anthem The Homeland
Unison Chorus.
Address Mrs. J. S. McCleery
Hymn I Heard ths Voice of Jesus 8ry
,. Bpohr
Poatluds Beethoven
Mrs. H. J. Klrschsteln, organist and
An Informal reception wss held Saturday
Afternoon at the horns of Mrs. H. J.
Klrschsteln, CS Wirt street. In honor of
Mrs. J. 8. Mod eery of Beatrice, state
president of the Christian Woman's Board
of Missions In Nebraska, to which ths
missionary societies of ths Christian
churches of Omaha, South Omaha And
Council Bluffs were Invited. Mrs. Mc-
i Cleery will occupy ths pulpit at the North
Bids Christian church, Twenty-second and
Locust streets, Sundsy morning And will
speak In ths Interests of the Bible study
In connection with our slats universities.
All Interested In this line of work are In
vited to hear Mrs, McCleery at 10. 10.
Ths North Bids Christian church la
placed on A good foundation at the new lo
cation. Twenty-second and Locust street a
and will be used for all services until the
auditorium Is built. hen the preeent build-
j log will become ths leclurs mum f lAs
In the
Fruit Dept.
In oar Fruit lxpArtment you will
find for your Christmas dinner
Everything grown in this country
And many others
Hot House OrarHi from Knglauid.
MaIsca GrApes from Spain.
Dates from Tunis.
Flifs from Arabia.
Paradise KbU from South America.
Ptnans from Mexico.
Chestnuts from Italy.
Stuffed Prunes from Germany.
And from our own county we hara
everything, Including
Kumquata and Grape Fruit.
Oranges and Tangerines.
Cauliflower and Corunibers.
Farsley and Mint,
Water Cress and Green Onions.
Head Lett lire.
Jumbo Cranberriee, Etc.
new church. The building has been thor
oughly overhauled, a new heating plant In
stalled and It Is now a very Inviting an
comfortable church home. The public Is
cordially welcome st the morning service,
the church uniting tn the Torrey mission
at the evening hour.
Thanksgiving day Rev. and Mrs. H. J.
Klrschsteln of th North Side Christian
church opened their home for the third
annual dinner to the young men and women
of their congregation whose homes are not
In . Omaha. Covers were laid for twenty.'
Miss Lulu Hughes of Lincoln, sister of
Mrs. C. O. Pearse of Milwaukee, formerly
of this city, was one of the guests.
Y. W. c. A. Ktes.
There will be a sale of home-made candles
at tho rooms Saturday, December 15, con
ducted by the lunch committee. Come early
If you wish to secure the choicest candy.
There will be no gospel services at the
association December or Is. The Christ
mas service will be held December Z3 at
i 4:30. "Echoes from the Torrey Mission
win oe ine suojeci ana jars, naouru win
During the last two weeks It has been
demonstrated as never before thst ths
Young Women's Christian association is a
downtown home for women. Every noon
the rooms have been thronged with women
attending the noon meetings. Almost every
noon the attendance at these meetings has
been over smo. Every evening the rooms
have been filled again with people who
came for supper and to attend the per
sonal workers' class, taught by Mr. Ja
coby. One noon a woman from out of the
city came Into the office and asked If shs
might become A member of the association,
as she had derived so much benefit from
It during her stay in Omaha. A few weeks
ago an Omaha woman Joined the associa
tion after taking lunch In the dining room
tor the first time.
V. M. C. A. Notes.
Dean George Allen Beecher Will address
A meeting for boys 14 years of age and over
at the First Presbyterian church Sunday.
December 9. at S:4S p. m. There will be
special music at this service.
The Sunday afternoon men's meetings,
which were discontinued in order not to
conflict with the Torrey meetings, will be
resumed next Sunday afternoon and will be
conducted as part of the Torrey mission
for the next two Sundays. Particular at
tention Is called to the time, which has
been changed to I o'clock. In order to cor
respond with the woman's meeting at the
Auditorium. W. 8. Jacoby will address the
meeting Sunday, December , and Rev.
B. F. Feilmaa will have charge of the
song service. Carl Frederick Si rough of
New York City will sing a solo. Mr.
Strough comes well recommended, having
sung at musicals In New York City. He
has also had charge of the music for the
large theater meetings of the Twenty
third street branch of the Young Men's
Christian Association.
Mleellaassas Aaaoaneements.
Bethany branch school of First Baptist
church, SS61 Leavenworth street, at I p. m.
Swedish Methodist, Nineteenth and Burt,
Rev. Peter Munson, pastor, will preach At
11A. m. and 7:30 p. m.
' and Pratt. Rev. R. T. Bell. Pastor Serv-
Ices at 10 JO And 7:30.
People's Church, Rev. Charles W.
Savldge, Pastor At 10:39 A. m., "Old
Fashioned Lovs Feast."
Grand View Baptist Sunday School,
Fouith and Cedar, O. D. Maddison, Super
intendent Meets at 1:30 p. m.
Calvary Baptist Branch. Thirty-fourth
and Seward Bible school at 1:30 p. in.;
Friday at S p. m., gospel service.
Parkvale Congregational, Thirty-first and
Gold. Rev. H-srbert L. Mills, Pastor Sun
day school at 1 p. m. Preaching at 4 p. m.
Christian Endeavor At i p. m.
Unity, Seventeenth And Cass, Rev. New
ton Mann, Minister Servloe at 10 JO;
preaching by Rev. L. Walter Mason of
Pittsburg, Pa.; Sunday school at noon.
First Baptist, Twenty-ninth and Hamey,
Rev. J. W. Conley, D. D.. Pastor Snrvlces
at 10:30; subject. "The Joy of Salvation."
Sunday school at noon. No evening serv
ices. Hillside Congregational, Thirtieth and
Ohio. Rev. Herbert R. Mills. Pastor Morn
ing service at 10:30; subject, "The Suffering
Savior." Sunday school at noon. No even
ing service.
St. Mark's English Luthersn, Twenty
first and Burdetle, Rev. L. Groh, Pastor
Service at 10:46 a. m ; subject, "Ideals In
Persons;" Sunday school at noon; no even
ing service.
First Church of Christ. Scientist. Twenty
fifth and Farnam Sunday school at :46
a. m.; Sunday services at 11 a. m. and S
p. m. ; subject of lesson sermon, "God the
preserver of Man."
tard Street Methodist. Rev.' J. F.
Poncher, Pastor The Rev. W. T. Jacoby
will be at Seward Street church Sunday
morning at 10:30. The Sunday school wiU
make It a decision day.
Plymouth Congregational. Twentieth snd
Spencer, Frederick W. Leavltt, Minister
Preaching service at 10:30 a. m. Sunday
school at noon. Morning sermon topic,
"According to Strength."
St. Paul's Episcopal, Thirty-second and
California, Rev. E. G. B. Browns. Priest
In Charge Holy Eucharist at a. m. Sun
day school at 45. Holy Eucharist and
sermon st 11. Evensong at 7:46.
S. Paul's German Evangelical Lutheran,
Twenty-eighth and Parker, Rev. H. Holle,
Pastor Regular service at 10 a. m., sub-
iect. "The LaVt Day a Day of Joy for All
'rue Christians;" no evening service.
DIAMONDS Frenser, Utn and DodgA
Humphreys' Sercnty
Scven Cures Grip and
To break up a Cold, to knock out
the Grip, perspiration should be In
duced. The use of "Seventy-seven",
with some form of gentle exercise, will
bring the beads of sweat to the brow,
and drive out the Cold.
"77" Is for Grip. Colds, Influent,
Catarrh, Pains and Soreness In the
Head and Chest, Hoarseness, Bore
Throat and prevention of Pneumonia.
At Druggists, cents or mailed.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., Cor.
William and John Street. New York.
yxj:'-w&-: y .
Three Separate Entrances.
Pouglas Street, Seventeenth Street,
West Arcade to Boston Store,
Are made by the
them and are
Ed. F. Pickering, and uSbRELLAS
This Location 105 So. 16th St.
Sensible Gifts
Reefer Mufflers. Handkerchiefs
silk and linen. Neckwear endless
variety. Gloves all makes. Shirts
soft, stiff or pleated. Hosiery silk.
lisle, cotton or wool.
Underwear two piece
ana union suits, ra-
jamas silk and wool.
Night Eobes silk, cot
ton and wool.
"3 for 7" means three shirts
for 17.00 to your measure dur
ing December.
Albert Calm
1322 Farnam Street
Milwaukee St. Paul
One fare plus $2.00 to points in North and South
Dakota every Tuesday in December, and first and third
Tuesdays in January, February, March and April, 1907,
return limit 30 days.
To points in Virginia, Kentucky, Alabama, Florida,
Georgia, Louisiana and Mississippi on December 18, 1806,
January 1 and 15, February 5 and 19, March 5 and 19,
April 2 and 16, 1907; return limit 30 days.
Low One Way Rates
plus $2.00 to many points in Alabama, Mississippi and
Louisiana on December 18, January 1 and 15, February
5 and 19, March 5 and 19.
Fer Information and Folders Inquire at
City Ticket Office, 1524 Farnam St.
or write to
F. A, NASH. Cen'l Western Agt.
: : : .: :
In the
Liquor Dept.
We are plensed to lie sole to pTt the
Rhtne-Moll- Wtne of C. 8 K.-earrtt. k. ermnv. These Wines are
justly celebrated for thnr rrlty. l
and etccllrnce. a are slso the Haufr
inrs of iicard K Co. of Hordes ux nrl the
Hurg.indles of l' ub-t ire and Ftls of
Heauno. V'rwnre. ami which agencies we
have secured May we n"t have a trial
order of these (Ins Wlnea for your
leading brands of Imported Cham
pagnes, per quart 92.03
Imported Cognac Hrandy (1 year
old) i-2
King William Scotch
Old Crow (bottled in bond) . . .91.15
Cnhaeset Punch (something new),
at ., -25
Williams & Newman's Old Fashioned
Cocktails, very fine, ready to
drink '. 91.25
Old Maryland Rye Whisky (our own
bottling), full quarts, tHc; per gal
lon 95.00
Kentucky Bourbon (our own bot
tling), per gallon, $2.85; qt. . ,75c
Fine Old California Port, Tokay.
Malapa, Maderla. Angelica and
Muscatel, per bottle fVOc
Assorted If desired, per doten. 95.00
i in mu ii i
man who sells
sold only by