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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 10, 1906)
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1906.
WBY DO CHRISTIANS FAIL
lj Kot Doing What They Know to Ee
E.eht. Kt. J. 13. Cherry.
CHRIST CORNERSTONE OF RIGHT ACTIVITY
Knowing Ills Will and nisobejlsa It
la ths Great Thin Wherein
the Child of God
"Why do Christians Fall?" wii the sub
ject of the dlwourV of Rev. J. B. Cherr
t the Third frcsuyterlan church Sunday
'He that knoweth good and doeth it not
oommltteth Bin, Is an axiom pronounced
in Jsmes lv:17, by I'aul, and it is as ap
plicable today as it was twenty centuries
ago," said Kev. Mr. Cherry. "It l the
knowledge of doing and our doing not
of good that causes Christians to fall in
God s work.
"Men have studied and expounded great
systems of philosophy, yet they tiavs done
nothing for human kind or their fellow
'men. Christ is the great Person, the
King of Kings, the Lord of Lords. In
Him we live, move and have our being.
AT THE PLAY HOUSES,
Thus knowing what He wills to be done mood and make the affair one of ploasure.
and falling or neglecting to do it Is the Earl Warren is still at the head of the
great thing wherein we fail as Christians. J fun makers of the company, and as Bolivar
"The Maid and the Mammy at the
"The Maid and the Mummy." a musical
omfdy in two acts; book snd lyrlrs by
Hlrhnrd Carle; murtc by Robert Hood
Dowers. The principles:
Bolivar, the Mummy FTed Warren
Washington Ktubbs, an Impecunious
curio dealer Kerle lewey
Doctor Kllslia Dobbins, a wealthy in
ventor Kdward iieck
Macswat, a would-be detective
Don Romeo I)e CalHincs, In N with
Flo Rlward Groh
Michael McGovern, a Bowery boy.... .
Charles B. Horn
Trlxle Evergreen, an actress
Flo Dobbins, the maid. ..Margaret Burnham
Astoria Dobbins, the doctor's ma. den
sister Ann Belhnm
MuKKsy, a si rent, urchin Selma Harris
(ieorge, barkeeper Harry Collins
Tiger Jane Cwk
"The Maid and the Mummy" abounds
In clever Jests and fun of an unadulterated
sort. It doesn't propose anything for
thought, nor does It undertake to satirise
anything. It is Just occasion for laughter
with a lot of good music thrown In. It
reflects Richard Carle's merriest humor,
and Robert Hood Bowers ha set to It tunes
that are In full accord with Its spirit, llsht
and Jingling melodies that slip In with the
GUILD PLEADS FOR OMAHA
CommiBiioosr of Commercial Club Look
After City' Intsmti in CUcaeo.
VISITS THE CEREAL MILL PROMOTERS
Secures from Associated Frees Prom
ise Thut Omaha Will Be Given
as Fair Publicity aa
Fladlbo woke up to his loss
and then told the police.
rhrn too late
"God has written His law upon the flesh
less tablets of our hearts. The child has
an Inherent or instinctive knowledge ot
wrong-doing. God has Implanted thai
knowledge in the simple heart of the
child and It is our duty to cultivate that
seed of good rather than let it blossom Into
wrong-doing through environment and neg
lect. "The man who has found Christ must
tell it to someone else that he may And
Him also. The true Christian cannot help
doing so, and, knowing this, he sins In not
"There la always a witness at our side
to testify to our wrong-doings when wo
come to the Judgment bar. This Is our
conscience. It ' will bear witness for or
against us. When we reject Christ this
witness will testify against us. This wit
ness knows something of God's law and
will always testify to the truth. This
witness Is ever trying to dissuade you
from doing something doubtful. It Is your
thoughts that are constantly striving to
condemn or excuse one another.
"Learn to laugh amid your sorrows.
Seek (Christ and teach others to seek Him,
but above all, teach your children to seek
Him. The greatest calamity that can
befall parents Is to be so situated as to
turn their children over to someone else
to be led to Christ.
"Our greatest sin Is to omit doing things
which God esks us to do and which we
know we should do. When one says he
cannot give much, it is but the beginning
of giving nothing. Give what you can, and
giving little by little today you will give
more tomorrow. Do not go back on
Christ. We fall because we do not per
form the things we know that are right."
the property man and afterward the
Mummy, he Is an Immense hit. Messrs.
Dewey and Groh are able seconds, and
the three together produce about as many
laughs as any trio seen here In a long time.
Joe Edmunds is also clever as Macswat
and sings his "Gee, Ain't It Great to Bo
Crazy" song with much gusto.
Elizabeth Spencer, a newcomer, Is the
Trlxle Evergreen of the present cast, and
In appearance fills the bill very well. Her
vodec is not very strong, but Is sweet and
pure, while her manner is captivating. Miss
Burnham sings her share of the popular
'Flo" song with great finish. Miss Harris
adds much to the general merriment as
Muggsy, the girl with a romantic nature.
The chorus Is numerous and ranges In ap
pearance and age about from one end to
the other of rtie gamut. All can sing,
though, and each works as if It were fun
to do stunts they are asked to do.
The Boyd theater was fairly well filled
last night to welcome the company, which
will stay over this evening, repeating the
BIBLE TIIE INSPIRED WORD OF GOD
Moat Wonderful of All Books, Says
Rev. John Albert Williams.
"The Bible, the Word of God," was the
subject on which Rev. John Albert Wil
liams preached at the church of St. Philip
the Deacon Sunday morning.
"The Bible Is a most wonderful book,"
aid Rev. Mr. Williams. "It is a book
of many parts, written during many cen
turies by men of all conditions of life and
of several nationalities. And yet the Bible
Is one concise whole. Each book fits Into
Its place and there Is no Inconsistency any
where. This Is true of the New Testa
ment as well aa the Old. The former con
tain the fulfillment of many of the events
Which were prophesied In the latter.
"That the Bible was the work of men
Inspired by God there can be no doubt.
Jt was written by men who, with the ex
ception of St. Paul, were entirely un
learned and unsophisticated. They were
of the humblest position In life, fishermen,
peasants and tent makers. But they wrote
words that have provided study for the
savants and sages of all ages. They were
merely Instruments in the hands of the
Holy Ghost by Whom they were inspired.
"There are many points on which to base
argument for the authenticity of the book.
The marvelous fulfillment of the prophesies
made In the Old Testament hundreds of
years In advance of their fulfillment are
matters for wonder. The fact that scien
tific) attainment of today. In spite of all
Its great discoveries, has not advanced to
that knowledge set forth In the first book
of the Bible is another corroborative fact.
The fact that Jesus Christ set the stamp
of His approval on It la still another reason
for believing It. There can be no doubt
that It Is the work of God."
Skntlna- on tho Lnkee.
The lakes around Omaha were covered
with skaters Sunday, although the Ice was
but two and a hslf Inches thick. The
skating was not very good on sure of the
park lakes, but at Cut-off a splendid sur
race was presented to tnose who enjoy a
glide over the frnsen water. Hundreds
were at Cut-off and the little lakes which
surround It, but It was not very safe for
more than two or three to gather in one
place, as an ominous cracking was sure
to be heard, whlcn warned all to move on.
A Great Physician sayst "Yoor Perfect
Oraageltie Formula tmlnt to everyone with
any msdical skill er medical seats."
fsraala Siscs ISM
txuilM I 4 Or
B4 SI-4iV.. 4.
cwr.im A -
Stu Tim. U4 Kux
VmbM 1. "
for Colds Grip,
Braia Fas. Offrnto
Caill ass Eapos-re.
AT ALL DRUGGISTS
Illinois Central Railroad
Ticket on sale daily at greatly
Choice of several different
Information and tickets at
CITY TICKET OFFICE
1403 Farnaru St., Omaha.
S AM I EL NORTH,
District 1'assnger Agent.
Vaudeville nt the Ornhenm.
It's a good bill at the Orpheum this week.
Singing and dancing predominate, but suf
ficiently varied to prevent Its becoming
monotonous. The Vassar Girls are featured
and present a pleasing novelty. Miss Lyle
plays with much taste a number of airs
on the violin, and was warmly applauded
yesterday. Miss Cree whistles well, and the
company unJtes In a stately dance that Is
Illuminated by a novel and artistic ar
rangement of electric lights that produces
a most pleasing effect. Kloin and Clifton
are doing a new act this season that Is
well though out and affords an opportunity
for some original effects. "The Dummy's
Holiday" Is the name they have given it,
and It fally well tells the tale. It Is gord.
Raffayette's dogs are ahead of anything
yet shown In the dog line, doing many new
feats and all of them good. One dog on
his hind legs walks up and down steps, one
foot at a times just as a human being
would. Another shows wonderful muscular
development of the forelegs and performs
some stunts that look to be Impossible.
The Zazells and Vernon company present
again their pantomlmlo turn, "The Elope
ment," in which there is much occasion for
laughter and some good gymnastic work.
The Swor brothers are' clever comedians
and good dancers, and make their turn en
joyable. Willie Eckstein plays the piano
with skill beyond his years. Blaok and
Jones are a pair of colored dancers who
more than redeem the promise of the bill.
which designates them aa "dancing comed
ians." The klnodrome has some good pictures.
Northern Llahts" at the Dnrwood.
Comedy, drama and tragedy are whole
somely combined in "Northern Lights"
which is presented by the Woodward Stock
company this week at the Burwood. The
play is based on the massacre ot General
Custer on the Little Big Horn in June,
1876, and it is full of action and dramatic
ituatlons, and the audience is kept keyed
up to a high tension which Is relieved only
by some clever comedy of the kind that
amuses without tiring. The plot admits of
fair distribution of the important parts
among the various members of the com
Albert Morrison takes the part of John
Swlftwlnd, an educated Indian and assist
ant surgeon at Fort Terry. There Is a
good deal of the tragic In the part and
Mr. MorrUon does It well. Miss Elliott has
the role of Florence Sherwood, the victim
ot a marriage of convenience, a deeply
emotional part. Jack Fowler, as her hus
band, 81dney Sherwood, has the role of the
villain, and though a little Inclined to
overact the part, gives a good interpreta
tion of the character. John Davtes. Harry
Long, Grant Simpson, John Todd and
Charles Schofleld among the men are cast
In Important parts, the last named very
naturally furnishing the lion's share of
the comedy as a New Tork tenderfoot.
Mary Hill takes the part of Helen Dare
and Interprets It well. Isadore Martin
utilises her sprlghtllness In the role of
Dorothy Dunbar and Marie Hudson dl
plays new talents as Starlight, an Indian
The stirring Incidents around General
Crook's headquarters furnish plenty of In
cldent and the background of the play Is
naturally military In nature. Aside from
i ii is me pioi, wnue not deep. Is of a
character to sustain Interest throughout,
The scenic effects have been well looked
after. From this standpoint the last act
one scene of which depicts the last stand
of Colonel Grey's regiment and the sensa
tional rescue at the pivotal time, Is strong
est The rest of the staging Is also ood.
Commissioner John M. Guild of the Com
mercial club returned yesterday morning
from Chicago, where he looked up several
matters of Interest to Omaha. Mr. Guild
put In several hard knocks for a large
cereal branch mill and a wholesale house,
both matters being at this time in such a
state that to announce the details, the com
missioner said, would be to defeat the ef
forts of the Commercial club. Commis
sioner Guild, however, said he felt en
couraged with his efforts in Chicago, and
caused prospective investors in Omaha to
look on this point in a different light In
the matter of locating Industries at Omaha.
The cereal mill men are Just now looking
toward a more southern location, but are
considering Omaha's advances with good
In connection with Omaha's industrial
welfare, Mr. Guild visited Industrial Com
missioner Mannse of the Burlington snd
paved the way for closer co-operation be
tween the Burlington's Omaha Industrial
department and the Omaha Commercial
I club. To that end Commissioner Mannss
promised to call on the Commercial club
within a few weeks and talk over the mat
ter across the flesh pots.
Status of Merchants' Meetings.
Mr. . Guild called on Chairman McLoud
of the Western Passenger association re
garding the status of merchants' meetings,
a subject of much Interest Just now to
western merchants. The executive commit
tee of the Western Passenger association
will meet next .Thursday and at that time
decide whether it will recommend to the
association at large the wisdom of holding
merchants' meetings in 19u7 and whether
one and one-third or one and one-fifth fare
will be agreed on. There Is some question
as to whether It would be profitable to
hold these meetings in view of the regula
tion stipulated In the Interstate commerce
Colonel Charles S. Diehl of the Associated
Press heard from Commissioner Guild a
suggestion that Omaha be given more
recognition In the Associated Press service
regarding such news as will redound to the
credit of the city and reflect Its growth
and improvement. Colonel Diehl said
i Omaha was only one of many cities making
the same request and declared that It
would be impossible to carry all the news
offered from tho 750 stations. Colonel Diehl
asked Mr. Guild to report all Important
events In advance to the Associated Press
and Omaha would be taken care of in the
best manner possible,
Mr. Guild put In a word for Omaha as
against Niagara Falls for a convention of
Catholic women of benevolence. Omaha
and Niagara Falls are the two cities now
in the race and the convention means the
visit of 1,000 women.
MANICURE SETS-Frenser, 15th & Dodge.
FAIRY TALE DOES NOT TAKE
Familiar Yarn of Bnncoed Innoeence
Ahrond Falls to Impress
In a match of wits between a verdant
youth, B. S. Gallaher of Stuart, and Chief
of Detectives Savage, Saturday afternoon,
the youth cam) out decidedly second best.
Young Gallaher went to the police sta
tion Saturday with the fairy tale that ho
had been held up Friday night after leav
ing his room at 124 South Nineteenth
street, and robbed of $11. He was then
given instructions to meet the bold, bad
highwayman Saturday after he had cashed
several checks and give up more money,
which was done, so Gallaher said.
Chief Savage has had unlimited expe
rience with stories of that nature, and
ordered tho young man's Incarceration
until he thought he could tell the true
tory, and after having an opportunity for
olemn meditation In a cell the why and
wherefore was soon made known, with an
accompaniment of lachrymose expressions.
Gallaher said he had met a stranger and
was enticed into a game of pool Saturday
morning In the saloon of Lents & Wll
Hams. After losing 111 the betting be
came higher and Gallaher cashed checks
amounting to f7(, which was placed In the
hands of a stakeholder. The ' obliging
stakeholder suddenly disappeared and
probably has divided the profits with his
The easy victim conceived the Idea of
the hold-up story to square things with
his family at Stuart, and was dismissed
by Chief Savage with the advice to go
home to mother, where he could receive
protection and not gambol on the green
Gallaher Is a student at the Omaha Com
mercial college, but Is now convinced that
pool games are not a part of the curricu
LID OPENS IN NEW PLACES
Policemen Promptly Arrest Men Hold
ing It I p and Stop Flow ot
With a persistency and disregard for
danger worthy of a cause more In keeping
with the law of the municipality, the Sun
day "lid" popped open in heretofore un
suspected places, but the police were
"Johnny on the spot" whenever there was
anything doing, and as a result a number
of that portion of Omaha's business men
whose trade consists of selling liquids to
drink other than wnter, languished for
periods more or less extended. In the struc
ture reserved for lawbreakers.
A careful review of the city and an In
spection of the blotter at the police sta
tion would Indicate that the town was not
painfully "tight" Sunday, but a further
examination would alo show that certain
trespassers against the law have learned
their lessons well. It was plslnly appa
rent that the saloon keepers whose temer
ity In keeping open on former P-ibbaths
since the edict to close was Issued resulted
In their being hauled to Jail and locked
up to Join a number of their customers of
the night before, without regard to clothes
or prosperity, had refnilned from again
tempting fnte. The lure of the almighty
dollar has not been- strong enough to In
duce any of them to open their places of
business on Sunday, and the Inst victims
to fall into the moshes of the police are
from a new field.
"The early bird catches the worm." was
the adage acted upon Sunday morning by
Officers Waters and Rusell, the skilled
members of Chief Donahue's "whlskv
brigade," when several "worms". In the
disguise of saloon men were arrested for
selling liquor In violation of the Blocumb
law before noon.
George Dwyer and William Mayall, 1121
Farnam street were taken to the Jail after
selling whisky to Officer Waters. The next
candidates for police court honors were P.
J. Moran and Frank Gill, whose saloon at
1123 Douglas street was doing a rushing
business on the second floor, when opera
tions received a sudden check by the ap
pearance of Officers Waters and Ruosell.
The officers said it was loneome business
taking their "morning's morning" alone,
so they decided to Join forces and In their
search for recreant saloon keepers, pounced
upon Claud Davis at SCIVs North Fifteenth
street who sold them a flak of something
that looked suspiciously like whisky.
The officers were much encouraged by
their sttccess anil the search was continued
Sunday afternoon. t Officer Waters said he
didn't care particularly what was offered
to drink except that he drew the line on
soft drinks, but would take all the beer
ami whisky that came his way providing
he could take it to. the station In company
with the persons who were anxious to ac
commodate him by selling the beverages.
During the early evening Patrolman Rus
sell caught Charles Semrad, saloon keeper
at Thirteenth and Oorcss streets, napping,
and locked him np.. Later Sergeants Sig-
wart and Rentfrow and Patrolman Waters
played the same game on George Klnzler,
413 South Thirteenth street
Police Judge Crawford has Issued a
proclamation that offenders of the Sunday
closing law will . henceforth be handled
without glovest . .
RABBIT SUFFERS FUR WOLt
Bunny Oeti in Trout of Army Leokinc for
MILLION MEN AND BOYS wlTH GUNS
Prowl Aronnd Hmmt Omaha with
Heavy Artillery and No Wolf
in Ten Miles ot the
HEAD GETS THE WORST OF IT
One Colored Man's Scalp Gashed li
Collision With Another's
The head of Burchle Shell, a colored
youth who resides at Twelfth and Dodge
streets, and an lea pick in the hands of a
colored porter at a restaurant at Twelfth
and Dodge streets, collided early Sunday
morning, with the result that Bhell la
carrying a three-Inch gash In his scalp.
Bhell and the porter "argufied," and
words became Inadequate to express the
sentiments of the porter, who grabbed tTie
convenient Ice pick and punctured Shell's
cranium. 6hell went to the police sta
tion, where his wound was dresseH by
Police 8urgeon R. B. Harris. The wound
will not prove serious and Shell refused
to divulge the name of his assailant or
me a complaint against him.
eak and avrvous man
who find their power te
wutk and youthful vigor
gone as a result ot or
work or mental eiartlou should lake
OKAY'S NEKVK PVRJD PlLLo. They will
Stake you eat and plep snd be a man eg&la
. l Boat tanas M-M y ki&U.
Sherman O. McConneli Drug Co
iesfc and Dude Si- OwmLm. hW
Marderoaa Assault at Kesaersr.
LANDER, Wyo.. Dec . -(Special. )-R
W. Straton has been arrested at Kemerer
and bound over to the district court a
Evanston without bail as the result of a
murderour attack upon Poller Gordon,
plomer resident of Kemerer. Straton I
tacked Gordon with a knife and Inflicted
Injuries from which it is feared that the
old gentleman cannot recover. The at
DIAMONDS Frenser, 16th and Dodge.
All goods sold at Hubermann's Jewelry
store guaranteed as, to prices and quality
MANICURE SETS Frenser, 16 L Dodge.
Mangum & Co., LKTTER SPECIALISTS.
Memters of Omaha aerie No. SS, Fra
ternal Order of Eagles, will meet at under
taking parlors of Cole & McKay, ISth and
Capitol Ave., Monday, Dec. 10. at 2 p. m.
sharp, to attend '''the funeral of our late
brother, Wm. Manning. Eagle burial serv
ices will be conducted. Burial at Forest
Lawn cemetery. ' A full attendance Is de
sired. ' H. W. IT7NN,
D. W. CANON. - President
Secretary. "' ''
Bre'r Rabbit had to suffer for the sins
of Bre'r Wolf In East Omaha Sunday,
when the farmers aroused In their wrath
to exterminate the wolves and called upon
the sportsmen of Omaha to come to their
assistance. The Omaha hunters came, to
the number of 200, and all took different
kinds of rifles and guns and blunder
busses to the number of about 200, bes.s
the dogs. Every conceivable kind of high
and low bred dog was there In the hope of
getting a chance to mix It up with some
crippled wolf, but no opportunity was of
fered, for the wolves all heard the hunt
ers were coming (a dead wolf could havo
heard It) and crossed the lake on the Ice
which had formed during the last week.
Not a wolf was killed, although several
stories were afloat of wounded wolves
which got away, but wounded wolf stories
don't go any more than fish stories, and
as the goods were not delivered the farm
ers are still In Just as much danger as they
were before the great hunt was organ
lied. The call was Issued to gather at James
Cuthlll's and Tom Anderson's places at 9
o'clock Sunday morning, and many an am
bitious youth was on hand promptly at
the appointed time.. Others came strag
gling along with their guns and dogs
until at about 10:30 200 were congregated
and a start was made. A hunting circle
was formed and a clean sweep made of the
wolf-lnfosted . region, but "nary" a wolf
Boys With Rifles Bid as They.
Some boys were there with rifles as big
as themselves, and they amused them
selves by seeing how big a tree they could
make the rifle ball go through, while oth
ers shot at everything else In sight
Watt Gumb, assisted by R. H. Brown,
had his splendid fox hounds. Red and Kit
and Alice and Lead, but these were unable
to get on a live trail. An amusing sight
was furnished when six mighty hunters
sat down to rest beneath the Shade of a
large cottonwood tree. . As they sat and
discussed the relative merits of different
snake bite cure a lone rabbit, hearing the
noise, approached to see what was going
on. He came close to the sextette and
then stopped and sat up. Six guns were
soon In readiness and six mighty hunters
fired at the lone rabbit, but Bre'r Rabbit
sidestepped all six and got away. Most
of the hunters, however, returned ltden
with rabbits. So great was the success
On rabbits that it. was arranged for James
Cuthlll to Issue a call for the hunters to
assembly again when' the snow came and
the rabbits could be tracked.
r " ' ' mm
SEll Your home v. I
can be maJe more comfort-
ble than ever before if you have
a Perfection Oil Heater. You can
tarry it about and can quickly make
warm and cozy the rooms and hallways
that the heat from the other stoves or fur
nace fails to reach. There is no other
heater so handy, so clean and simple as the
(Equipped with Smokeless Device)
Hundreds of thousands now in use and giving per
fect satisfaction. Perfection Oil Heaters, equipped
with the smokeless device, are all that the name implies.' A
trial will convince the most skeptical, Turn the wick as high
or low as you can there's no danger. Gives intense heat
Two finishes nickel and japan. Brass oil fount
beautifully embossed. Holds 4 quarts of oil and
burns 9 hours. Every heater warranted. If not at
your dealer's write to our nearest agency for de-
THBtTyi " m s" Is the be.t all-roiindl
ZZS JLlCaiaaJ household lamp made.
Its light giving power it unexcelled. Easy to operate snd
absolutely afe. Equipped with htest impro-ed burner.
Brass throuphout snd nickel plated. An ornament to
any room, whether library, dining-room, psrlor, or bed
room. Every lamp warranted Write to our nearest
agency if not st your dealer's,
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
, . -JJ
A Reliable Hemedy for Orsnp.
With the dry, cold weather of the early
winter months, parents of croupy children
should be on the alert for ominous symp
toms. There no cause for anxiety, how
ever, when f hamberlatn's Cough Remedy
la kept In the home. If this medicine Is
given as soon as the child becomes hoarse,
or even after the croupy cough has ap
peared, the attack may be warded oft.
Mrs. S. RoslntluU of Turner, Mich., says:
"We have used Chamberlain's Cough med
icine for ourselves and children for several
years and like It very much, t think it is
the only remedy for croup and can highly
TOILET BETS Frenser, 15th and Oodge.
Watches Copley, Jeweler, 214 S. Uth.
Civil Service Chances.
The United States Civil Service commis
sion announces the fallowing examinations
to secure a list of ellglblea to nil existing
December 12 For the position of assist
ant in animal huslmndry In the bureau of
animal industry, department or AgTlcul
ture, at lo per annum. Age limit
years or over.
Lecember if?-:! For the positions of clerk
and teacher (Iiju vacancies in the Philip
pine service, it is desired to secure as a
result of this examination as many eligible
as possible who are college graduates, in
cluding graduates of polytechnic and agri
cultural schools, and aa many ellglblea as
possible who are graduates ot normal
schools. Balary, 11,200 to 12,600 per annum.
Age limit, 18 to 40 years.
December ri-A For the positions or sur
veyor at si, 4X10 per annum eacn in tho
Philippine service. Age limit, is to 4U years.
January 8-4 For the poeltlons or civil en
gineer In the Philippine service at I1.4U0
per annum. Age limit, in to 4U years.
January 4 For the position of magaslne
attendant at I- per diem each at the naval
proving station, Indian Head. Md. Age
limit, 30 lo years.
January -10 For me positions or topo
graphic and cartographic draftsman at
tl.Ux) per annum each in the office of chief
of staff, War department Age limit a)
years or over.
January s-io rxr me position oi niyi
or aaetstant analyst In the Tnlted States
geological survey at $1.4f0 and I1.8O0 per
annum. Age limit, to years or over.
January -10 For the posttlon of com
puter in the coast and geodetic survey at
fl.OU" per annum. A vacancy as computer
at 1.40 to H.800 per anum. according to
experience, and one as draftsman at 11.400
to SI, ter annum, aeonrdlns to experi
ence, at Manila. P. I., may also be filled
from this examination. Age limit, years
Rich Cut Glass Oupley, Jeweler, tlS B. NKh.
Fladtbe Loses His Watch.
Wearing a red rose Jauntily in the lapel
of his coat and a gold watch in the pocket
of his vest, Ole Fladlbo, 1716 Dodge stit-et.
strolled upon the brtllisnt promenad
dubtrd Ninth street when a stranger, evi
dently attracted by the show of flowers
In the wintry sir, stopped him snd (nalstd
that he give him the posy. Fladlbo was
greatly annoyed to have his Babbath even
ing walk thus Interrupted, snd also he
was much averse to parting with his flornl
decoration. An altercation of a Tw sec
onds rnsud, laKtlng only l"ig enough to
December 20. 21. 22. 23, 24, 25. 30 and 81, 10, and
Janutry 1. 1907.
Tickets sold on these dates between all stations on Rock
Island Lines at epeclal rate of
Fare and one-third
for the round trip
Minimum rate 25 cents. Tickets good to and Including
January 7, 1907. .
Talk with the Rock Island man about your trip.
r. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A.,
1323 Farnam Street,
M CURE TO STAY CURED!
Skin Disease, Sores, Ween, DIood Poison
Kidney, Bladder Diseases, Nenrous De
cline and all Reflex Complications
tvnd Associate Diseases
and Weaknesses of Men.
We want every man thus afflicted to honestly trrvWtV
gate our special system of treatment We Invite In par
ticular all who have treated elsewhere wit host snroess;
all whose cases have been abandoned by family physi
cians and so-called experts; all whose troubles hare beea
igfravated and made worse by the use of Belts, Kpeolflcs,
Free Trial Treatments, Eleotro-MedlcsJ Combinations or
similar devices. We will explain to you wny surpireei
ment has not cured you. and will demonstrate to your enUre satisfaction H J wi
can cure you safely, quickly and permanently. Our counsel will cost you
and charge for perfect cure will not be more than you will be willing to vy tot
the benefits conferred. We will do by you aa we would want you. to do by us If
our cases were reverse. Certainty of cure Is what you want.
Northwestern Medical and Surgical Institute
. K. W. Corner 18th and Farnam Streets, Omaha, lfeb.
mm California U
rfnV ' I tpTe in the world is so luxurious aa
that from Omaha to California. Both as to
! VaV j f,CeDery an traln elulnrnent no route la so at- .
II HI iThe 0vcrlarid Limited
yfllxll Leaves Omaha dally, electric lights In every .
II (V.'Wii'A berth all the latest books and papers news of-
if 5 iAvAVA the world bulletined twice dally and In extras li'
1 1 h i y&vlr wen occas'on warrants. 1 1
UP Union Pacific J
J4Zf For California Booklets f
NV CITY TICKET OFFICE, 1324 FARNAM ST.
VS 'Phone Douglas 834. SS
ONE FARE AND A THIRD
FOR. THE ROUND TRIP
Tickets on Sale December 20, 21, 22, 23,
24. 25, 30, 31 and January 1,
good to Return Until January 7, 1907
T0 ALL POINTS ON THE:
Milwaukee St. Paul
$53.85 to Havana, Cuba
On Sals December 19 and 20
Three Daily Trains
from Omaha Union Station, 7i55 P. M. and
8:35 P. M.
City Ticket Office, 1524 Farnam St.
F. A. NASH. Gen'l Western Agt.
RATES CUT IN TWO
SATURDAYS AND SUNDAYS
ROUND TRIP RATES
II 1 m nnd
Cosd returning follow ln Menssy.
CAME RATES TO OMAHA FROM ABOVE STATIONS
ft full Information l
V- G. Vm&dion, Otf tmttngtr Agtm. Hit Farnam ttrtmt.
tack Is said to Lave Inrn entirely uu
llpw the strangr sn opixinunuy m
Fladlbu's watah to him swa U)i:l
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