The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current, July 30, 1910, Image 6
Ooo PEOPLE'S Sermon by CHARLES T. RUSSELL, Pastor Brooklyn Tabernacle. Ooo July Sl.-Celoron, N. Y.-Today at this place Pastor Russell of Brooklyn Tabernacle addressed tlie Iuternatlon- l al Bible Students Assoeiatlon-about IfOOO. Hesald:- ( The great Medial), "King of Glory." baa long been walled for by the civil ized nations. For thlrty-flvo centuries the Jews have walled for blm ns the great Prophet foreshndowed by Moses and foretold by him (Acts 111, 22): and as the Great King foreshadowed by their Kings David and Solomon: and ns their glorious Priest typified by Aaron, but specially In the former's majesty as kins and priest foreshown by Molchlscdck-a priest upon his Throne (Psalm ex. 4). Free masons have waited twenty-five hundred years for the same glorious personage, as Hiram Ahlff, the great Master Mason whose death, glorifica tion nnd future appearing are contin ually set before them by the letters upon thilr keystones. He died a vio lent death, they claim, because of his loyally to the Divine secrets typed It) Solomon's Teinj le. Ho must reappear, they claim. In order that the great antllyplcal Temple may bo completed and Its grand service for Israel and for all peoples may be accomplished. They claim that his presence Is to be ex pected speedily. Christians of every shade. In propor tion as they arc conversant with the P.llde (Old Testament nnd New) be lieve, also. In great Templo builder who died been use of his faithfulness to fYe Divine ilans, ro the spiritual Temple, the elect Church (I Peter II. 4, 111. Ill m they expect to come a sec ond time "in K)wer nnd great, glory" to complete tbc Temple which Is his Body, and In it ml through that spirit Hal and glni'l'Ms Temple to Mess Is rael and nil the families of the earth. Ills second presence In glory and pow er, but Inrlsllle to men. Is believed to be Imminent. The Mohammed;. n.s. also worship ping the Hod of Abraham, Isaac and Jacob and David and Solomon, nre also expecting a great Heavenly Mes nenper to lilies them and all peoples by the establishment of a heavenly Kingdom. They have awaited his com lug for centuries, They believe IiIm Kingdom to be near at hand. Who I This King of Glory? The same glorious personage will fill till all these desires these hopes. Is It not time that all of these peoples, fearing Cod nnd hoping In his prom ises, should come together In one hope. In one expectation? It must be so, for do we not read prophetically, "The do hire of all nations shall come!" Wo nre well aware that great bar riers He between these multitudes; but we hold that they are chiefly barriers of superstition and Ignorance. In the past they have pulled apart, and have slandered and persecuted one another. If now they will sympathetically draw near to each other, surely they will find much to appreciate In eac h oth er's hopes and alms. The Bti3 of Sympathy. The fact that the Jews ami Mohatn niedans. Catholics and Protestants and Free Masons, all base their faith on the Old Testament of the Holy Scrip tures, Is ground for the better under standing pleaded for. All Christians must accept the nil thority of the Hebrew Scriptures be muse the founder of Christianity. Jesus, and bis special mouthpieces, the Apostles, taught nothing contrary to the Law nnd the Prophets. Indeed, they quoted from the Old Testnment In proof of every doctrine advanced. They claimed that they neither de stroyed nor Ignored the Old Testament, but merely noted Its fulfillment. The error In the past has been the general disposition to appeal to super stlllon and prejudice and bigotry, rath er than to facts and Scripture. We must reverse the lever In order to nt lulu the good results In order to see ye to eye. What All Can Agres To. All npree that the world needs the Divine blessing! All agree that we have been laboring under a inlstnk In supposing that education and civiliza tion arc alone necessary to secure hu man happiness. We perceive that the greater the civilization the greater Is the unrest; nnd the bronder the edu cation the greater are the suggestions nnd opportunities for taking selfish nd vantage of others. All nre agreed that only the later In ventions, telephones, etc., nnd our modern and costly police precautious make It possible to live In clill:;ed lands and that, despite all these, tour dors nre a hundred fold what they were fifty years ago. In those days a murder would be detailed and discuss ed for n year. Now we give Utile heed to several reported In each day's news I'ttpers. Thousands are executed, other thousands lire Imprisoned for life and we pit v little l.ccd-so gradually havi we become accustomed to these hor rors of our clt lllijnlon and education. We oppose these wl'h Coureh and nlstlon !i3t;'iic's. with .".nnday O 1 eoO PULPIT... The Desire of All Nations. "I will shake all nations, and the desire of all nations shall come" (Haggai ii, 7). ooQ ' Schools, Y. M. C. A. 'a, with courts, Ju venile and Superior, and yet they In crease. We penalize the carrying of weapons and bombs and wisely pro hibit Inflammatory speeches; and the better Informed know that Christen dom is like a powder magazine which somo unlucky friction between the classes may any day explode. All Hopss Really Ont. Admitting Hint all mankind are Im perfect, "born In sin and shnpen in Iniquity," we nevertheless cannot as sent to the doctrine of Total Deprav lty that there Is nothing good in any man; or In all men. Kach one who prays "forgive us our trespasses as we forgive others" should concede that others, ns well as himself, would pre fer righteousness to sin. if the envi ronment were different If bis appetite wero not so perverse. If his will power were not so inadequate. So, then, whether Jew, Mohnmmedan, Catholic, Free Mason or Protestant, do we not all really desire the one thing? And do we not admit, nfter centuries of endeavor along different lines, that God alone can send us tlio aid which the whole world so greatly needs? Wo do! Let us now formulate this "desire of all nations" from those Holy Scrip tures which we all acknowledge. Let us see that It Is exactly what we all have been looking and praying for under different names: It Is tlio King dom of God!-th Kingdom of Allah! Its rule Is to be "under tho whole heavens" however heavenly or spiri tual the great ruler will be (Daniel vll, 2"). Under Its beneficent and uplifting Influence the glorious result will bo that God's will hhall be done on earth as completely ns It Is now done In heaven. This Is exactly what the Scriptures declare that sin and Igno rance will be done away; tint the knowledge of the glory of God's char acter will fill the whole earth. It means n strong government exer cised for the restraint of sin nnd for the freeing of mankind from slavery to Kin the Kin very of Inherited weak nesses entailed by Adam's disobedi ence, 'lhe great Heavenly King, the Son of David, who will do these things, according to the Law nnd the Proph ets, will have many titles Indicating various features of bis greatness. "He shall be enlle Wonderful. Counsellor, the mighty Klohlnt. the Prince of Peace, and the Father (!lfe-glver) of eternal life (lsiilnh Ix, (S). He Is called the Savior by the Proph et Isaiah (xlv, 15), for ho shall "save from their sins" and from the penalty of sin all who shall become "his poo- ple." Anil all who will wickedly re fuse his rule of righteousness and his assistance out of sin and death con ditions will be esteemed "wicked" In the proper sense of that word; and of these we read: "All the wicked will he destroy." Love Righteousness Hatd Iniquity. Wo have bad too much of hatred nnd persecution because of tho differences In our degrees of knowledge as ex pressed In our differences of belief. Let this cease. Let us unite lu our love for righteousness and lu our hatred of unrighteousness lu-equlty. Let us cultivate such a sympathy for tho com ing reign of righteousness to bo estab lished by Messiah (by whatever name he and his Kingdom may bo banded down to usi that our diameters shall be more and more In licenced and transformed by the prophetic view. Wo cr nil agreed that Messiah's King dom Is nigh, even knocking nt the door of the world. In the wonderful Inven tions of our day we have the very fore gleams of that Kingdom as outlined In prophecy. The necessities of the case also corroborate this: The tension be tween Capital nnd Labor will soon be to Its limit and breuk; the grasp of monopoly will soon be so strong that the musses will be ground between the upper nnd the nether millstones; our high-tension living Is calculated soon to have our race In the mad house; specialists say. withlu one cen tury. Let us believe the Word of God delivered by the prophets of old. Let us prepare our hearts for tho Great King nnd know that such w 111 have the chief blessing. "He Must Roign Urtil." According to the l'.lble the reign of tho promised Great King shall not be an eternal reign. Eventually the do minion of carlh originally given to Adam nnd lost by disobedience and consequent Incapacity. Is to be restor ed to such of Adam's race ns shall at tain mrlMi prrfeetum and Jehovah's approval. Messiah's Empire will be a Mediatorial one and. according to the 3crlpturcM. will continue only one thou sand years, p.ut we are assured that the period will be quite sufficient for the great work to he accomplished. Father Adam, after being sentenced for sln-"Dylng thou xlialt die." expe rienced the dying processes for (CO years. Contrariwise the world will, under tho Messiah's rule ns King and Prht' (Melchlseilek. Psalm ex. 4i, gradually rie up. up. u. ont of sin aud death conditions i' :t ':-u a very similar period of time. ParadWe tfitored will no longer be i gt'Men merely. bt:r tlit fliolc earth, as Cod's footstool, shall be made glorious (Istiluh Is. Mi. The promis.-s of God t the children of Isaac und Jacob are not heavenly or spiritual, but earthly. From Genesis to M.ilnvJ-l there is not a Mig;etloo of a heavenly or spiritual calling. If Christians have a heavenly calling It is no cause for offense to Mohammedans und Jews neither of whom have conflicting boies. There Is no need for conflictevery reason for harmony. "Times of Restitution." Not only do the ancient prophecies foretell coming blessings of the Lord upon Jew and Gentile, bond and free, but the Law typified the same. Every fiftieth year with the Jew was to be a Jubilee year a time of release from debts and from all bondage. The les son is that Messiah's reign will be the great time of Jubilation to men. to all who will accept and obey bis rule. The cancellation of debts represents that God (through Messiah) will thus cancel the debt of Original Sin and set free Adam and bis race. All will then be given a fresh start for life eternal. Tho setting free from bondage in the Jubilee Year typed man's release from the weaknesses inherited through Adam's fall. It will include the resur rection from the dead, the great prison-house mentioned by the Prophet (Isaiah Ixl, 1). If we see this great fact nbout to be accomplished need we quarrel about how it is to be done? Since it offers blessings to nil who love God's righ teousness, why dispute over l?talls? Shall we contend with God arud his plans nnd promises except to our In Jury? Let us rejoice with the Jew. God hns decreed for the natural seed of Abraham a glorious share In the great work of blessing the world to tho Jew, first, this means a blessing; to the others, later! The Scriptures clearly teach that Messiah will estab lish the New Covenant with Jacob nntural Israel. Let all who reverence the Lord acquiesce in his arrange ments. And If tho Jews shall someday see that the Oath-Hound Promise to Abraham meant two seeds, let them be glad and rejoice In their portion. If the great Messiah soon to be re vealed in power nnd great glory be composed of "many members" on the pW plane, what matters It to Jacob, all of whose promises are on the earthly plane? Moreover there Is no room for Jealousy anyway, for these "elect" who shall be on the spirit plane are of all nations tho Jew being there Riven also the preferred place. Fur thermore the select or "elect" few are not either Christians or Jews In the ordinary usage of those words, but snintly. holy ones chosen by the Lord from every sect and party, because of their love for righteousness nnd faith fulness under trials. "I Will Shake the Earth." The context shows us that "The de sire of all nations" will be realized as the result of a great shaking of the heavens nnd earth and sea nnd all nations. This Is prophetic of the grent time of trouble, with which tho col lapse of present institutions will come nbout as precedent to tho establish ment of Messiah's Kingdom "the de sire of nil nations." We are not left to speculato respect ing the Import of these words, "shake the beavns, tho earth nnd the sea." The great theologian, St. Pnul, quoted this very passage in bis epistle to the Hebrews (xll, 2U-2S). He pointed out thnt the literal shaking of Mt. Slunl nnd the terrible sights associated nt the tlmo of the Inauguration of Israel's Lnw Covennnt was but a feeble pic ture of the awful commotion which will prevail In Its antitype when Is rael's New (Lnw) Covenant will bo In stituted nt Mt. Zlon In the end of this Ago nt the hnnds of the nntltyplcnl Moses Messiah. The prophet intimates that it will be a short, sharp, decisive shaking, quick ly accomplished. And the Apostle ex plains that it will bo so thorough-going thnt everything thnt can be shaken will be shaken nnd will be removed. lo ot her words, everything that Is in the nuture of a temporary mnke-sblft for righteousness, truth, equity, will be shaken out of tho way not be allowed to remain, because the Lord will make a thorough work. St. Puul intimates that the Kingdom which tho Church Is to receive will be the only Institu tion which will stand the slinking time and that only because tho "Church of the First-born, whose names are writ ten in heaven," will have the Divine approval; they will "bo chnnged iu a moment, In the twinkling of an eye" established endurlngly on tho heaven ly plane nt the Right Hand of God, principalities and powers being sub ject. "The Prince of Peace." Notwithstanding the fact that Mes siah's Kingdom will be Introduced by a period of universal trouble, anarchy, etc., which will overthrow civilization nnd uproot every tdnful nnd Imperfect human organization, nevertheless this will eventually lend to the most pro found nnd most enduring pence. In that one great lesson Immunity will learn the futility of Its own endeavors nnd will cry unto the Lord for help and for the desired pence then "the desire of nil nations slmll come." Referring to this time of trouble the Prophet David declares of the Lord's work at that time, "He makeih wars to cease unlo the end of tin earth. He breiiketh the bow, and cut teth the uponr asunder" (Psalm xlvl, 0). Then wonderfully be announces the climax of It nil. "Re still nnd know that I ntn God. I will be ex alted amongst the nations. I will be exalted In the earth." The only true basis of peace Ix righteousness nnd on thU firm foundation Jehovnh through his Anointed One will shortly estnb- llsh it l Psalm xlvl. 1 i BANKERS PLAN TO STOP THEFTS Sleps Will Lfe Taken a! Los Aisles felinz. MANY LOSSES HOT REPORTED. Thirty-rive Million Dollars Stolen by Trusted Employees in Last Five Years Elaborate System of Safe guarding Funds to Be Inaugurated. Clerks' Wages May Be Raised. A FEW BIGJ3ANK THEFTS J Edwin Wider, cashier, Russo-t I Chinese, charged with theft of I 1800.000. T Officials of Denver Savings hank, $1,700,000. T. Lee Clarke, Enterprise bank. of Pittsburg, $1,200,000. Henry Rieber, paying teller; John oung, cashier, Farmers' Na tional bank, Pittsburg, $1,105,000. August Ropke, Fidelity Trust, Trust company, Louisville, $1,140,- 4 000. Oliver M. Douglas, bookkeeper, $ Trust Company of America, $1,- : f 300,000. I I C. S. Nixon, bookkeeper, Union t jTruBt company, Pittsburg, $123,-? iooo. J J. Howard Lowrey, cashier, tlltica (N. Y.) National bank, $111,-J J ooo. New York, Aug. 1. When the Bank ers' Association of America convenes in Los Angeles shortly steps will be taken to establish safeguards about tho banks which will prevent financial Institutions from being looted in the future by unscrupulous officials and employees. Alleged thefts from New York banks and a big financial insti tution In Louisville, Ky., recently have compelled the attention of the Amer ican Rankers' association and when the annual convention is held a move ment will be Inaugurated' with a view to protecting the funds of the depos itors more carefully lu the future than they have been protected In the past. An elaborate national system of safeguarding hanks from thieving em ployees will be Inaugurated. The fact that more than $35,000,000 has been embezzled from banks and trust com panies in the last five years brings the question of embezzlement looming up as one of the most important things to be considered in modern banking. Many bank thefts never come to light. Bankers Aroused. That the bankers are alarmed is evident from the preparations which are being made for the hanaling of this subject. In a majority of cases the money stolen from banks has been lost In stock and grain gambling. In New York city embezzling em ployees are lured by fortunes to be made In Wall street. In the south, of fending bank clerks have played the cotton market and In the west and middle west much money has been dropped in the wheat pit and in buck ctshops. Temptations to crime are often held out In alluring get-rich quick circulars of brokers and others. The underpaid clerk steals to make money; he gets In debt and steals more in the attempt to recoup his loss. The next thing he knows he Is so Involved that the end soon comes. The bankers will put a ban on all literature like the "get-rich-quick" cir cular. They will also ask that stricter rules be laid down by brokers in the dealing with customers. Bankers claim that If brokers would Investi gate conditions of clients they would find, many times, that they were re ceiving stolen money for stocks and bonds. v Whether the question of raising the wages of bank employees will be con sidered has not been made known. However, something will be done, and something very drastic, too. Madriz Attorneys Protest Washington, Aug. 1. Attorneys rep resenting the Mndiiz government In Nicaragua filed protests with the de partments of state, Justice and com merce and labor against the sailing ol the yacht Hornet, now at New Or leans, with a cargo of arms and am munition supposed to be Intended for use of the Estrada government. Lessuer Sent to Prison. Evansvllle, Ind., Aug. 1. James E. Issuer, a Kansas City newspaper artist, who was found guilty of bigamy In the ril.e county circuit court at Petersburg, Ind., was sentenced to tho state prison for a term of from two to four years He took his sentenco without apparent concern. Two Killed by Explosion. Osslnlng, N. Y., Aug. 1. Two men were killed, one was seriously Injured and another made permanently deal by the explosion of ten pounds of dy namite 300 feet below the surface of the earth in the tunnel for the new Croton aqueduct at Kltchawan. John G. Carlisle Is Dead. New York. A ig. 1. John O. Caiilslo, former recrotiry of the treasury, who lind been rritlr.-l'y il tor the last two days, died rt hh 1 avtninrt It New York of hovt pille nrc'!tn;rnle, by oed'-nin of the ltr. gs. I-OUSYILLK. (Courier.) Born to Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cess, Sunday, July 2 4, a boy. .Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Stohlman entertained a few friends and rela tes at their home last Sunday. Miss Dawn Boylea returned to her home In Des Moines after a pleasant visit with Miss Olga Ragoss. Mrs. Mike Tritsch and children re turned home Monday from a week's visit with relatives In the country. Will Lehnhoff of Lincoln and F. H. Ossenkop of Omaha came down Thursday to attend the Ossenkop fun eral. Mrs. Higgins, mother of Father Higglns of Manley, returned home this week after an extended visit in Vermont and other eastern points. Ote Petersen returned to Pierce the first of the week after a visit with the home folks in Louisville. Ote is holding down a good Job in a drug store at that place and is pleas ed with his location. Peter Vogler was given a pleasant surprise Saturday evening, it being his 68th birthday. His sons and daughter w ho are married came with their families to extend hearty con gratulations and to spend the even ing. Mrs. Frank Fetzer, of Omaha visit ed at the home of Charles Fetzer this week. This is the first visit Mrs. Fetzer has made to Louisville since moving away nine years ago. She was accompanied by her daughter, Mrs. Fred Gobel of Falrbury. I'XIOX. (Ledger.) The Missouri Pacific painters ar rived the first of the week and com menced work on the depot. Mrs. W. F. Tracy arrived Tuesday afternoon 'from Pawnee, and will spend several days visiting with her Union friends. Miss Jessie Todd arrived home on Tuesday night from Kearney, where she spent several weeks visiting with relatives. C. R. Frans was a Monday evening passenger to Omaha where he accept ed a position with the M. P. bridge crew. Miss Case, the trained nurse who has been caring for Mrs. Ilallle De Laney, returned to her home In Om aha Monday evening. Amos McNamee, one of our rural mall carriers, Is enjoying his fifteen days' vacation, and Charles Niday Is carrying the mail. Dr. R. L. Newell was last week chosen president of the Old Settlers' association, and has taken hold of the office with a good spirit.. The personal property of the late I Olive Dye, deceased, was sold at public auction last Saturday, Luther Hall being the auctioneer, and Ad ministrator L. R. Upton was clerk. The clock at J. B. Nichols' store stopped Wednesday at 12:29, and several were on hand with their tick et. The lucky ticket was held by Mrs. Barbara Taylor, who received a fine set of dishes. Fremont Dally Discontinued. We regret to note that the Fre mont Daily Herald has been discon tinued after Sunday morning's issue Mane G. Perkins, the editor and pub lisher, says be will launch a weekly to be issued Fridays. It will be konwn as the Weekly Herald. Mr Perkins went to Fremont three years ago with Edgar Howard of Columbus. They bought out the Herald Publish ing company. They greatly improved the paper. After a few months Mr. Howard retired and went back to Columbus where he stilly retained his ownership of the Columbus Tele gram. Henry G. Richmond was made editor of the Herald to succeed Mr. Howard. After a meteoric career of a year he retired. Since then Mr. Perkins has been editing the paper himself. He makes announcement that the patronage has not been suf ficient to Justify the publication of a daily edition. Fremont is nearly twice as large as Plattsmouth, and this leaves that city with only one dally. There Is not many towns the Bize of Plattsmouth that can boast of a daily, and our people Bhould be proud that they can boast of a paper such as the Journal. Here for a Visit. Terry Johnson arrived from St. Joe, Mo., Saturday on the noon train for a several weeks visit with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Johnson. They were very much sur prised w hen Terry walked In on them as he had not written them of his coming. Terry made an extended vis It In this city several years ago. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson have not seen him since nnd Terry having grown consid erable, was not recognized by his grandparents at first. Everett Eaton was a passenger to Lnngdon, Mo., Saturday evening, where ho will remntn until Thursday to enjoy an outing. Mrs. Eaton and little daughter Laura Elizabeth, who have been down there for the past two weeks, will return with him. HOG CHOLERA TO BE TEIHGOF PAST Ssruni Expsriments Began at South Onciia Stos&c Yards. THIRTY SHQATS AWAIT FATE. Eighteen Healthy Hogs Treated With Serum and Put in Pen With Four Sick Ones Eight Animal Not Treated Also Added Results to Bo Shown at State Fair. Omaha, Aug. 1. Hog cholera is to be a thing of the past in Nebraska, if a movement now being strongly urged by President F. C. Crocker of the Ne braska Swine Breeders' association succeeds. To interest the swine breeders and growers of the state in the serum treatment, Mr. Crocker and General Manager Buckingham of the Union Stock Yards company of South Omaha have arranged with the bureau of an imal industry of the department of ag riculture at Washington to conduct the most extensive experiments .n the use of serum ever conducted in the state, and the results of these experi ments will be shown at the Nebraska state fair. Under the direction of Dr. Niles of the government station at Ames, la., the experiments have begun at the Union Stock yards in South Omaha, Mr. Buckingham furnishing the hogs. The first thirty shoats which may be sacrifices to science were furnished' by the stock yards company July 23. They were as healthy specimens a3 the farms of Nebraska' ever produced. Four of them were given shots ol' blood from cholera hogs. Within flvo days these four were very ill wlti the cholera. ' Eighteen of the healthy hogs were then treated with serum and put in a pen with the ill hogs the hogs with well developed cases of cholera. Eight hogs which had not been treated were also put in with the s'.ck ones. Thirty Shoats Await Fate. Now thirty valuable shoats await their fate. The four hogs given the cholera will die sure. The eight un protected ho;;s also stand a good chance of dying with cholera, while the eighteen given the serum treat ment and made imnrir.e should sur vive, refuso to catch the disease and make good prize winning hogs. If this experiment proves successful the eighteen hogs rescued from a cholera death will be taken to Lincoln and exhibited at the state fair. An other pen of hogs will go through the same treatment and all visitors to the stock yards will have an opportunity to see the experimental work, while those who see the eighteen shoats at the state fair will have a chance to see how the cholera Is going to be stamped out. President Crocker of the Swine Breeders' association says there to still a great deal of doubt among the farmers ns to whether the serum will do the work and the association is anxious to demonstrate to every Ne braska farmer that hog cholera will become a thing of the past if every grower will give the work some at tention. AUTO SCORCHERS PAY FINES Six Violate Speed Regulations at Fremont. Fremont, Neb., Aug. 1. Three auto mobile drivers drew fines for speed ing in the police court and there are three more to come up today, with the probability of still others. Mrs. Mat tie Wall wa3 found guilty of speeding on Fifth Btreet and drew $25 and costs; George Robertson, an Omaha man, admitted that he had been a lit tie too reckless, but tried to excuse himself on the ground that it was very late and few people on the street. Ha got $10 and costs. Guy Kelley ac knowledged that he had violated tho ordinances and contributed' $24.80 to the city. James Shephard pleaded not guilty and Luther Larson and Chris Hansen were out of the city. The automobile law has been a dead letter here, not only in regard t speeding, but running without lights and without numbers on the rear of the car. Chief Peterson hns had a special man out keeping tab on tho speeders and a wonderful differeneo Is noticeable in the way cars are now run around town. Annual Pew-Wow of Omaha Indians. Wallhill, Neb., Aug. 1. Tho O i;aha Indians are &.ig into camp foi ineir annual pow wow. Tl.e largest cj.mp will bo on the hill live miles trom Walthill. D.mtes of different des:r!p. tloiu wi'.l tai.e place and old time cus toms will bo performed. There will be an okl-time parade on horseback, such as used to take place when start ing on the warpath or on the buffalo hunt. Many Indians from South Da kota and Oklahoma are already here visiting. Another Beer Raid. Lincoln, Aug. 1. Another raid was made by the police on a South Ninth street house and a quantity of beer and other liquors was confiscated. Three arrests were made, a man, his wife and daughter. The police are working overtime to shut upthejolnta In Lincoln and raids are of frequent occurrence.