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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 18, 1906)
TIIE OMAIIA DAILY BEE: TUESDAY. DECEMBER 18, 1006.
BODI TO CONTINUE WORK
Iranijelical Council to k Formed for Per
petuatinc Tcrrey Mission.
MINISTERIAL UNION tTARTS MOVEMENT
1 Imrnrn listen Thanks to Ik Tws
.Newspapers of Omaha for
Promoting; the Bis
Lchcvs and reports from the Torrey mls-fl-m.
Just clowd, were the chief order of
hislnes at the meeting of the Ministerial
union Monday morning. Rev. J. Randolph
3mith. chairman of the mission executive
committee, reported thKt. with the collec
tion Sunday nJuht of fXS, sufficient money
had been received to defray all expense,
so far as known. At a late hour, however,
a bill came In of $100 for the rental of a
building where the committee had counted
on only $25. If more of the bills still to be
settled turn out this way It Is possible that
a call for more money will have to be made.
Rev. R. A. B. Mcltrlde, chairman of the
personal workers' committee of the mis
sion, reported the total number of conver
sions during the mission to be 1,628. Cards
have been roturned for all of theae and
the names hare been copied In a book,
which will be kept for future reference. It
was proponed to place this book at the
Youruj Men's Christian association build
ing, where It would be open to all. The
fear that It might be used by persons for
wrong purposes, however, caused a change
to be made In this plan and the book will
be left with the secretary of the union.
A committee of seven member, one from
each denomination, with Dr. Conde as
chairman, will he appointed for the pur
pose of perpetuating the work started by
the mission. This committee will make
provision, possibly, for a body to be known
lis the Evangelical Council of the Minis
terial T'nlon of Omaha. The personal work
done by Rev. Mr. Jacoby and bis assistant
was particularly commended and an effort
will be made to secure a continuation of
this line of, effort.
Thanks of the t'nlon.
A committee, consisting of Rev. II. B.
Herring, Rev. B. P. Fellman and Rev. M.
V. Hlfe'hy. was appointed to convey the
thanks of the union to Dr. Torrey for the
work of awakening and revival which his
A resolution of thanks to The Bee and
World-Herald, the merchants, the electric
light company and others who have helped
the work of the- mission was unanimously
A number of ministers spoke upon the
effects of the mission and the procedure
upon which the effect may be made perma
nent. "The spectacle of the churches of Omaha
working as one unit and with all the men
In "team play," to use a foot ball term, has
been a gratifying sight and will be of per
manent value to Omaha," said Dr. L. O.
Balrd. "Now It Is for us as ministers and
working laymen to realize that we are
not a set of "pc.rubs," but that we are al
ready In training for the next great
"game," though that time may1 be several
years away yet. The revival Is over, but
the survival la yet to be seen."
Dr. Herring said he believed the work
Anne was of a particularly lasting nature
because It had not been accomplished un
der stress of undue emotion, nor was It the
result of any personal quality In Dr. Tor
rey. It was purely the result of what he
Thin Watches. Ctopiey, Jewoler, 215 8. 16th.
Thilattst triumph of Conftctlonir't Art
Put up In linen bars all rradr
to man. ttc a (at, ii.w a is.
Oca la. A Sample Box con
ttfininir Six flavors mailed
postpaid on receipt ol 10c.
Chocolates and Bonbons
superior to any other.
( rff' Maautjctariof Conlectlontr
yjr 11 r'"B . NtwTsrk
Mall orders ra.-efiilly and promptly filled.
Henri for price lUt.
FOIt SALES BT
COl'RTXEV & CO.
BOSTON 8TOKE I) It I' (3 DEPT.
IN MEMORY 0FJ. R. O'GORMAN
Tribute to Former Omaha Mai by
Kaliati of Colnaabas of
In memory of Joseph R. O'Oorman. for
merly of the Omsha police force, and who
died here July 12, the Knights of Columbus
council of Mobile, Ala., confirmed the fol
lowing memorial at Its last meeting. Mr.
O'Oorman was well known as a policeman
In Omaha In the 80's. He went to Mobile
and prospered In business, returning to
Omaha. In III health last July. It was said
t the time he came back to his former
home to die. 'Members of the police de
partment attended the funeral.
The memorial reads:
In accordance with a resolution passed
at a previous meeting appointing a com
mittee for the purpose of drafting a me
morial to a deceased member of this coun
cil, the committee begs leave to present
The passing of Joseph R. O'Oorman from
the activities of life on July 12. 1906, In
Omaha, Neb., removed a member of this
council whose services were Invaluable. He
was active and enthusiastic In promoting
Its welfare and sincere in the observance
of the principles that make the order a
f ower for good among men. He was born
n Canada In 12. came to Mobile In
and won his way to the front by his own
Industry and the possession of the courtesy
and geniality that marks his race. It can
be said that he was a firm friend of all
with whom he was brought Into contact
during a residence of ten years in this
city. Steadfast in the observance of our
religion, which demands Justice and truth
In the dealings of men and absolute In
tegrity In the Individual; kindly In nature,
considerate of those less fortunate than
himself, Joseph R. O'Oorman leaves to us
the memory of one we could III spare In
the prime of a useful existence. This
tribute Is Intended to mark the loss the
Knights of Columbus of Mobile, Ala., have
sustained by his death, and we ask that
It be written upon the minutes of this
council and that a copy ne sent to the
widow of our deceased brother, carrying
with It the condolence of his fellow knights
In this city.
We also desire to offer a resolution: That
the memorial be printed In one of the
dully papers of Omaha, Neb.
JOHN C. ffCONNELI
M. MAHORNF.R, JR..
CHOOROK J. SULLIVAN,
V. M. R VAN,
thomas a. vprxn,
Mobile Council No. 666, December 12, 190G.
SOME WEAK SPOTS WlHE LID
Police Arrest Proprietors of Three
Saloons Charared With Violating
Just as though Chief of Police Donahue
never uttered a word about the" closing of
saloons on Sunday; as though several
arrests had not been made during the last
month and the law violators punished, and
with the greatest disregard for the an
nouncement of Police Judge Crawford that
he will deal more severely with future law
breakers who have had the benefit of fair
warning three saloons were found to be
open and doing business Sunday afternoon,
according to the police and the proprietors
The first to fall a victim was Henry Bur
m ester, 705 South Thirteenth street, whose
place of business was raided by Sergeant
Cook and Patrolmen Waters and Troby.
The next was George Zaffle, 923 South
Twelfth street, who was discovered and
locked up by the same squad, and the third
was George A. Walker, 1414 North Twenty
fourth street, whom Waters and Troby
trapped alone. The first was charged with
selling liquor on Sunday and the others
with keeping disorderly houses.
While the three arrests reveal the fact
the ltd failed to cover properly, they do
not Indicate the extent of Its shortcomings.
Saloons In the downtown district have ap
parently got into the habit of observing a
weekly day of rest, but a number of outly
ing drink stands looked very suspicious a
part of the day at least. Of course, the
uniformed officers traveling their beats had
little show of catching any industrious
saloon keeper in the act, and as there are
not enough plain clothes men on the work
to cover any great territory, they were
able to carry on a little business with
proper caution. Chief Donahue will con
tinue to cover as much ground as possible
In the search for weak spots In the Bunday
V . ...
AMERICA TO LEAD IN ART
Such ii Prediction of Alfred Montromerj,
ADVOCATES SCHOOL OF ART IN AMERICA
nelleves Day Will let Come When
Vonng nepnbllc Will Make
Masters of Old World Rr
peets Its Grain.
Alfred Montgomery of New Tork City,
known In this and other countries as "the
Farmer Painter of the World," spent Mon
day In Omaha on his way home from Lin
coln. While here he visited W. IS. David
son, miperlntendent of the public schools,
these men having been close friends for
many years. Mr. Montgomery painted the
famous corn picture which was reproduced
on the souvenir menus used at the Roose
velt banquet at the Omaha club on April
23, IfKfl. The president bought the original
picture. The late President McKlnley also
bought one of Mr. Montgomery's famous
"A man has no business to take up .the
attention of the public unless he has a
message of helpfulness and hopefulness,"
said the artist. "The spirit of utter self
abnegation must pervade all efforts that
are Intended for the advancement of man
kind. School of American Art.
"It has occurred to me that the time has
come for America to establish a distinctive
school of American art. We are at liberty
under duty to go about over the vast field
of art and absorb out of it all that we can
make our own, adding distinctive charac
teristics of our own civilization. If Amer
ica can furnish painters and a way to pro
duce pictures that will have the force and
effect of the masters of Kurope, adding
distinguishing characteristics of our own
civilization, then the publlo good will be
enhanced by the 'perfect accomplishment
of purpose,' which Is, after all, the highest
"I believe America shall again become
providential In her literature and art that
Angelo, Millet and their confreres of all
time shall yet talk familiarly to the mighty
souls of this new land whose visions wait
even now for paint and canvas. The spirit
of liberty, equality and fraternity the early
vision of the morning shall be set in her
noontime In poem and canvas. The roll of
her mighty rivers will be, there and the
sweep of her mightier plains will be there.
"The time has gone by when we can look
on consistent art study as a luxury It Is
a necessity to the highest attainment. It
Is to the progressive American that we
must look to In the future and take up art
lines and carry them to the unconquered
and undiscovered realms of human usefulness."
DOVE OF PEACE SUPREME
Man and Woman Resnme Marital
Relations After Hot Fight
Holiday Ripnnlon Rates.
To accommodate holiday travelers a rate
of one fare and one-third for the round
trip to many points on the Union Pacific
and Its connecting lines has beeji placed
in eneci c-y me union 1'acinc.
Tickets on sale Dec. 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 26.
29, 30, 31. 1906, and Jan. t, 1907. Inquire at
City Ticket Office, 1324 Farnam St. 'Phone
Is the latest, most modern,
up-to-date Adding and
Lifting Machine on the
market. It must be seen
lu be appreciated.
Trial Examination Free.
A. L. McCreary
P. O. BOX 801. LINCOLN.
CUPID REFUSES TO DELAY
Intended Bride Is Sick In Bed. bat
Ceremony Is Performed
Jast the Same.
A victory for Cupid was won Bunday
evening in spite of illness, when, the bride
111 in bed) Harry H. Robinson and Mrs.
Lottie M. McColm were married at the
Millard hotel by Rev. John Randolph Smith
of the Trinity Methodist Episcopal church.
The groom is a wealthy cattleman of
Denver and has attained the venerable
age of 64 years, while his bride is just
45. Some time ago he won the heart
Denver. Some time ago he won the heart
of Mrs. McComb of Gravity, la., and It was
arranged they should meet at Omaha and
be married, afterward going on an extended
honeymoon, to Include a tour of Cuba. The
two came to the appointed Oretna, but
their plans threatened to miscarry when
Mrs. McColm became sick. However, this
was not allowed to Interfere with the most
Important detail, and arrangements wero
made with the minister to say the words
In the bride's room. Several friends of the
bride were present from Iowa, and when
Mrs. Robinson recovers her health the
Journey to Cuba will be taken up.
Personally Conducted Tonr of
A special party for a thirty-day tour of
Old Mexico, embracing practically all the
Important cities and principal points of In
terest, will leave Omaha January. 16.
Rate covering transportation, berth and
meals only $300.00.
For further information call or address
Rock Island City Ticket Office, 13J3 Far
The following marriage licenses have been
Name and Residence. Age.
Paul HIIW Omaha 23
Ada Born, Omaha 21
22-k Wedding Rings, Edholm, Jeweler.
Charged with the theft of a quantity of
feathers last Saturday afternoon from the
ham of Mrs. C. K. Rood, 3335 Charles
street. Clinton Hoyden and Henry Allison,
two Junk dealers, were each lined $60 and
costs In police ccurt Monday morning.
Barney Carahar has been declared not
guilty of the charge of robbing Fred Lunx
mann of $J00 by a Jury In Judge Redlck's
court. The alleged robbery took place in a
South Omaha saloon, where Lunsnnann,
Carahar and several others were drinking
A union meeting of the Modern Woodmen
of America camps of Omaha will be held
Tuesday evening, December IS, at the hall
of Magnolia camp No. 1S33, corner Twenty
fourth street and Ames avenue. An at
tractive program his been arranged and
all Woodmen and their friends are urged
to be present.
J. A. Miller, who was arrested Bunoay
night by Officer Iesch at the Star hotel,
is believed to be the man who stole a
gold watch last July from one of the guests
at the Pioneer hotel. Miller Is being held
for Investigation, but denies the charge and
says he bought the watch and his Initials
are engraved on the Inside of the case.
A double team belonging to P. V. Coak
lev, proprietor of an overall laundry at
1H14 Cuming street, ran away on North
sixteenth street early Monday morning, but
was captured before material damage bad
been done to the team or the vehicle. The
driver had left the team standing un
hitched, but it is not known how the horses
After having secured a divorce In a
spirited trial before Judge Kennedy.
Charles O. Ixignn and Minnie 8. Logan
hnve had the decree set aside and have
decided to patch up differences and go to
living together again. They told the court
If the decree was not set sslde they would
get marr!d again, so Judge Kennedy
granted the request.
The divorce was secured by Mr. Logan.
He charged his wife, among other things, ,
with having an ungovernable temper, with
constantly belittling the virtues of his first
wife and lauding the character of her first
husbard and with making life generally
unbearable for him. Before the decree was
granted Judge Kennedy sought to hive
them make up, but they declared they
would never live together again. After the
decree was granted they speedily changed
Peter C. Norgard wsnts a divorce from
Fylvla E. Norgard. He charges her with
using a butcher knife to chase him out of
the house, taking his wages for three
months and depositing them to her own
account and selling a wagon, for which he
paid co. for $17 and converting the money
to her own use.
In her answer and cross-petition Alice
Adktns denies the allegations made against
her by Fred Adklna In his petition for dl-
Toree and charges him with misconduct
and nonsupport She wants the court to
grant her separate maintenance.
Emma II. Snodgrass asks for a divorce
from Edward L. Snodgrass on the grounds
of nonsupport. She asks the restoration of
her former name, Emma H. Glesmann.
Is the watchword Icr health anil vigor, com
iort and beauty. Mankind is learning not
only the necrsity but the luxury ol clean
liness. SAl'OLIU, which ha wrought
tuch changes in tne home, announces ber
FOR TOILET AND BATH
A special soap which energizes the whole
body, starts the circulation ani leaves an
txhiUratitif Jov.-. A.l xct. i and drugitli.
A Portmot Oomplaxion
Fries 60&-AI All Deslers.-r
Anaonnoeaaents of the Theaters.
At the Boyd this afternoon a special
matinee performance of "The 8-iuaw Man"
will allow a number of people to see a
splendid play finely presented by a mag
nificent acting organisation. It would be
difficult to exaggerate the merits of either
play or company, and the house should
be crowded this afternoon. The closing
performance will be given this evening.
"The County Chairman." which Is coming
to the Boyd for an nd-of-the-week is
gagement, beginning on Thursday even
ing, Is well known here as one of George
Ade's best productions. Mr. Theodo.e
Babcock is still portraying Jim Hackler,
the county political boss, and the com-,
pany with Mm Is a good one. A matinee
will be given on Saturday afternoon.
At the Burwood theater Miss Elliott Is
delighting all by her splendid performance
In the role of Camilla In the great Dumas
play. It Is her closing bill, and her work
Is even better than anything she has yet
done here. The regular professional mat
In e will be given this afternoon and ull
visiting players will be made welcome at
"Not Vet But Soon." Hap Ward's latest
fun show. Is booked at the Krug for two
nights, starting tonight. Matinee Wednes
day. The piece has "made good" since
the opening night. It la full of color, lire,
music, humor and pretty girls. The scenes
are two In number and Manager E. D.
Stair has been moat lavish In mounting
them. Mr. Ward has one cf those humor
ous characters for which he Is famous, and
the performance la said to he highly
amusing from start to finish. Fifty peo
ple, Including Lucy Daly, are used In the
Plratea of I'enaaaee.
Thurston Rifles uniform henerlt, Boyd's,
Wednesday night. Dee. J9.
Back Coinba. Copley. Jewvlcr, ZL 8. Ulli.
The Tanner's "Wife
Ii Tery careful about her churn. She
scalds It thoroughly after using, and gives
It a sun bath to sweeten it. She knows
that If her churn Is sour It will taint the
butter that Is made In It. The stomach Is
churn. In the stomach and dipestivc
and nutritive tracts are performed pro
cesses which are almost exactly like the
churning of butter. Is it not apparent
then that if this stomach-churn Is foul it
makes foul all which Is put into It?
The evil of a foul stomach l not alone
the bad taste In the mouth and the foul
breath caused by It, but the corruption of
the pure current of blood and the dissem
ination of disease throughout the body.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
makes the sour and foul stomach sweet.
It does for the stomach what the washing
and sun bath do for the churn absolutely
removes every tainting or corrupting ele
ment. In this way It cures blotches,
pimples, eruptions, scrofulous swellings,
sores, or 0en eating ulcers and all
humors or diseases arising from bad blood.
If you have bitter, nasty, foul taste In
your mouth, coated tongue, foul breath,
are weak and easily tired, feel depressed
and despondent, have frequent headaches,
dizzy attacks, gnawing or dlttres In stom
ach, constipated or Irregular bowels, sour
or bitter risings after eating and poor
appetite, these symptoms, or any consider
able, number of them, Indicate that you are
suffering from biliousness, torpid or lazy
liver with the usual accompanying indi-
Seslion, or dyspepsia and their attendant
rnn vtih-ti TA mefliral sol.
MANICURE Sh.TS-Frenzer, 15th ft Dodge
MISINFORMED OR GREAT LIAR
Answer of Captain Storey to Chancel
lor Andrews' Condemnation
of Salvation Army.
"Our books are open to the public and
anyone who comes with an honest desire
to sen that our work Is conducted honestly
will be allowed every opportunity to make
a thorough examination."
This was the statement made by Captain
T. H. Storey, head of the Salvation Army
work In Omaha, In answer to the state
ment made by Chancellor Andrews of tlie
University of Nebraska that the Salvation
Army was a plague and that Its books were
not open to the public. Captain Storey Is
In charge of the work of the Salvation
Army In Nebraska and South Dakota.
"Chancellor Andrews has either been
greatly misinformed or Is a very great
liar," said Captain' Storey. "To state that
our books are not open to the public Is
ridiculous. Every cent of money col
lected by our organization Is accounted for
In as strict a manner as the money of a
bank. For every dollar which we receive,
If we know the donor, we give a receipt.
Every month the board of each corps sends
In a report showing all receipts and dis
bursements and this report Is checked up
by an expert auditor.
"The Held In Uncoln, from which the
chancellor evidently draws his Ideas, is
very hard. It has always been regarded as
a poor field. Little Is done there beside
the religious work. The last report of the
captain there shows that he received an
average of $4.66 a week, out of which he
must pay the living expenses of himself
and family with the exception of rent.
"Chancellor Andrews has either spoken
maliciously or else he has spoken whereof
he does not know."
U.U U U&JO
LESS THAN WHOLESALE
Every Cigar we poll is piiarantootl to bo tlio genuine ami original braml, and to be frosh
from tlio factory. Mr. Smoker, don't lot any one insult your intelligence by telling you any
It Is one continuous procession, of buyers nt our Clnr Counter now nnd the best of It Is the now ones rnmo
again, thus showing they are well pleased, which they certainly should be ns our prices nro considerably less
than wholesale. List below shows a few only of our 5c ami Ilk" brands. Uon't forget who and when'.
Sherman & McConnell Drug Co., Cor. Sixteenth and Dodge
10c CIGAIW FOIt 5c.
10c Rorlnquen Porto Rico. Sc straight, tyix of SO for. . .13.00
10c Colon Cerevantes. Be straight, box of 60 for 3.50
10c El Harlo, 5c straight, Wx of 50 for S2.00
10c Eernandes Reciprocities. 5c strnlght, box of 100 for S4.00
10c Flor de Castillo, Be straight, box of B0 for $3.00
10c FWr de Teller IMplomiittcos, 6c straight, box of 50
10c Orace Kimball Pantella, Be strnlght, box of 25 for. .S1.3S
10c Orace Kimball Perfectos, Be strnlght, "box of 25 for tl.83
10c Grace Kimball Invinclbles, 5c straight, box of 11
10c Hnr.el Kirk Invincible, 5c straight, box of 25 for..Sl.S9
10c Hoffman House Bouquet. 5c straight, box of 60 for $3.50
10c Hoffman House Perfectos, Be straight, box tt 50
for 9 S0
10c Pant-hex Hnya, Be straight, box of 50 for a.50
lOo Tabard Inn, Be straight, box of IS fr ;I 5
10c Tabard Inn. 5c straight, box of 50 for f??
10c Tllfords. Be stralxht. box of 26 for l.5
in. Paroliniis. 6c straight. I)X of for si.85
Blue Bird, Be. S for 10c; box f 25 for
Blue Bird, Be. S for 10c; box of 5
Ciipadurn, 5c. S fr 10c; box of iO fur
Charier. 5c. 3 for 10c; box of 60 for
l ,m Armora, 6c. a for lc; box of 50 for
lon Armora, 6c. 3 for l"c; box of 13 for..
H:i:ma Itesagos. 6c. 3 for 10c: box of 50 ff
Henrv Oeorge, 5e, 3 for 10c; box of 60 fir
HorTiiiamiltes, 6c, 3 fcr 10c; box of 60 for
Hoffmam-ttes, Be. 3 for 10c; box of 2 for. ........ .
Hoffman House Junior, 5c, 3 for 10c; Wx of 60 for..
Hoffman House Junior, Be, 3 for 10c; box of Jo fcr.
Nn non. Be, 3 for 10c: box of 50 for
Old Chest, Be. 3 for 10c; box of 50 for
owl. 5c. 3 for 10c; box of 60 for.....
Royal Bine. 6c, 3 for 10c; box of 25 f,ir
Itovnl-Blue. 5c, 3 for 10c; box of 50 for.
Speckled Trout, 6c, 3 for 10c; tx of 60 for
Tom Keene, Be. 3 for 10c; box of 25 for
Tom Keene. 6c. 8 for 10c; box of 60 fr
l.a Primus, box of 60 for,
. . . 85o
. .11 65
. . 6lo
. . B5o
. . CSO
. .ti es
. .$1 .65
. . . B5o
. .tl BS
. . . 85o
10c carullnus, DC siraigm, n)x or -o lor n,r mTTT- t,av rT ii
THERE NEVER HAS BEEN SUCH VALUES GIVEN IN CIGARS BY THE BOX OR
TIlUUoAIlXJ AS muoXj wxj itv
uiurn iTnra ciflAltS AT i u.iiv.i "
.7V ll-4J a.- m iv - -
CI T THICKS.
LORD AXSON CLEAR.
These Are Barely Oood Enough for
Conchas Kspeclals, 3 for 25c; bpx
of 25 for $3-00
Conchas Kspeclales, 3 for 2Dc;
box of 60 for $3.76
Puritanos Finos, S fpr 2uc; box
of 25 for , $9.00
Puritanos Finos, 3 for 25c; box
of 60 for 93.79
Diplomatics, 10c straight, box '
of 25 for 93.95
Favorltas, lOo straight, box of
25 for 93.89
Favorltas, 10c straight, box of
60 for 94.60
Pnnetelae, 10c straight, bpx of
26 for 93.99
Perfectos Kspeclales, 10c Btraight,
box of 25 for 93.60
I'erfectos Favriias, 2 for 26c;
box of 25 f'-r 93.00
AthletUyia, 2 for 26c; box of 25
Pal mas Reales, 2 for 26c; box of
25 for 93.00
Manhattans. S for 80c; box of
12 for 91-75
Now It's time to buy fr Christmas.
Chancellor Magnolia, 4 for 2oc;
box of 25 for. ... , 91-50
Chancellor MiignoliA. 4 for 25c;
Wix of 60 for 93.00
Chancellor Knickerbocker, 3 for
26c: box of 25 for 91-35
Robert Bums Conchas Finns, 4
for 25c; box of 25 fir 91-50
Robert Burns Conchas Finns, 4
Robert Burns Invincible, 3 fr
2ae; box of 25 for 91.85
for 25c: box of 50 for 93.00
Tom Mon re Bouquet, 4 for 26c;
box of 25 for 91.50
Tom Moore Bouquet, 4 for 25o;
box of 50 for 93.00
Tom Moore Club House, 3 for
25c; box of 26 for 91-75
Tom Mopre Club House, 3 for
25c; box of 60 for 93.60
Tom Moore Invincible, 3 for 25c;
box of 25 fpr 91.85
Fernandex Smokers, 5c straight,
box of 25 for. 91.00
Fernandez Smokers, 6c straight,
box of 50 for 93.00
tu.. nrn no higher grnde
Havana Cigars than thpse made by F.
(In rein & Bros., at Tamps, We handle
this line quite extensively and sell tho
15c size at 10c or less the 15c nnd 2Cu
sizes two for 25c.
Pports, Be straight, box of 100 for. .94.00
F.ntreactos, 6 for 25c; box pf 50 for. 93.00
Conchas Kspeclales. 4 for 25c; box
of 50 for f?
Cnblnets, 10c strnlght. box of 2o for 93.35
Regalias. 10e straight, bpx of 50 for 94-00
Knickerbockers. 10c straight.
of 25 for I'Vn
Belectos, 10c straight, box of " $4. BO
Casinos," 2 fpf 25c;' box of 60 for! '. ISfi.OO
Vk' have the most perfect system of
Humidors In the city with a combined
rapacity of GOO, 000 cigars.
Our Clgnrs are In almost all Instances
received as direct shipments from the
11 - . , m
We can Bend nny of the above cigars by mall or express If 14 cents Is added to tne price 01 Doxes 01
25 and 28 cents to boxes of 50 cigars. Prompt delivery by our own messengers anywhere in tho city.
Sherman & rJlcConnell Drug Co.,
Cor. 16th and Dodge Sts., th. rx.h Drucgits. Omaha, Tien.
Open evenings. Frenser, 16th and Dodge.
ONCE GRAFT DOES NOT GO
Trunk and Gold Brick Game Falls
to Work on Publication
An effort Is being made by the police to
get the federal authorities Interested in the
case of J. A. Angerman and Lillian Hoff,
who were arrested Saturday afternoon on
the charge of defrauding Bessie Wear of
$28 giving her a. trunk . filled with bricks
and other rubbish as security. Bessie Wear
paid the money as charges at the United
States Express company's office on a trunk
for the Hoff woman and the money was
then sent to Angerman. It Is thought pos
sible that the prisoners can be held on the
charge of using the mails with Intent to de
fraud by having the spoils of the clever
flim-flam game sent through the mails to
Angerman went to the local headquarters
of P. F. Collier, the firm he claimed to
represent, and told Manager Rice that he
was an old Collier employe and would like
to get a Job. He presented a letter purport
ing to be from the Davenport house of Col
lier and Mr. Rice mapped out a route for
"Oh, er. by the way," said Angerman as
he was leaving the office, "I have a trunk
at an express office and they may call up
here about It. If they do I wish you would
pay any charges on It and charge them to
That didn't look very good to Mr. Rice
and his skeptical nature began to get busy.
It was only a little while till the call about
the trunks came In. There were three of
them trunks. But Collier's and Mr. Anger
man severed relations there and then.
BRACELETS Frenaer, lh and Dodge.
FUGITIVE FATHER CAUGHT
Denver Man Who Deserts Wife and
Children Runs Into
the I. a tv.
Li. Bchenkle, reported from Denver to the
local humane society as having deserted his
wife and three sons, has been located by
"Follow the Flag
HAVANA, CUBA, AND RETURN, $53.85-Sold December 18 to 21, inclusive.
DECEMBER 21 TO 25, 29 TO JANUARY 1, INCLUSIVE Rate, fare aud one-third for
the round trip to points on the "Wabash Jiailroad.
CANADIAN EXCURSIONS From Chicago, one fare plus $1.00 for round trip. Tick
ets sold December 19 to 22, inclusive.
H0MESEEKER AND COLONIST RATES South and southeast, sold first and third
Tuesdays each month. Many points less than one fare.
WINTER TOURIST RATES To all winter resorts. Long return limit. Sold daily.
TO MANY POINTS IN INDIANA, OHIO, NEW YORK, MICHIGAN, KENTUCKY,
PENNSYLVANIA, ONTARIO AND WEST VIRGINIA-Sold December 20 to 22,
inclusive. Return limit, 30 days.
TO MANY POINTS IN ALABAMA FLORIDA, GEORGIA KENTUCKY, LOUISIANA,
MISSISSIPPI, NORTH AND SOUTH CAROLINA, TENNESSEE Sold December
20 to 25, 29 to 31 and January 1. Return until January 7. One and one-third faro,
plus 25 cents.
STEAMSHIP RATES To all Buroian, Asiatic, Cuban and Porto Rico points. Cruises
to Mediterranean, West Indies, Venezuela, Panama Canal, etc.
Descriptive literature, time tables, steamer sailings, In fact all Information cheerfully furnluhed at
Wabash City Ticket Office, 1601 Faruam St., Telephone Douglas 3&5, or address
Harry E. Moores, G. A. P. D., Wabash R. R., Omaha, Neb.
EWS CELEBRATE CHANIMA
Appropriat Exercises Sunday in Com
memoration f Vaockbean Victory.
PROGRAM BY SABBATH SCHOOL CHILDREN
lts-sstsbllsbment of Hace In Palestine
Predominant Subject nt Meeting;
Vnder Anaplres of Ouiahn
In commemoration oi victory of the
Muccabees over the Syrian tyrant. Antl
ochus. In the year ItS B. C. Jewish con
gregations In Omaha celebrated ths Festi
val of Chanukka, or the Feast of Light,
Sunday morning. The festival bepun
i!,t Tuesday evening and will cnntlnu
humane officers at South Twelfth street. I until Wednesday evening. The programs
Through the Denver authorities Mrs.
Schenkle said she nursed her husband two
years and bick.to health, at the same time
providing for herself and three young boys.
When the husband became strong he left
his family and arrived at Omaha In July. I
Schenkle was taken In custody by Humane '
Officer Clawsen. but, with the understand- I
fnir that he would tret work At nniA o..i 1
vesterday comprised the children's part in
the festivities and were carried out entirely
by the members of the Babbath schools.
The festival corresponds In a measure to
the Christian celebration of Christmas,
though it dates back lfiO years before the
Christian era. At the close of the program
boxes of candy and oranges were distrib
uted among the little ones of the conere-
piano Malvln Newman
Kecitatlon Another Bplder and Fiy....
Recitation Baby's Com plaint.. Lola HaiTls
Recitation A Letter to Mother Nature..
Violin solo Belle Newman
Piano Fannie Hart
Recitation-Dead Doll...Verna Klrsclibraun
...Joe Cornbleth and Hannah Flsherson
Violin solo FTed Ryplns
Kecliatioit Lorene ItoseriBtnek
V iolin holo Ulanche Mnnheit
Recitation Dora Sherman
Recitation Blanche Frank
Recitation Jennie Blumenthul
Recitation June Abrahams
Vocal holo I.llll n Meyer
Singing of Chanukka hymn and America."
Zlon Council Celebrn tea.
A celebration of the feast was held Sun
day In the Patterson building under the
auspices of the Omaha .Ion council, at
which about 3o0 Jews of various congre
gation were present. Through the whole
program the Idea of the re-establishment
of the Jews In Palestine was predominant.
Addresses were made by L. Kneeter, I'rof.
Nathan Rernstein, Mlsa Jennie (lordon,
Harry Wolf and Dr. Philip Slier. Musical
make weekly remittances to his family ! rations.
through the local humane society, he was The part of the program distinctly sym
i n? jifLti
mo' T r ':.! . "J ' T i je aM e b n 1 1 t n ia
1 J ;w..i.i.M,. ait. rr.v tlt.-. r,iUffS
Slf UlCM Nt-flt le:sul Uj' li.V, TVe,
r,,irn,:hi Tin TV. I'H rre i IhU.'..iii M.iL, ,H
i ir. i ii rrr i . . r , ,n-,i,,
lci' iiiitl this is absolutely true
will be readily proven to your tlfactlou
If you will but mail a postal card request
to Dr. R. V. Pierce.. Rultalo, N. Y., for a
free copy of hi booklet of extracts from
t!m standard rmuical authorities, giving
the names of ll the Ingredient entering
Into his world-lamed nu-ciicines c:t thow
luff what the most eminent UioUlcal Uica
Of Ut - ftttj of theU.
released. The man Bald he will send for
his family as soon as he has secured
A OOOD OKFKR.
Buy your liquors of J. Klein and get
forty-two-piece dinner eet free.
L. W. Wakeley. general freight agent of
the Burllnttton, Is in Chicago.
Judge W. M. Robertson of Norfolk Is nn
Oinalia visitor on matters pertaining to tha
C A. i GrlKi, secretary of the Omaha I follows
, ...... .no cn.iiniiSr. m i-tniliUllieU IIV Oil
wife, will spend Christmas at Belvldere,
J. A. Munnie. freight traffic manager of
the I nlon Pacific, wlo has been In Cali
fornia tor the last two months, is now in
Denver und is expected to reach Omaha
J. A. Siowe. general manager of the con
struction company whlili to ).,,iid the
plunt of the new Independent -phi.n-system,
has ui rived lu tmatia i.h his
family and has Ukeu JJerriatu Lous in
J. Sloan of Pender Is an Omaha I paid;
joking after mailers before ll.a ! I
Mirt in winch he la Interested as
bollo of the event which It commemorates
was the opening number, called the "Light
ing of the Lights." It Is a symbol of the
reconsecration and rededlcatlon of the
temple after It had been wrested from the
possession of the pagan Syrians by the
Maccabees. The symbols were eight
candles on the altar, which were lighted
one by one while eight small children re
cited verses with appropriate sentiments.
At Temple Israel the children woo took
part In this portion of the program and
I tho sentiments of their verses were as
"Our God." Irving Klein; "The
1 Tablets." Mabel Harris; Trie rairiarcns,
I Joe Miller; "The Mothers," Frances Kc
The Books." Willie Pollack; "The
k Days," Minnie won; "ma can
bath." Norman Nathanson; "Tne i-ignu,
Rosalind Kohn. This was followed by the
Invocation by Sam Feller.
The greater part of the program consisted
of recitations and music by the children
and It closed by the singing of "America
The program In full wss as follows:
Tha LiKhtlna; of the Lights
Light imall children
Plauj sulti Do i a RacuuiiW
selections were offered by the Zlon or
chestra, the Daughters of Zlon and Mia
Anna Flsherson and Master Cornbleth.
Prof. Bernstein spoke of the hltfh ideals
of the Jewish race and the necessity of
Impressing them on the minds of the chil
dren In order to fulfill the mission of tha
race. If these Ideals become dimmed occa
sionally, he said, it Is because the chil
dren are not properly taught. He urged
that all parents Instruct their children In
Miss Jrnnlo Gordon referred to the ten
dency of the Jewish children to envy the
Christian children their Christmas and
Santa Clans. She thought it could be
overcome by giving tlieui presents at the
fea:t of Chanukka, which Is very near
Christmas, and by teaching them to appre
ciate the meaning of the festival.
The plans for the establishment of a
Jewish Institute In Omaha were explained
in the Yiddltth tongiie by Harry Wolf. Ha
said that the sum of $10,(si0 was yet neces
sary for the complete fulfillment of ths
plan as outlined.
STANDARD FOOTWEAR FOR vMEN AND WOMEN
'AVAf DWELL" f-
WE CURE IYJ EN
10 DAYS' TREATMENT $1.50
By the Old Reliable Or. Searles & Searles
FJitabllshed In Orraha for 23 years. The many thou
sands of cases cured by us makes us tho most experi
enced Specialists in tha West, In ail diseases and dis
orders of men. We know Just what will curs you
and cure quickly.
f?ae m examination and consultation Writs for
I I tmiLtuln Hlank fnr lifim trMHtmitnL
,1119 S. 14th, Cor. 14 IS & Douglas Sts., Cxib m
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