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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 17, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, DECEMBER 17, TOOrt.
WHY DID GOD BECOME MAN?
Question Can Osly Aniwerd
Cengiderine of Bin.
RESPONSIBILITY Or MAN TO CHRlSl
So Prrina Can Faralsh Good
Eaease fur Kot Alljlaa- Htsn
aelf with I harch (
"The Other Elde of Sin' wi the sub
ject of" JKyv. Lucius O. Waird s discourse
at Bu Alary Avenue Congregational
church Sunday morning.
'Y hy Old Uod bwume man? la a ques
tion ti.at lias been the perplexity of re
ligions since the bea-lnning of the Christian
era. Thut why," said Key. Mr. Blrd,
"can only be answered by the considera
tion of the other Bide of eln. In the law
of uin.meire, every man la for himself and
only the fittest survive. We think ain la
an individual matter and we take a re
ligious delight in our aeldahnefs. But there
la another Side to ain. There la a com
munity of ain, broad-reaching In ita effect
This la illiiKtrated in the careless ma
chinist who carelessly permits the break
ing of- a piece of delicate machinery that
octroys the effectiveness of the whole,
throwing people out of employment and
causing en lless Buffering and mlaery.
"The Individual responsible for the break
ing of the machinery may aufler a pereonal
Injury, but the e.lect of his neglect and
carelessness Is upon the whole community
dependent upon the perfect working of that
machinery. Where law la defied it Is not
the man "ho breaks the law that suffers
alone, but every one Is Injured. Amend
ment la not ri'pair. Who shall do the re
pairing of the great universe? It Is here
that we si e the mighty philosophy of
J cHim I lirlst. Alan cannot suffer the con
sequences of his sin alone, neither can man
gather up the fragments of his past. This
axiom trf shown In the heredity of sin as
Illustrated In a noted woman criminal of
tfmw or fonr annotations ago, whose de
scendants are criminals to the number of
over l,(rt) persons, now In brothels or
prlRntm. Tim niHo who caused her to com
mit her first ain is as fllreitly responsible
for the crimes of her l.OflO descendants as
she, herself. We cannot tell where our
sin may lead. Men cannot Justify them
selves by congratulation of their own self
Tlghtfousness outside the church, because
there may be bad men In the church
Tour faces are turned toward the table
of the Iord, but you arc not partakers
thereof. Go Into the churches and thn
come out and help fight the battles of
God. No man can furnish a good eicu
for not becoming a mmber of the Church
of Josus Christ. We need your Influence
that It may Influence others to come Into
the church. The other side of sin Is your
responsibility to the church. Confess Jenus
Christ. While I may amend my life, T
cannot atone for the past."
TORREY 1MKSIO MARKED rCCK
Meetings Qnlrken ftnlrlt of fiort In
Men's U-r. Tlr. RnMIrk,
Rev. Newman Hall Pu'dlrk, In his sermon
at the Second Preebyterlnn church yester
day mornlnr. spoke of the Torrey mission
and how Christians should perpetuate the
results of the meetings. Dr. Burdlck said
that Chrltlnns of Omaha now have grave
responsibilities in the taking un of the
work started by Dr. Torrey. "One of the
Important results of the mission was to
reveal a spiritual condition in Omaha worse
than I even surmised," sa'd the minister
Referring more at length to the spiritual
condition of Omaha, Dr. Burdlck said?
"The mission revealed to me a condition
of affairs worse than I believed existed.
Borne of the churches held entertainments
tind other social and business events during
the mission, card and thoater parties were
given even by members and officers of
churches during the Torrey meetings. But
we have received a spiritual awakening
and much seed has been sown to fructuate
In tho days to come. There are hundreds
who attended the meetings and with whom
the spirit is now working.
"I have often been asked If the mission
was a success. The mission has been a
grat success. If only one sinner had been
brought to repentance the meetings would
have been successful In the Bight of the
. Lord. But I am glad to say many ac-
cepted salvation and many more have been
strengthened. There has been a quicken-
raveraalr Kaewa Ires Oaeaa ( Omm
Personal mapeorkm is what we atk Yow
can't make it any loo searching (or u
Ak yam dealer If he woa't (how yon
write to us and we will direct you to one
McKibbin, Driscoll (Q. Dorsey
Saint rLl, Minn.
Ing among Christians as to their personal
responsibilities to Christ and the Import
ance of saving souls. We have bad lltMo
real soul saving work In our entireties.
Many are now anxious to bring others to
"During the mission God restored to
Christians the Joys of salvation. Many of
you had Just enough religion to make you
miserable. The whole system of religion
to you was a burden. Now, I trust, you
are eager to do the Master's business will
ingly and cheerfullv rind to -nake absolute
surrender of yourselves to the service.
"One of the Important things to be fol
lowed up as a result of. the mission Is the
setting of correct examples In the home.
Examples- In the home counts for every
thing, nnd the Influence of parents In the
home counts for more than most people
appreciate. Just stop and think that every
sinful man or woman, no mntter how deep
In sin he or she may now be. was at ono
time held In a mother's lap.
"Mothers and fathers of Omaha, you can
not discharge your parental duties at the
card table or at the theater. During the
last few weeks I have received stronger
convictions regarding these worldly pleas
ures, although I always have been against
Dr. Burdlck snid the management of the
Torrey mission had been quite harmonious
and the co-operation of so many mini',..
of dlftereut L.l oaiUu fnetlter w3
beneficial of Itself.
THREE BRITISH LAWMAKERS
Member of Parliamert Vtj
Omaha This Week.
SIR HORACE PIUM&TT IS ABOUT DUE
T. M. Rattle and Richard Hasleton,
Two Hoaae Rale C'haaiploaa,
Come In Interest of Irish
AT THE PLAYK3JSLS
SECOND WOLF HUNT FIZZLE
Men and Boys,
a Prey Shows
The second East Omaha wolf hunt waa
a failure as far aa killing wolves was con
cerned, but It furnished an excuse for be
tween 150 and 200 hunters to get out and
tramp the fields on aa pretty a day as any
country could boast. The air waa crisp and
bracing and the temperature Just right to
make It comfortable to walk the. frozen
ground. Although the line was formed
and & thorough search made, not a wolf
was killed, although again did Bro'r Rabbit
have to suffer for his curiosity In getting
In the way of the mighty inters.
In 1,1 ne with the Pare Pood Law.
The National Food and Drug act which
takes effect January 1, 1907, does not af
fect Chamberlain's Cough Remedy In any
manner. No special labels are required on
this remedy under that Act, aa it Is free
from opiates and narcotics of every char
acter, making It a safe remedv for mothers
t use with their children. This remedy
has been In use for so many years, and
Its good qualities are so well known, that
no ono need hesitate to use It when
troubled with a cough pr cold.
WE CURE TO STAY CURED!
Skin Diseases, Sores, Ulcers, Blood Poison
Kidney, Bladder Diseases, Nervous De
cline and all Heflsx Complications
a.nd Associate Diseases
and Weaknesses of Men.
We want every man thus afflicted to honestly tarestl
gate our special system of treatment. We Invite la par
ticular all who have treated elsewhere without aureesa;
all whose cases have been abandoned by family physi
cians and so-called experts; all whose troublna have been
aggravated and made worse by the uee of Belts, (Specifics,
Free Trial Treatnicnta, Eleotro-Medlcal Combination oi
similar devlcea. We will explain to you why euoh treat
ment haa not cured you, and will demonstrate to your entire satisfaction why we
can cure you aafely. quickly and permanently. Our counael will cost roa noihlrg
and charge fei perfect cure will not be more than you will be willing to j-y for
the benefits conferred. We will do by you aa we would want you to do by us It
our cases were reversed. Certainty of cure Is what yu want.
Northwestern Medical and Surgical Institute
N. W. Corner 13th and Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
It Is probable that three members of the
Parliament of Great Britain will be In
Omaha before the week Is out; one Is al
ready. T. M. Kettle, one of the youngest Irish
members of the English Parliament, who
represents the constituency of East Tyrone
and whose home Is at Dublin, with Rlch
and Harleton, arrived in Omaha early Sun
day morning from St. Joseph and Is stay
ing for a few days at the Paxton hotel.
Sir Horace Plunkett. one of the English
members. Is expected here In a few days.
Mr. Kettle haa been in thla country since
October IS, when he came at the Invita
tion of the United Irish league, and at
tended the convention of that order held
at Philadelphia. Sir Horace Is coming to
Omaha to lok after local real estate In
terests. In company with Richard Haxleton, a
follow member of the Parliament from
North Oalway, Ireland, Mr. Kettle la mak
ing a tour of the United States In an ef
fort to elicit the support, financial and
moral, of the Irlh-Americans In the fight
which Is to be made at the next session of
Parliamentwhich begins In February or
March In an effort to obtain home rule
for his country and the abolition of the
bureaucratic form of government.
Barely Skins Through.
Referring to the conditions against which
the Irish protein and on which the most
strenuous fight Is to be made, Mr. Kettle
"I waa elected last July from the dis
trict of East Tyrone by a mnjorlty of 18
votes out of a poll of 6.020, votes. Blx of
the voteacast were by men who had emi
grated to this country and who return 1
to Ireland for the express purpose of as
sisting In -my election. The crying neces
sity for reform, which has been apparent
for many years. Is the present form of
government of Ireland by forty-five, boards,
none of tho members of which are elected,
but are appointed froh Westminster, and
are neither responsive or responsible to
public opinion. To abolish these boards
is the aim of the liberal government, of
which party I am a member.
"The annual taxation of Ireland has In
creased by 8,7EO,000 during the last twenty
years, while the population haa decreased,
by emigration, by over 750,000.
"What we want is home rule and by
that we mean the principle, of nationality
and the principle of democracy. Mr. Haxle
ton and I are here at the invitation of
the Irish league in an effort to enlist sym
pathy and money to aid In the fight to be
made for these principles, so dear to the
Liberals and Labors Friendly.
"The present liberal government Is ex
ceedingly friendly and the new labor party
Is still more friendly. Tet there always
remains the House of Lords to be reck
oned and fought with. And money is the
backbone of polities.
"We tare here on the Invitation of Irish
Americans themselves to ask them to put
the nationalist party under John Redmond
by their financial and moral support that
we will be able to fight to a finish.
"Most American people have little Idea
of the difficulties that confront a man who
Is ambitious to go to Parliament. Mem
bers of Parliament receive no salary and
even have to pay their own traveling ex
penses and also pontage on official, corre
spondence. Every cent of the cost of the
campaign for election Is paid for by the
candidates, even to the salaries of the
Judges anad clerks. In fact., even the cost
of the lead pencil with which the voter
marks his ballot. I had to pay $760 to
the sheriff before my name could even be
entered upon the ballot as a candidate and
Mr. Haxleton had to pay $1,750 In his dis
trict for the same service."
Mr. Kettle an Mr. Hasleton went to
gether from Philadelphia to St. Louie,
where a mass meeting of Irish-Americans
was held December 4. Mr. Kettle then
came to Omaha, on his way to Seattle,
Montana and the northwest. Arrange
ment are being made for a large meeting
In Omaha about January 19 In the Inter
est of the cause which Mr. Kettle repre
sents. He Is going to Lincoln In a few
days to make plana for a meeting at that
place, and expects to call on W. J. Bryan,
whom he met when the' latter waa abroad.
Mr. Kettle said that Mr. Bryan had al
ways expressed himself aa being Inter
ested In and friendly toward the move
ment for Irish home rule.
"The Rqaaw Man at the Boyd.
Henry JeweU and company In "The Bo.ua w
Mnn." a riraina In four acts, by PJilward
Milton Hoyle. under direction of Uebler
Co. The cast:
Henry Wynnegate, earl of Kerh'U
Diana, hts wife Kdlth (."artwrtght
Lady Elisabeth Wynnegato. his mother
Lady Mabel Wynnegnta, his sister
Captain JnmM Wynnegate, afterwards
"Jim Careton." his cousin. Henry Jewett
Rev. Balchaxoar Ch.swlck, his secretary
V. V. Grancer
Bates Haczard Kills
Mitlcolm Petrie, the earl's solicitor
Sir John Applegate. Diana s cousin.
. William Evllle
Rt. Rev. Bishop of KxeUw.. Herbert Fbrtler
Sir Charles Majnribanks. Diana s father
H. J. Andrews
Mr. Chlchester-Chlabnater Jones, an
American lady Nina Lyn
Jim Carsion's now punchers
Big BUI, foreman Charles Chap-pel !
Shorty Horace Mitchell
Andy .. Ralph Locke
Grouchy.. .....J. B. Sherry
Faco White. Interpreter .Lfiaan Paul
Tabywana, peace chief of the Vtes
. J. M Colvllle
Nat-U-Rltch. h' daughter-Minnie Wtorson
Little Hal, her son Master Jack Forrest
Cash Hawkins, ruatler and baa man
Nick, the barkeeper Frank aUlday
McSorley, engineer of the Overland
IJmlted.. Jl W. Kernble
Parker, Pullman conductor.. ..H. E, Rfon
Pete Logan Paul
Psrson Inrlis Kelcey
Punk, a Chinaman i Jerome Bach
Mr. Hiram DooUttle. from Dover
Farms. Ma mi Lanra Foster
Mr. Hiram Doo little., her husband
. J. Curtis Peel
Bud Hardy, sheriff of Coyote county
-A. W. tJsckl ETlis
Kid dark. .Charles Bender
When Edward Milton Royle waa Inspired
with the Idea of "The Squaw Man" he
wrote It as a short acting sketch to enliven
a Lambs' Club gambol. Ita intrinsic duali
ties were so apparent that he was en
couraged to expand It Into a play, and It
waa later given to the public In Its present
form. It not only telle a very interesting
story, and In a direct and satisfying way,
but It I put together so deftly and in
geniously that It stands as a remarkable
piece of dramatic ' construction. It l
crowded with Incidents, In fact almost over
crowded. A full four-act drama has been
made out of less stuff than Is used for the
prrfatory first act; the . Incidents of the
second act are the raw material out of
which Owen Wlster mad the greatest of oistumes, a decidedly rich, almost gorgeous
life of the Frenob capital and the tragedy
which may sometimes grow out of it. The
Interpretation of the deeply emotion
parts are very aatlatactorlly done. The
stage appointments, under the direction of
Harry 1cmg, are also deaervln of com
"Camlile". will be presented the remain,
der of the week with the usual matinees
Hvay Isaera Vanatlaa'' at fha Krn.
Created solely in the lntereet of fun.
melody and scenes pleajilng te the aye,
"Busy Ixxy'a Vacation" taint back to
Omaha Sunday, and Oie Krug theater wa
aold out an hour before time far the cur
tain to rise at both matinee and night per
formances, so anxious was the crowd to
welcome that never-Yalllng comedian
favorite, Qoorgo Sidney. "Hotter than
ever" waa the verdict generally heard aa
the audlencea, with laughing tear running
from all eyes, left the theater.
Naturally the announcement of the show
give the Impression that George Sidney la
the whole show by himself, but there Is
no show on the road which has a greater
variety of attractions, each a distinct draw
ing card in Itself. There are no less than
eight specialties which vie with Izay him
self In the good work of keeping the audi
ence In a mar of laughter or In com
fortable enjoyment every minute of the per
formance. There Is a tramp who reaches
nearly to the file and Is almost too thin
to be seen with the nakol eye, and who
has a voice a high as himself ; an over
grown boy who provokes a laugh on sight
and who combines some extraordinary ac-.
robatlo work in a rlnclna and dancln
stunt with a 81s Hopklnxy girl; an Irishman
and a German (of course),', and a '."holy
sight" In skirt looking for her runaway
husband. V .-
Sidney doe not attempt to. take up the
attention of the audience at ail, hut rllvldes
It freely and often. Among the female por
tion of tho company the counter attractions
are rather' numerous, as it Is an unusually
good-looking chorus and large, that troops
onto the stage occasionally. Miss Carrie
Webber wins all hearts with her work
as Broncho Nell, for which she Is emi
nently fitted. Speaking of the -chorus, It
soars far above the average offering at
the Krug theater, the girls. In form, slxe,
and looks being quite remarkable,
A most notable feature of the company
Is the excellent singing. There are . any
number of good voices and no poor ones,
and they are utilised frequently and with
oatchy songs. The scenery for tlie show
is ulso notably superior, having, with the
f Th White Heart
I of tlxo Wheat 1
V Made by 4he m&a
irio cakes M
4w - -
VO?3 matk it win
The breakfast food that captures the
children's taste. Everybody is talking
bout the increasing success of
EST Cereal, Vitos
all western or cowboy dramas, nnd each
of the other two acta to as prollfto of events.
And yet It hardly occurs tp even the criti
cal observer that Mr. Royle haa put too
much Into hia play. It Is well balanced
and Ita action la natural and easy, whllo
Its situations are Intensely strong.
Mr. Henry Jewett haa fallen holr to the
hero part, a role that calls for poise as well
aa action; for a mingling of straightforward
manliness with the subtleties of polite so
ciety, and It Is done In a way that Is thor
oughly workmanlike. Mr. Jewett's manner
and voice are carefully adapted to the sit
uations, and he easily convey the Impres
sion he apparently Intends making- the
squaw man the real man of the play with
out reference to the course' directed by the
author. Some other characters are done
very well, Charles Chappelle a Big Bill;
John Harrington as Conn Hawkins and
"Jack" Ellis aa Bud Hardy are all typ s
familiar enough in the west, while the cow
boy and Indians Incidental to the play are
the real thing. Mr. ColviUe ought to have
little trouble establishing .'himself at a
Miss Minnie Vlctorson let asked ' to enact
an extremely difficult- rotas, that cf the
squaw. She glides thrxraejhj the play In an
unobtrusive way, and yet aha lmpreeeea her
personality strongly on uthe ' action. She
makes It very plain that mother are much
the same wherever : found 1 regardless of
color or social condition. Miss Cartwrlght
la really the leading woman ot the company,
but hur role I rather conventional, al
though It I well done. . The otheT woman
are more or less Incidental, but add to the
color of the opening act certain little
touches of comedy that relieve . It
Immensely. The piece Is aell mounted.
The Boyd theater waa . well filled last
night by an audl,ce that g ew very dem
onstrative at the close of the second and
third acts and een Insisted on the curtain
being raised aftl- the tragic climax of the
fourth. "The S'fiaw Man", will be repeated
this evening anion Tuesday afternoon and
TOILET SETS Frenxer, 15th and Dodge.
422 South 15th
Shook Manufacturing Co.
Jewelry, Diamonds, Watclu-s, Cut Glass, Hand Painted China, Silver
ware and Optical Goods. Err Tested lYeo.
Note Change in Location 15th, Near Howard.
Souvenir Plnylnar Tarda.
The Great Northern railway and Great
Northern Steamship companies hare Is
sued a new edition of playing carda They
are printed on exceptionally fine itock
and are better cards for the price asked
than can be had elsewhere. The adver
tising, consisting of khe trade mark, la
worked Into an oriental design and 1 con
fined entirely to the back of the card.
The steamship card Is the more elaborate
of the two and Is finished with gilt edges.
Great Northern railway card?, 15 cent per
pack; steamship cards, 26 cents per pack.
Mailed to any address on receipt of price.
A. L. CRAIG,
Passenger Traffic Manager, St. Paul, Minn.
The ladles of Trinity M. E. church will
give their annual chicken pie dinner and
baxar at the church, 21at and Blnney 8ts.,
Tuesday, December 18. The basar will be
open afternoon and evening. Dinner served
at 6 p. m.
Two very desirable suites oi ollices
lor rent January 1st
Oa the third f'oor i a combination of waiting room and two private
pfflcts, with a good north and test light, In
The Bee Euilding
Particularly well suited for physician or specialist. At present this suite
Is occupied by an eye, ear, nose and throat specialist. These rooms can be
rented at $60 per mouth a very reasonable figure when it is taken in con
sideration that there Is a tola! of 640 square feet of floor space and Includes
heat, light, water and Janitor service.
On the fourth floor, right la front ol the elevstor
facing; Farnam street, is a fine office, with privilege of reception room. At
present this office is occupied by a dentist, but owlnr to a change of hnalneaa
he Is leaving the city the first of the yea r .A practicing physician occupies
uuv-Diu uj Luis auiie. a t
We would be pleased to show these offices, and In case there Isn't any
scant room .available to your liking we can let you know when a suitable
office is vacated. , ,
Apply to R. W. Caker, Sept., Iboa 418, Bee Building
Impressed with Omaha.
Joseph 8. Jaffa, a prominent attorney of
I School of Mines, spent a few hours with
. friends In Omaha Sunday. He left for
his home Sunday evening, and after being
shown around the city expresHed himself
as gieatly Impressed with the wonderful
growth of Omaha, as he had not been here
fur brveral yeum. Mr. Jaffa was at Colum
bia university during the period when Vic
tor Kosewater attended that college. Dur
ing his aiay in umaha Mr. Jaffa waa en
tertained by Nathan Barn-telii, who met
Mr. Jaffa at Trinidad, Colo., many years
pheurn this w
lurnlnated da J
C Bailing S
I Powder J
111 Wlt with ti
bow are taking- precedaaoe over all othac
e bright spot at the Or
k In a literal as well as a
. She la back with her li
es, and affords a decided
as added an array of mir
rors, so arranged as to multiply many time
the effect of her fire and . other dances,
and her beautiful colored pictures are
made all the mure striking aa the result
After Paptrrta the Bard "brothers furnish
the real sensation, their acrobatic stunts
standing aime. It la all but Impossible
to describe the feats these - men accom
plish, but they are unique and thrilling,
and are done so easily that the great diffi
culty of each Is lost sight ef in admiration
for the strength and agility of the gym
nasts. Kmtlle Rose is- nol only a "dainty
lady, athlete," as the bill has It, but she
Is a very pretty glH a well, and doe
enough In the way of acrobatic effort to
make a reasonable circus all by heraelf.
Emmet Devoy and hie company have a
laughable farce, and were moat enthusi
astically received yesterday. James H. Cul
len has some new song and parodies and
scored hi customary hit. Cullen ha been
coming to Omaha for so many seasons
that he I almost a habit now. Violet Dale
la a mimic sure enough. Rhe gave u
Fay Templeton yesterday In voice, manner,
face, everything save her avoirdupois. It
wss surely a clever Imitation, then she
gave us Yvette Oullbert and Vesta. Vic
torla, and some songs of her own, and re
ceived the applause of the delighted crowd
In return. Fred Watson and the Morrla
sey sisters contribute a song and dunce
sketch. The picture In the klnodrome are
Camlile" at the Rarwood.
Aa "Camlile" Mlsa Lorna Elliott 1 ap
pearlng In her final week'a engagement
with the Woodward Stock company at the
Burwood, and the demonstration aho
evoked at last night' performance must
have been gratifying as an assurance of
the friends she ha made aince coming to
Omaha. She waa accorded a very flatter
ing reception at each anpearance on the
atage. In thla character of the gay
coquette who finda too late ahe haa a
heart Mlas Elliott la seen at her best. Her
Interpretation of Camilla will undoubtedly
still further strengthen her In the admira
tion of Burwood patrons. Mr. Morrison 4s
also caat in a strong part as Armand
Duval, Camilla's lover, and he gives an
excellent Interpretation of that ardent
young lover. Robert Blaylock Is seen In
hia first appearance with the company aa
the Count de Varvllle, the villain of the
The cast gives fairly strong parts to
the other members of the company. Orant
Slmpaon aa Gaston Rleux, Juhu Todd aa
Gurtuve. Mary Hill as Kichette. Marie Hud
son a Madame Prudence and Fern May
cllffe as Ollmpe do well their work of de
pleting the gay, thoughtless life- of Pari!.
In which the scenes are thrown. Isudore
Martin and John Davlus alao have minor
In f S 4 niV Till m - fcaa Mn-n
I contract bl a the outward frivolous i
appearance, "Busy Issy's VscatlonV- will
complete Its stay at' the Krug with-Mon
day night's performance.
Umbrellas, Copley, jeweler, 216 S. 16th.
Holiday Eiranloa Hates.
To accommodate holiday travelers a rate
of a fare and one-third for the rdund trip
to many points on the Union Pacific and
Its connecting lines has been placed In
effect by tho Union . Pacific- Tickets on
sale December 20. 21. 22, 23, 24, 26;'- 29, 30,
SI, 1908, and Jan. 1, 1907. For full Informa
tion Inquire at City Ticket Office, 1324 Far
nam fit 'Phone Douglas 134.
Man gum & yjo.. INCITER SPECIALISTS.
A Week of Roller Skating.
With th clone. of the revival meetings
at the Auditorium roller skating will have
full swing for a month or more, with the
exception of Saturday, December 22, the'
night of the Yaw concert. There will be
skating every afternoon and evening and
Thursday will be ladles' day, when all
ladlea will be admitted free. . There will
be music by a band every ntght, also oH
If1 you have i-auy thing to trad advertlt
It In the - For Exohang column of The
Bee Want Ad paga.
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1 2 lbs. when served. A creamy
white, granular food rich, full
Your Grocer Has it
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ject Write us for full details.
AMERICAN FINAKCE AND DEVELOPMENT CO,.
X.OB AVQEX.E8. OAt.
The graduating exrclsee of the elans of
19ms of the Crelghton University College of
Pharmacy will be held at the Crelghton t
atltule Wednesday night.
TOO LATE TO .CLASSIFY."
WANTED Good second-hand desk; mint
be cheap; write quick. Address W. C,
I A Great Physician ears: " Yoar Perfect
I Oranraine Formula tmlkt to everyone with
I aay medical skill or medical sease." '
vr range ui e
fanasls Siacs W2
!-H I "
U jq oi Mm 4r,
!. rU(. u4 Mm
for Colds Crla,
BraJa Fx. OffMto
CaiU aad .
AT ALL DRUGGISTS
Weak ana oervoua men
who find their power te
work and youthful vigor
cone aa a result of avar
work or ' mental exertion should . taks
QRAVB NERVE FOOD PILLS. They will
oaks you eat and rleep nnd be a man agaia
CI Bo I fcoxea fg-M y naO. .
Sherman 41 McCorvncll Drug Co
Uth and Dodge 8ts Omaha. Neb.
To accommodate holiday travel
ers a rate of a fare and one-third
for the round trip to many point?
on the Union' Pacific and its corir
necting lines, has been placed in
, . .effect by the
Dates of sale, Dec. 20, 21, 22, 23, :
. 24, 25, 29, 30 . and 31, 1906, and
. . Jan. 1, 1907. , . .
' CITY TICKET OFFICE 1324 FARNAM ST.
. . . 'Phone Douglas 834.
Bee Want Ads Produce -Respite
To manay points in Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, New York, Ohio, Ontario, Penn
sylvania and West Virginia.
On sale December 20th, 21st, and 22d. Return limit thirty days.
To Chicago and'all pointa on the Illinois Central north of the Ohio river; also to all
point3 in North Dakota and Minnesota including Minneapolis and St. Paul.
On sale December 20th, 21st, 22d, 23d, 24th, 25th, 29th, 30th, 31st and January
1st. Return limit January 7th.
Tickets and detailed information at
City Ticket Office
1402 Farnum Street, Omaha.
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