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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1907)
'HIE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JANUARY 27. 1W7.
TOPICS "Ot THE DAY OF REST
Tan Thousand C1ere?nen Engseed in
Advocatine Child Labjf Laws.
I0VEMCNT NATIONAL IN ITS SCOPE
Committee Takes ThU Mean ol Km
tCBdlaaT Efforts to Secure !-4r-
Lana ReanlallnsT Thla
Chaaael of Indastry.
Ten thousand representative clergymen,
elected from every stale In the union,
have been requeued to unite January 26
or 27 in a concerted movement, through
the Influence of their respective pulpits, to
bring the question of child labor promi
nently to the attention of their congrega
tion and to request the member, thereof
to lend their Influence to the national
tnovomont now being made to secure the
pannage of legislative enactment , which
aliall 'entirely remove or, at leant, mitl
KUle the evil of labor by Immature persons.
Circular letters have been aunt out broad
cant by the chairman and member of the
National Child Labor committee, which has
permanent headquartera In New York City,
and of which President Roosevelt la an
honorary member. The personnel of the
committee la composed of many prominent
men, auch aa Becretary Taft, Senator Till
man, drover Cleveland, Clifford Plnchot,
John Graham Brooka. Cardinal Gibbons,
Jloke Bmlth, Ben B. Llndsey, Judge of the
Chlcasp Juvenile court; Telia Adler, Samuel
UcCune Lindsay and othera.
In the circular addressed to the clergy
of the country It is earnestly requeated
that particular atresa be laid upon the
aubjert of child labor as a national evil
and menace to good cltlaenshlp, education
suid normal Industrial life.
Special attention la called to tl e moral
dangers Incident to the messenger service
for small boya at night, to many street
trades and other Industries not adequately
reached at present through factory inspec
tion. The object of the movement projected
for January 26 and 27 Is to Induce the
churches, and particularly the Sunday
schools of the country, to enroll, aa such.
In the associate membership of the National
Child Labor committee, whose roll of as
aoclatea already Includea Sunday schools,
labor unions, women's clubs and varloua
miscellaneous societies, which. In this way,
receive through their appointed officera the
bulletins and papers of the national com
mittee, which give the latest information
concerning this noteworthy movement In
Beginning Sunday night, special revival
services will be held at the Seward Street
Methodist church. Twenty-second and
Seward streets, and will be continued In
definitely. Rev. E. E. Hosman of the Wal
nut Hill Methodist church will assist in
the meetings. The choir has promised its j
support and a song service will be held
regularly each evening beginning at 7:30,
Which will be followed by preaching at 8.
Muslo at First Baptist church, under the
direction of Miss Margaret Boulter, organ.
prelude '. Wohlstenholme
Anthem Te Deum.... D. Buck
Orgnn offertory Gullmant
Duet Love Divine Stalner
Mrs 1 T. Sunderland, John McCreary.
Prelude .'.; :...........Faure
A Uhen Lo It Is I Shelley
Orgnn offertory! : Lemalgrs
Anthem A Little While Allen
prelude Allegretto Modarata Pastorals
Anthem Harken Unto Me. My People..
Offertory Slumber Song Nevin
Soprano Solo The Good Shepherd
Van de Water
Postlude, In F Salome
Prelude A ndnnte Can labile pethler
An' hem Seek Ye the Lord Roberta
Mr. Pryor and chorus.
Offertory Andante from Third Sonata..
Quartet kd So Loved the World. ..Stalner
po(lui!e. In O Salome
Martin W. Bush, organist; Ira B. Pennl
Program of sacred song service at the
Saratoga Congregational church. Twenty
fifth and Ames, at ":S0 p. m.:
Miss Jessie Doty; Miss Mabel Doty, ac
companist. Sign language, (two numbers)
Brof. J. A. Gillespie.
Solo Th Way of Pence
Miss Helen Sndllek; accompanied by Miss
Others taking part are C. L. Porter, Mr.
and Mra. Walter C. Pierce, Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence Peteisen, Mr. and Mrs. Jessie
Mapes, Roy "Baumback, John Glover, and
Misses Huldah Nelson, Verda Qoldfleld and
Mass meeting of the members and friends
of the Douglas county Sunday school as
sociation will be held February 6 and i
In the Sunday school rooms of the First
Baptist church. Twenty-ninth and Harney
streets. A practical and interesting pro
gram haa been arranged, dealing with the
problema common to the schools and offer
ing suggestions and help In the work. A
renowned speaker from Iowa haa been se
cured to address the meeting on the sub
ject, "Teacher Training." Detailed an
nouncements will be given later In the dally
papers, aa soon aa the plana are more, ma
The following music will be rendered at
the North Side Christian church:
Opening Sentence The Lord is In His
.Holv Temole H. P. Danks
Vnthem Hear Me When I Call. .King Hall
. rocesslonal The Church's One Foun
Hymn Safely Through Another Week
Hymn Now the Day la Over Barnby
Offertoiy Sentence All Things Come of
Thee, O Lcrd Danks
Invitation I Surrender All
Recessional O Genllo Saviour Sullivan
Sermon subjects: Morning. "Christian
Education;" evening, "Set Thine House In
Order." The Primary Sunday School
Teachers' union will meet Tuesday at 2:30
at tne Young women a Christian associa
As noted In The Bee Rev. Hubert
C. Herring, for 'eight 'years pastor
of the First Congregational church, has
been called to a higher field of endeavor
as the national secretary of the Congrega
tional Home. Missionary society. Dr. Her
ring is in New York taking up the duties of
his new position and will not return to
Omaha until the middle of February. His
has been a successful record at the First
Congregational church where he Is uni
versally beloved by his parishioners.? Dur
Ing his brief pastorate he has cleared the
church edifice of a large mortgage. It is
with deep regret that his resignation will
be accepted, and hla departure to take up
liia permanent residence In New York
City Is a matter of universal regret among
the clergy and laity of the Congregational
and churchea of othel denominations In
Omaha. He will leave for New York with
his family about March 1.
Music at the Fl-st Presbyterian church,
Seventeenth and Dodge1 streets:
' ' ' MORNING.
Prelude Largo Handel
slonary Societies of Omaha will entertain
the women of the Baptist Missionary so
cieties of Omaha at the regular quarterly
meeting, ' which will be held In the First
Presbyterian church. Seventeenth and
Dodge streets, next Wednesday, January
10, beginning at II a. m.
The morning offertory at Trinity Metho
dist church will be sung by W. B. Graham
and the evening offertory by Mrs. W. J.
The series of Sunday evening sermons
given by the pastor. Rev. Frank L. Lovs
land, at the First .Methodist Episcopal
church, are attracting large congregatlona.
The second of the aeries will be given to
morrow night on the special topic, "The
ilusband at the Head of the Home." The
Special subjects to be touched on in this
address are:' What ia a marriage vow
worth T Some exploded theories concern
ing a man's lordship, in. the home. What
the home haa a right to expect of the hus
band and father. Do conditions Justify
President Roosevelt's plea recently made
for a revival of the whipping post. Omaha
husbands with their religion In their wlve'a
names. The need today of Christian hus
bands and Christian fathers.
Music at the First Congregational church,
Nineteenth and Davenport streets:
Pnrkvale Congregational, Thirty-first and
Gold Sunday school at 3, preaching at 4;
Christian Endeavor at 5. '
Calvary Baptist Branch, Thirty-fourth
and Seward Bible school at 3:30 p. m.;
gospel service at p. m.
Grand View Baptist Sunday School.
Fourth and Cedar. G. I). Maddlson, Super
intendent Meets at 8:30 p. m.
Saratoga Congregational. Twenty-fifth
and Ames, Chaplain Diffenbacher, Pastor
Subject at 7:30 p. m., "The Goodness of
Church of the Living God, College Hnll,
Nineteenth and Farnam "Millennial
Dawn;? Bible study at 3 p. m.; discourse
Bt 7:30 p. m.
Bethany Branch. First Bantlst. 38(53 Lea v.
enworth Sunday school at 3 p. m.; gospel i
meeting Thursdny evening; ' Indu-itrlul j
school Saturday at 10 a. m. i
Hillside Congregational. Thirtieth snd
Ohio. 'Rev. H. L. Mills. Pastor Preaching
services nt 10:30 and 7:3'); Sunday school
at noon; Christian Endeavor at li:30. i
First Church of Christ. Scientist,
Twentv-fifth nmt Pamiim Q . . rt -,.t. -i I
at 9:4i a. in.; services at 11 a. m. and 1
p. m.; subject of lesson sermon, "Love."
Unity, Seventeenth and Cass, Rev. New
ton Mann, Minister Hour. 10:30; lecture,
"Features Which Christianity Has in Com
mon with Hinduism;" Sunday school at
Rev. Daniel E. Jenkins of the Theological
seminary will preach Sunday morning and
evening at v. n , (,...- ta.h..Ain
church; morning services at 10:30 and even- '
ing at t.3).
Swedish Methodist, Nineteenth and Burt,
Rev. Peter Muiison, Pastor Preaching by
the pastor at H a. m., 4 and 7:30 p. m.;
Sunday school at 10 a. nil; young people's
meeting at 6:30 p. m.
First Reformed. Twenty-third Street and
Central Boulevard, Rev. F. S. Zauxg. Pas
torSunday school at 8:30 a. m.; preaching
by the pastor at U a. m. and 8 p. in.;
Christian Endeavor at 7 p. m.
rirsi f reshyterlan. Soventeenth and
Dodge, Rev. Edwin H. Jenks, Pastor The
Pajl"? cindu t services at 10:3.) a. m.
and 7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at no.n;
Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.-
Grace Baptist, Tenth and Arbor, Rev.
, -' "an, Pastor Morning service at
10:4; Sunday school at noon; Junior union
at 8 p. in.; young peoples meeting at 7
p. m.; regular monthly song service at 7:45.
St. Paul a Episcopal, Thirty-second and
California, Rev. K. G. B. Blown. I'rlest-ln-Charge
Holy eucharist at 8 a. m. ; Sunday
school at :4o a. m.; Holy eucharist and
aermon at 11 a. m.; evensong (Florence)
People's, 615 North Eighteenth, Rev.
Charles W. Havidge. Pastor Morning,
"Separations In Eternity; " evening, "Every
Man the Architect of his own Destiny
for Two World s;" Prof. Mertes haa charge
First Congregational, Nineteenth and
Davenport The Rev. H. A. French of Lin
coln will conduct services at 10:30 a. m.
and at 7.30 p. m. ; Sunday school at 12;
Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.; strangers
Seward Street Methodist, Twenty-second
and Seward. Rev. John F. Porcher, Pas
torServices at 10:30 a. in. and 7:30 p. in.;
class meeting and Bible clauses at 9:30 a.
m. and 6.30 p. m.; Sunday school at noon;
Epworth league at 6:30 p. m.
Clifton Hill Presbyterian, Forty-fifth and
Grant, Rev. R. L. Purdy, Pastor Services
at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30 p. in.; morning theme,
"Acceptable Worship;" evening, "The
Imago Broken;" Sunday school at noon;
(-nrisuan cnaeavor at s:3U p. m.
Lowe Avenue p. isbyterian. Fortieth and
Nicholas. Rev. A. S. C. Clarke, D. D., Pas
tor Morning service at 10:30, subject,
"Easily Besetting Sins;" Sunday school at
noon; Junior Endeavor at 3; evening service
at 8; subject, "The Gospel Feast."
All Saints' Episcopal, Twenty-sixth and
Dewey Avenue, Rev. T. J. Mackay, Rector
Holy communion at 7:30 a. m.; children's
service anu ctunuuy scnooi at 10 a. m. ;
morning prayer ana sermon at 11 a. m. ;
all seats free and everybody welcome.
Dundee Presbyterian. Fiftieth and Under.
wood. Rev. Thomas K. Hunter, Pastor
Morning worship at 10:9); evening worship
at 7:30; Sabbath school at 12 ni. : Junior
Response V,'V."'":" Ellsworth Endeavor at 3:45 8enlor Endeavor at
Anthem-Bonum Eat Buck!?' J- " '' meeting and Bible study
1,000 CLOAKS CLOAKS, 1,0.00
The roost sensational Cloak sale In the history of Omaha will continue lor one week only. Our sales
yesterday were so enormous that we were compelled to telegraph for more cloaks, which means that
Monday, January 28, you will have a better selection than evcrm black, blue, brown, red and fancy
materials, all made up in the newest 1 90607 models. We also call your attention to the Misses',
Children's and Infants' Coats we must dispose of during this sale. They are made of plain, fancy
and bearskin materials and will be on sale at less than manufacturers' cost. In all, you will have
about 1,000 cloaks to select from. It will certainly pay every lady In need of a Winter Cloak to visit this
extraordinary sale. Bring your children and friends along, so that they may also benelit Irom this rare
chance ot saving many dollars. You cannot allord to delay. The earlier you come the better the selection.
Prices will be no object. We must get rid of the goods. Look for the Red sign. You can't miss it.
Von Bu.low is Congratulated on Wisdom
i ..i: . T 1
ju Appealing cuuio.
SOCIALISTS LOSI REICHSTAG MEMBERS
for winter irritations of the
and roughness, especially of
face and hands, for lameness
and soreness incidental to
winter sports, for sanative,
antiseptic cleansing, and for
all the purposes of the toilet,
bath, and nursery, Cuticura
Soap, assisted by Cuticura
Ointment, is priceless.
Sold fcfuflbut th world. DwDuti: LoaAoa IT
lift, at ieu r. yaur joai. u rm.
rk-uit. cuto. Hiu h.n 00 : Jpa
CiYu...le kuMI. Fcrrvio. UiMCU. . U
Iwlitr ItruM A CImoi. l
I Offertory Melody In F Rubinstein
nolo Remember Now Thr; Creator
Postlude Grand Chorus Gullmant
Prelude At Evening- Buck
Anthem Abide With Me .Hiniolev
Offertory Andante Merkel
Antnem Incline Thine Ear (Himmel)..
Walnut Hill Methodist Episcopal church
observe "Educational Day" with the fol
Prayer, I. 8. Leavitt, D. D.
Sermon by Chancellor V. W. C. Hunting
ton. D. IX. of I'nlversity Place.
Offering for public education.
Noon, Sunday school.
Aidsess, Chancellor D. W. C. Hunting
ton, I). D.
Address, "Self Education," D. C. John,
Rally of the Nebraska Wealeyan students
of Omaha, M. D. Cameron, resident trus
Introduction of the presiding officer, E.
Hymn 415. announced by Fred Wlnshlp.
- Prayer. W. H. Turrell.
Scripture reading, psalm 48, psalter, page
28, Max Bear.
Solo, Mrs. M. D. Cameron.
Address, "F.iunllng of the Nebraska Wea
leyan," A. F. Tyler.
Address, "Growth of the Nebraska Wea
leyan," Martha t'rumpacker,
Bolo. J. p. McC'abe.
. Address, "Aim of the Nebraska Wei
leyan," H. A. Taylor.
Reminiscences. Mrs. F. E. Griffins.
Colleao mnv. "The Yellow and the
Greetings, Chancellor D. W. C. Hunting
ton. D. I).
Hymn 346, announced by Fred Wlnshlp.
Benediction. C. W. Miller.
Bperlal music at t:e Kountxe Memorial
church. Charles Ovlde Blakeslee, choir
master and organist:
"O Mother Dear. Jerusalem". .Blumenthal
"These Are They" ifrom Holy City). .Gaul
Miss Haxel Livingston.
"The Home IanU" Hanscom
"Eye Hath Not Seen" (from Holy Ctty
Miss Phllomena Frnnces Weber.
"Not Ashamed of Christ" Danks
George William Ixmg. x
The second of the present successful
series of choral vesper services, with short
sermons, at St. Mary's Avenue Congrega
tional church, will be devoted to the
thought. "I Am the Light of the World,"
and the music will be Interesting and ap
proprl&te as usual. Vesper service at 4:30
p. m. sha.-p.
The Chimes Tune, 8t. . Crispin and
Processional Hvmn This ' Day at Thy
Creating Word Calkin
Gloria I'atri-In G Ruisell
Responses-Choral (from an old M Mer
Canticle Magnificat (My Soul Doth
Bpeclxl Offertoiy Hymn O Grant l s
I.lirhl itune St Crispin)
The Anthem Lighten Our Darkness .Vlcirs
Recessional Hymn Our Day of Praise
la Dime Schumann
Thomas J. Kelly, director of music.
Prelude M41ltatlnii R-nsud
Te Deum In F for quartet and chorus
Offertory Waldo Warner
Quartet Behold, the Lamb of God.... Buck
Postlude March Wely
Prelude Melody Blset
Anthem (for soprano solo and chorus)
O, Come. Let I's Worship Himmel
Mrs. JennlBOn and Chorus.
Quartet (wltn tenor solo) Ijet Not Your
Heart Be Treubled Treiubath
Mr. Green and Quartet.
Postlude Bcotson Clsrk
Mrs. Anna B. Andrews, organist: Mr. Lee
O. Krata, choirmaster.
' The Presbyterian Vnlom of Womena Jlla-
Wednesday at 6 p. ni.
Plymouth Congregational, Twentieth and
Spencer, Rev. Frederick W. Leavitt, Min
isterPreaching services at 10:30 a. m. and
7:30 p. m.; Sunday school at 12 m.: Younn
People's Society Christian Endeavor at 6:30
p. m.; evening sermon topic, "Vlewa of
cnnsi ine fiiyaician.
Third Presbyterian, Twentieth and Leav
en worm, ev. j. a. cnerry. Pastor Sery.
ices at iu:du a. m. and 7:30 p. m.: men's
piayer meeting at 10:10 a. in.; men's Bible
ciass hi noon; eunaay scnooi at 3 p. m. ;
Christian e-ndeavor at 6:30 p. m.; the
LAjru s supper at tne morning service.
Trinity Cathedral, Capitol Avenue and
Eighteenth, Very Rev. George A. Beecher,
Demi Holy communion at H a. m.: hos
pital service at :15 a. m. ; Sunday school
and Bible class at 9:45 a. ni. ; morning
prayer and sermon at 11; confirmation In
struction at 3 p. in.; evening prayer and
sermon at i:ou,
First Bnptlst, Twenty-ninth and Harnev.
Rev. J. W. Conley, D. D., Pastor Services
at 10:30 a. m. and 7.30 p. m. This will be
a "missionary duy." Rev. J. C. Robblna
of the Philippines will speak in the mom
Ing and Rev. F. P. Haggard of Boston In
the evening. Sunday school at noon and
young people s meeting at 6:30 p. m.
Culvary Baptist, Twenty-fifth and Ham
llton. Rev E. R. Curry, Pastor Services
at 10:30 a. in. and 7:30 p. m.; Rev. F. P.
Haggard of Boston will preach In the
morning; Rev. J. A. Curtis of India will
preach at night; Bible school at noon;
men's Baraca class at noon; young peo
ple's service at 6:30 p. m.; Wednesday at
7:45 p. m., mia-week prayer service.
Diets Memorial Methodist Episcopal.
Tenth and Pierce, Dr. D. W. McGregor,
Pastor Sermon theme at 10:30 a. m., "God's
Conversation with Abram; (Sunday school
at noon: Epworth league at o:3U p.
with Mrs. Charles Chase aa leader; subject
of sermon at 7:d p. in., Cains punish
ment;" special music by the choir; strang
First Methodist Episcopal, Twentieth and
Davenport, Rev. Frank L. Lovelund,
Pastor The pastor will preacn at W.4U a.
m , subject, "Growth In Kel'.glon Hna 1 heo.
logical Vlewa Concerning It. ' The even
ing sermon at 7:30 will be the second of a
series on "American Home Life,"' the spe
cial subject being "The Husband at the
Head of the Home. ' Epworth league at
6:30 p. m. AH are cordially Invited to at
tend all services.
II II mi. I Inn
Centerlsts Will Have as Many an
Formerly, bat Are Expected to
Co-Operate with Govern
BERLIN, Jan. 28. Emperor William
called on Chancellor von Buelow early to
duy and congratulated him on the sound
ness of his Judgment In dissolving the
Reichstag and appealing to the country on
an Important question of national policy.
The emperor maintained throughout the
electoral campaign a position of constitu
tional reserve. He did not attempt by word
or act to Influence the result, yet he was
Intensely interested In the Issue, especially
regarding the manner in which the country
will treat the colonial question and how the
socialists would emerge from the conflict.
After his visit to Von Buelow his majesty
took his usual morning walk in the Thler-
garten and then returned to the chancellor's
palace to discuss the latest returns. The
emperor came out of the palace smiling and
seemingly In the best ot humor, almost
gully acknowledging the salutations of the
crowd waiting to see him.
Fine Birthday Present.
Emperor William will be 48 years old to
morrow and someone remarked that the
country had given him a One birthday pres
ent "in checking the growth of red repub
Von Buelow's personal position with the
emperor and the country is regarded as
having been greatly fortified. The chancel
lor probably will be able to go before Par
liament with a degree of power he had not
previously possessed. Although the clerical
center party has, according to the results
so far ascertained, gained as many seats
as It lost It will return to the Reichstag
"tamed," as one of the chancellor's friends
said, and willing to co-operate with the gov
ernment. What the socialists have lost has
been largely gained by the national liberals
and radical liberals, thus giving the manu
facturing and commercial interests consid
erable representation in Parliament.
The results of the Reichstag; election
have been officially declared in 301 out of
a total of 397 districts. The socialists lou
seventeen seats and gained one.
The center party lost two and gained one
The two conservative parties lost three
and gained four.
The moderate lost one, gained three.
The national liberals lost six, gained ten.
The agrarians lost four, gained three.
In the 361 districts only 209 members were
elected, second ballots being necessary In
The socialists, who had twenty-one out of
the twenty-three Saxon seats In the Reich
stag, up to now, have only been victorious
In seven districts.
We now have a Candy Department which we believe comprises a thoroughly adequate line of
goods, all of which comply with the most rigid pure food laws: It will be noted that we have
packages at all prices, ranging from 5c to $2.50.
Choice Confections for 5c Per Package.
Woodwind a Vanilla Chocolate Creams, Dc box.
VVuouwai'UB Lemon Piiofcpluue Drops, uc bpx.
VvoouwhiUm bailed 1 eaiiuls, uc box.
Woouwarua Ci'euiuery Huller toculcll, 6c box.
nuiiKcy uory xa.uy, uc box.
M. Ac it. iicurlce v aiera, uc box.
Kowuliees Licorice. Amu Juleps, 5c bpx.
Huyier's Licorice iaoleia, bo uox.
rei.way 8 bwlss Chocolate chicks, be package.
Peivr b AliiK cuuculaie lauiets, Xso. a 6, uc uox.
fine Confections at 10c, 15c and 20c Per Box.
UL'K CANDIES WILL ALL BE FOUND FRESH. AS WE lit'
DIRECT FROM FACTORIES ONLY.
Woodward's Ice Cream Drops, 10c box.
Woodward's Chocolate Chips, 10c Ux.
Woodward's Chocolute Josephines, 10c box.
Woodward's Chocolate Winiergruen Wafers, 10c box.
Woodward's t honplate Peppermint Waters, 10c box.
Woodward's Ganymede Pure tiugar Stick Candy, 10c box.
Fenway's Viola Wulnuts, 10c box.
Fenway's Swiss Milk Chocolate Flat, No. 2, 10c package.
f-AU-No-Mints, 10c box.
Peters' Milk Chocolate Tablets, No. 66, 10c package.
Peters' Milk Chocolate Tablets, Np. 3, 15c package.
Woodward's Ganymede Caramels, ;!0c box.
Woodward's Chocolate Assorted Nuts. 4 -pound box, fpr 15c.
Woodwsrd's Chocolate Almonds, -pound box, for 16c.
California Oranges. 15c box.
Fenway's Chocolate Burnt Almonds, 16c box.
Fenway's Swiss Milk Chocolate Croquettes. 16c package.
Fenway's Swiss Milk Chocolate Flat, No. 20, 20c package.
Peter's Milk Chocolate Tablets, No. 64, 20c package.
Peters' Milk Chocolate Croquettes, 20c package.
Fine Candies at 25c and 30c Per Package.
Woodward's Frappe Assorted Chocolates, -pound box,
Woodward's Bitter Sweet Chooilstes, -pound box.
Woodward's Ganymede Pure Sugur Stick Candy, 1-pouiyi
box, for 26c.
r-All-No-Mlnts, 1-lb. box, 25c.
HILDRETH S VELVET, 1-LB. BOX FOR 26c.
Fenway's Chocolate Creams. 4-pound box. for 25e.
Fenway's Chocolate Cocktails, -pound box, for 25c.
Woodward's Opera Bon Bons, Vt-ivmnd box. for 30c.
Woodward's Chocolate Almonds. H-pound box. for SOc. '
Woodward's Virginia Chocolates, V4-pouiu! box. for 30c.
Bnlduff's Oold Medal Chocolates, V4-PU,1'1 'or 30c.
O'Brien's Monte Crlsto Chocolates, i -pound box, for 30c.
Fine Candies at 40c, 50c, 60c, $1, $1.50, $2.50
Peters' Milk Chocolate Croquettes, No. 61. package, 40c.
Peters' Milk Chocolate Wafers, packHge. 40c.
Woodward's Chocolate Frappes, 1-pound box, for 50c.
Woodward's Bitter Sweet Chocolates. 1-pound box, for 50c.
Woodward's Opera IVn Bons. 1-pound box. for 60c.
Woodward's Chocolate Almonds, 1-pound box, for 60c.
Woodward's Virginia C. Chocolates, 1 -pound box. for 60c.
Balduffs Gold Medal Chocolates, 1-pound box, for 60c.
O'Brien's Monte Crlsto Chocolates. 1-pound box. for 60c.
Woodward's Chocolate Almonds, 2-pound box, for $1.00.
Woodward's Opera Ron Bons, 2-pound box. for $1.00.
Woodward's Bon Bons, 5-pound box. for $1.50.
Woodward's Chocolate Almonds, 8--pounfl box. for $1.60.
Woodward's Opera Bon Bons, S-pound box, for $1.50.
Woodward's Chocolate Almonds, 6-pound box. for $2.60.
Woodward's Opera Bon Bons, 6-pound box. for $2.50.
60c LEGGETT'S 8ATURDAY CANDY I Every Saturday
Only), 29c. ' " - -
Cor. 16th and Dodge
OZOM V I. SIOX IAKANTEKI)
l ixler the Food and Drugs Art,
June 80th, 10OO. Serial No. 332.
Tkt Cod La tr Oil Emulsion "Par EsttlUtvt."
Is your blood thin and poor?
Are your nerves unstrung?
Can you go through the whirl of a
Strenuous day without feeling a total
sense of collapse at the end of the day?
If this is your condition, it is na
Your worn out system and poor
blood needs a stimulant to assist them.
Everybody should have good, live,
for the creating of pure, rich blood,
a tissue and nerve food, a mental ex
hilarant, a preventive against the nu
merous diseases that flesh is heir to,
Ozomulsion stands pre-eminent.
Oioraulsion is a combination of
three essential points tonic, food,
The general properties of Ozomul
sion are: Cod Liver .Oil Blood-making,
Nourishing, Sustaining, Tissue
building; Guaiacol Germ Destroying,
Antiseptic; Glycerine Emulsifying,
Promotes Absorption, SootUing and
Healing; Hypophosphites of Lime and
Soda Bone-building, Nerve-invigorating,
Mental-exhilarant; Ozone Vital
There are two sues t-os. and IS-os. Bottlts;
Hi Formula is printed in 7 Uas-tuge oa cscb.
Ht 8trt. New York.
Y. W. C. A. Notes.
TVirt tr ilai srrtariAi torvli' will Ka VlPirl
Sunday afternoon at 4:30. Mrs. D. B. Wells.
neld secretary or tne woman s rresDy
terlan Board of the Northwest, will speak.
The association quartet will sins;. All
women are invited. Refreshments will be
served at 5:30.
A stereonticon lecture will be given Mon
day evening at the First Baptist church at
8 o'clock. Views of the new building, of
other association buildings and of the vari
ous departments of association work will
bn shown. All friends of the association
The memhershln committee, the devo.
tional committee and In His Name circle
will take snnpes together Monday evening
at 6:30. Afterwards each committee will
hold Its regular monthly meeting.
V. M. C. A. Kotes.
The Life Problem club Is proving very
Interesting and helpful. On Thursday,
January 21. the subject of 'Clubs'' will be
discussed. This cub Is open to any young
man who Is Interested.
The men's meet In In the I.yrto theater
will be addressed by Oeorge I McNutt of
Terre Haute. Ind. Mr. McNutt. who Is
widely known as the "Dinner I'ull Man."
Is a unique character. Probably no man
In the country understands the problem
of the laboring man at tlrst hand as doe
Mr. McNutt. His wide experience as a
foundryman. a minister, and student nt
socIhI questions has made him thoroughly
familiar with the lalor uuestlon. Tin-
quartet from the Young Women's Christian
association will sing.
Rev. Andrew Renwick will speak again
at the tioys' meeting at the First Presby
terlsn church. Rev. Renwick Is an old
soldier and will take for his subject
"Marching Through Georgia. " Donald
Campbell will sing.
The Bible clusses for converts are prov
ing very helpful. Mr. Gillespie's class
meets on Tuesday evening. Mr. Rasp's on
Friday evening and Mr. Denlson's on Sat
urday evening. These classes are open to
anyone who cares to 1nln.
Secretary B. C. Wade and Rohert Demp
ster left Wednesday evening for Chicago to
look over furniture for the new building.
, .. sorrow
'-.;'', y '
State Medical Institute
1308 Farnam St.
Between Uth and Nth Streets
lU ii. i I .mlfr
In this enlightened agu of the twentieth century a Doctor's ability should be determined by.
Medical institute ha. ln been established for the purpose of ,ng t h uh young -
who are suffering rrom tne "u rruM, .... .. - iemni.nt treatment, unbusinesslike methods
failure, loss of time and money or a plaoe where all sick and ...rferlnc
ve proposmons in. r.. "- .v--""',1T ;.,.in rtu with, skillfully treated and promptly cured in tne siione.it
with full commence, Knowing i mcj. ..... -
and old men
point ment of
men can sn
time possible and at the lowest cost.
THE BLIGHTING EFFECTS of WEAKNESS and DISEASE
Steel t'orporatloa Hays XmmA.
CHICAGO. Jan. . The United States
Steel corporation. It was announced yes
terday, has closed the purchase of i.ioO
acres of land In the new town or uary,
lnd.. comprising the remainder of what
Is knuwn as the packers' tract there, for
the consideration -of t3.000.uo. It Is the
largest purchase In connection with the
oporaUons of the Hteel corporation at that
place and the acquirement gives the cor
poration X.ouU acres of land upon which
to build Its industrial city, which, when
completed. It Is Biilil. will represent an In
vestment of t75.uuu.uou Its acquirement Is
,h. rault of 'i LruatlMiilfief a,L:utM cjf tha
l couuiaoy putt.. . .
What a vast amount of wretchedness, misery and boiww ais
esn brines upon a man, and often due to neglect pr Ignorance, it
fs 8? seXuH U ing that men contract or Inherit disease or wet
ness, but the most serious results are sure to follow peg ect or
improper treatment. It seem, strange that some men will defer
treatment day after day. racked In body and wrecked In mind
when there Is a safe way to escape. We offer ypu this aid, this
Many a bright and promising career has been blighted be
fore the age of knowledge and understanding, and many bavsj
been cut short by the unfortunate contracting of some special
. . ' . . , i. nAHtan. r. w Imnnin.. Ir.fldnnnt
disease, wnicn, inruu.u nrsiw.. v
completely undermined and scattered the physical strength
and mental faculties. No greater mistake can be mad) than to
consider lightly the first evidence of the Introduction of any
help, this assurance of restoration. .
ripeclul diseases and weaknesses or men nave u"-u private disease Into your system or to neglect the nrst symp.
of blighting the most "?rt,V,h,?rthelr!aDiTn"ssn U Snflts him torn, of weakened mind and approach of Nervous Debility,
hi. home, where men should find r ''"PI'1"' " used by neglect or Ignorance. M m
for business, where men Tu frnm mnaninshlD Th" Such Indifference and neglect fit the first symptoms are re-
for friendship and leads him to shrink .firn013a"n'apttra,.7 sponsible for thousands of human wrecks, failures in life and
magnetism that wins n .b-ent II "s business and unhappy married life. Insanity, suicide, etc. Mn.
women is umiiimci " why take such desperate cnances. i ne iiiunursiaiiuiis oi me
knowing this, usually seeks solitude. w-, nra. ayniDtoms of any disease or weakness should b a waru-
Nervous Debility numbers among ; Its vie n inSo'you to take prompt steps to safeguard your future life
Their youth promised i.uccess .and ItWlr Q111" and tor no and happlnesi. You 'should carefully avoid all uncertain, es-
The lack of manhood brought failure and poverty, ana wt no ,.,.. cr half-way treatment, for upon the
other cause. ..... . i h.
For a safe cure of the diseases inai m.iu..ii
intellect strength and very manhood, secure .the services or tne
eminent specialists of the State Medical Institute. They will re
!. " I . ;.h v.e-lth the nltlable victim fit Nervous Debility and
of brain fatigue and wrecked manhood.
nerimental. dangerous or hair-way treatment, ror upon
success of the first treatment depends whether, you will be
promptly restored to health again, with, all taint of the disease
removed from your system, or whether It will be allowed to
become chronic and subject you to future recurrence of the dis
ease. With V&riOUB resulting wuiiiiuuuiw, eiu.
ill jailguc auu c ."
. n.rr tr a wrr "iTTTJf DBflWDTT V RATrFT.Y ANT) TTTOftOTTf.TTT.V TTRT?1
WE TiiliAT WlXjIi un i-i x nnu vwwj vim. - -'
ttatto tipott ttv pmnn PnTsnw skin DISEASES. KIDNEY and BLADDER DISEASES
and all SPECIAL DISEASES OF MEN and their complications.
Consultation and Examination Frees m0wlorJT:wnoptSlfwriteay,,
DON'T MAFU A MISTAKE IN THE NAME AND LOCATION OT OTJR INSTITUTE.
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 FARNAM STREET. Between 13th and 14th St. OMAHA, NEBRASKA.
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