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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 25, 1904)
THE OMATTA DAILY HER: SUNDAY, PEPTEMBETl 23. 1004.
v ILLINOIS CENTRAL'S REPORT
Annual Statement Shows Qwm Earnings at
Orr Forty-Six Millions.
INCOME' AWAY ABOVE THE EXPENSES
tdktter lkir Inrrrup, Pop to Pro
loagrH Wlitrr, to Henry Coat
( Fori anil Rlw
The flftj-fnurth annual report of the Illi
nois Central for thn year ending June 30 I
out. The report ahowa the total number of
rrlles operated by the road was 4,3n.lO.
t'lnrc tho iart report of the directors there
has been added to t)i road W.JO miles of
truckage, Including the m.iln tracks at
Council muffs oik rated t-y the Omaha
Hrldge and Terminal Knllwny company.
Nine miles of trackage rights were also
obtained over the Chicago & Kustern Illi
Gross receipts were $IG,31,11o; expenses of
operation, fc!2,70.1,2!l HI ; Income from traffic
being the excess of receipts over expenses
Of operation, and taxes, $12,01j,453.73; excess
of Income over expenses of operation and
From this fund $3.4S1, 821.91 In Interest has
been paid on funded debt und St. Iouls di
vision prior I tai bonds and 12,404.260.45 for
rent of subsidiary railroads. The total fixed
charges amount to $j,94fi.075.38. The net In
ccme for the year, $s,M5,927.61- surplus divi
dend brought forward from June 3n, lDci.1,
as shown In the lust report, II, ITS, 180,93;
amount availablo $10,144,114.43.
The Increase of J2,Sj7.i7.96 In the expenses
of operation Is explained as due to tho pro
longed anil Intense cold of the Inst winter,
to tho Increased co.t of fuel and to nn In
crease of over $1 ,2"0,n In the Wages of
those engaged In the operation of the rail
road In consequence of the changes In the
rates of pay and dues not Include any In
crease duo to chunges In the scale of pay
of those employed In tho betterment or
constructlop work. The sum actually paid
to those directly employed by the company
In all branches of Its curt-Ice was this year
23,009,689.42, while the preceding year It had
been l3n.609.lM.17, an Increase of $2,400. 495. 25.
I'nrrliHsrd Line' Bonds.
'Tho report says:
It was stated In the report for the yesr
ended June 30, 1D03. that In order to sim
plify the organization by further reducing
the number of subsidiary corporations,
propositions would be submitted to the
stock holders looking to the acquisition by
the Illinois Central Railroad company of
the title to certain railroads therein named
which had theretofore been controlled
through ownership of stocks and bonds.
Such propositions having had the assent
of the stockholders, the purchases were
made without further outlay by the com
pany. Of the railroads which have been
purchased the following have been mort-
raged to secure a total authorized issue of
.0,000,000 of Illinois Central purchased lines
8!4 per cent bonds:
Kankakee & Southwestern 131.26
Chicago, Madison &: Northern 231.30
Riverside & Harlem 2.17
Chicago & TexaB 78.70
Mound City 2.87
Mattoon to Evansvllle (I'eorla, Decatur
& "Evansvllle) 134.93
St. Louis Ac Ohio River 17. 20
Mound & Olive Urancli 10.SD
tSroves & 8and Ridge 17. 2B
Christopher & Herrin 4.80
Doboiiue A Sioux City Itallroail.
In 1S95 the Dubuque & Sioux City Rail
road company leased Its railroad to ihe
Illinois Central Kailroad company for a
rent equal to the net earnings of tne prop
erty, Huch earnings being based on agre.'d
divisions of the through rates of transport
tatlon. in the years which have since
passed added competition, the Increased
cost of rendering service, the more frequent
and faster service demanded by and fur
nished to tho public, have so clianged tlie
conditions prevailing In Iowa as lo have
nude it this year nicesiary for the Illinois.
Central Railroad company to advance
$tii,61h.7i to the Dubuque & Sioux City
Itallroad company, which sum has been de
ducted from Income, although the Dubuque
& Sioux City Railroad company has given
Us bonds for that amount. The question
of modifying the terms of the leuse was
submitted t- arbitration and a new
schedule for tho division of through rates
has' been agreed to, effective July 1, 19W.
In the bet'.crmont of the Illinois Central
properties' there has been epont during the
year $9,745,118.43. Under the contract made
November 1. 1872, tho Michigan Central had
the option of paying to the Illinois Central
$272JtS7.50 In lieu of rent for the use of
certain rents In Chicago, which option was
exercised during the year, and tho amount
o received applied tov;yd expenditures for
betterments. Of the remainder $2,579,328.73
was paid from current income and $6,892,
802.18 wo charged to capital.
Cotter Leave Goulds.
William Cotter, manager of the Missouri
Pacific, Is to lenve the employ of the Goulds
and go with tho Pere Marquette, which has
recently passed into the control of J. J.
11111. The change takes place the first of
the month and there Is considerable specu
lation regarding changes to follow as the
result of the viu-ancy which will be mnde
by Mr. Cotter. It Is understood that the
place has been offered to E. Dickinson,
who left the I'nlon Pacific to go with the
Kansas City, Mexico & Orient, the line
which Is being built by A. E. Stllwefl to
the Pacific coast. Mr. Dickinson is now
second vice president nnd general man
ager of the new line, which extends from
Kansas City to Port Stilwcll In the Gulf of
Cnltfornia. Friends of Mr. Dickinson In
this city express the opinion that Mr.
Dickinson will not surrender his position
and prospects with tho road with which
he Is now Identified to tnk a position with
the Missouri Pacific. The ' position, al
though offering a better salary, they aa-
sert, is subordinate to the one he holds
and would not give him. the chance for the
full exercise of his ability a In the case
of the southern road.
It 1s generally believed J. A. Edson, man
Wa Are the
$650 Olds $500
$650 Pope-Tribune 500
$1,000 National 550
$1,300 Shelby 850
WE ARE AGENTS FOR
WINT0N, PEERLESS, FflANKLM, ORIENT BUBX3D1R3
Our true service for repair and storage In not excelled anywhere.
r?:r.9ir! -a ...... 1 i Lr i
ager of the DeriTtr Rln Grande, will hTe
the position. Mr. Edson already has an
nounced ho will not remain with the ror.d,
although at the time of the announcrr.ent
he did not make known what his future
Intentions are. Ho admitted he had been
offered another position and that the In
ducement were so flattering he could not
refuse them. It now Is bellved the Induce
ments wer offered by the Missouri Pacific
and he will fill the vacancy caused by Mr.
I'nlon Pacific 'ew Service.
It Is stated at the I'nlon Pacific offices
that the telegraphic news servlee to be
established on the first-class trains of the
road would not begin until Monday, and
possibly later In the week. Frames for the
bulletins In which the Items are to be
placed are now being made and placards
to be hung In the forward coaches have
been printed. These cards will call the at
tention of the passenger to the fact that
the late news of the day may be found In
the observation car.
No change has been made In the original
plans. Hrlef news dispatches will be sent
out twice dally. One batch of news will be
sent out at 12 o'clock. This will overtake
one westbound train at Central City and
the other one near Evanston. Another dis
patch will be sent out at 4:30 o'clock and
will overtake trains at North Platto and
Wells. Nev. Letters of Inquiry regarding
the feature are being received from all
parts of the country showing the wide In
terest In the enterprise.
Hallway Xotea nnd Personals.
J. A. Munroe. general freight traffic man
ager of the Union I'acltlc. has returned
from a trip to the east.
W. J. Harahan, general manager of the
Illinois Central, after a business trip to
Omaha left Friday for Sioux City.
Fred Montmorency, assistant general
freilght agent, has returned from Chicago
where he attended a meeting of traffic olli
clals. The meeting was held to adjust rate
Inequalities in the western district, but
none of ihem affects Omaha.
A party of Northwestern officials passed
through the city Friday afternoon to the
east. Besides several directors Marvin
Hughltt, president; 11. It. McCullough,
third vice president, und Uenerul Manager
W. A. Gardner were on the train. The
party made only a short stop in Omaha.
G. W. Holdrege, general manager; D. O.
Ives, general Height agent, and L W.
Wakeley, general passenger agent of the H.
& M., have returned from their trip over the
lines of the company. The party had three
private coaches which wcijl' occupied by Da
rius Miller, first vice president; D. Wlllard,
second vice president, and J. J. Hill, son
of J. J. Hill. Mr. Holdrege said the trip
was simply an inspection trip of the road.
The crops also Interested the party and
the officials appeared to be pleased with
the general appearance of affairs through
out the state.
ASYLUM INSTEAD OF MORGUE
Insane Hospital Gets Strike Breaker
AVno Was Once Laid (lot for
C. W. Hodges of -Lincoln, who Is being
sent, at his own request, to the state asy
lum by the local authorities, is the one
man in a million who has had the grue
some experience of having been etartea
for an undertaking establishment, und
when showing signs of life taken to a
Four weeks ago, when Hodges was work
ing at a South Omaha packing plant as a
strike breaker, he was going to the post
office in the Magic City to send money
home' for the support of his wife and two
children In Lincoln. On the way ho was
stopped by stramgers and Ftruck several
times over the head. To all appearances
he was dead and the body was orderaj
taken to the morgue. On tho way the man
showed evidence of life and the course of
the wagon was diverted to the South
Omaha hospital, where Hodges remained
four weeks. The Injury affected the man's
mind to' the extent that, while he Is to all.
appearances rational, he Is haunted with
the fear that he will lose his reaaon and la
anxious to go to the asylum.
GOOD PULPITJ-OR OMAHA BOY
B'nal Israel Temple, Evansvllle, Calls
Max G. Merrltt as
Max O. Merrltt, whose home Is at 2824
Douglas street, has been elected rabbi of
the B'nal Israel temple at Evansvllle, Ind.,
for a term of three years. Mr. Merrltt
is only 33 years old, and by ex
ceptional scholarship and ability has won
an Important congregation for his first
charge. He was born In Omaha, his par
ents being Mr. and Mrs. J. Merrltt, and
he was graduated from the Omaha High
L-chool. For eight years he studied for the
Jewish ministry at Hebrew I'nlon college,
in Ohio, being graduated with honors about
a year ago. Since then he has been In Eu
rope studying under distinguished teuchers.
During the summer he returned home and
paid hln Omaha relatives and friends a
Visit He preached in the Evansvllle teni
pe during the Jewish holidays, and made
such a favorable impression that he was
elected rabbi almost immediately. Mr. Mer
rltt Is still at Evansvllle, where he will
take up his work at once.
REHEARSAL F0R GRAND BALL
Drill of King's subjects Who Will
Ride to Be Held Wednes
Parties Intending to ride either on horses
or on floats during the electric parade of
the Ak-Sar-Ben festivities have be?n re
quested to meet at the den Wednesday
evening at 8 o'clock for the purpose of re
hearsals prior to the grand ball. It Is the
Intention of the management to follow th-s
usual precedent of having the knights In
costume lead the grand march.
"'" w - '' --'
Largest and most complete stock of Edison Talking" Machines
and Records west of Chicago. If you want to buy a ma
chine on time come to ui. We will make terms to suit you.
SEPTEMBER RECORDS KOW 0.4 SLE.
Borne great bargains utill left in onr Vehicle Depart
ment Repository in basement Call in and see them.
II. E. FREDRICKSON "SsI"
STEPHEN TAIL COMES CLEAR
Leader of Pecking House Striken Declared
Innocent of Violating Injunction.
BUSINESS AGENT STEPHENS IS FINED
He U Assessed Two Hundred mad Fifty
and Thlrty-Fonr Other Twenty
' Dollars Each by Jadge
Judge Munger Saturday handed down
an oral decision In the United States court
finding George Stephens, business agent of
the Packing Trades assembly of South
Omaha, guilty of contempt of court In
violating the Injunction order of July 20,
nnd fixed his fine at 1250 and his propor
tionate share of the costs of the suit, and
to be committed to the county Jail of
Douglas county until the fine and costs
were paid. Second Vice President Stephen
Vail of the Amalgamated Association of
Butchers and Meat Cutters was doclared
not guilty of the. charge and the case
against him was dismissed.
In addition to Mr. Stephens the following
named strikers were adjudged guilty of
contempt of court In violating the Injunc
tion order: Iuis Aulicks. J. Allcks.
Owen Benkin, Tom Budanls, Charles Beck
sel, John Becksel, Pete Bosman, Charles
Brown, O. L. Breman, W. Burns, Cun
ningham, Charles Carlson, Pete Dorse,
John Hughes, O. James. M. Kusek. J.
Kasky, William Kaln, Bert Lake, James
Moraves, Ed Mason, Dennis McLnln,
Oeorge Osborn, R. Poroskl, V. Quacken
bush, William Riley, James Sutherland,
Mike Sobelskl, A. W. Sulllvftn, A. C. Smith.
Ijivle Turney, H. B. Talbot, Lewis Weiss
and Chester Williams.
AH Get Same Sentence.
The sentences pronounced in the fore
going cases are that each must pay a fine
of 120 nnd his proportion of the costs of
the suit, and ' stand committed to the
county Jail until the fines and costs are
paid. Judge Munger granted a suspension
of sentence until October 8, to enable the
attorneys for the strikers to file the cue
tomary motion in the premises.
The plea of nonjurlsdlction In the case
of Frank Boserman was overruled, but
Judge Munger gave the attorneys for the
defense until October 8 to be heard further
upon the motion.
The decision of Judge Munger was of
considerable length and reviewed the test!
Referring to the charge against Mr. Vnll
Judge Munger said there was no evidence,
except that of the witness Jenree, against
Mr. Vail, nnd that Mr. Vall's testimony
wns of equal value to that of Jenree.
The original bill of complaint cited Ste-
phen Vnll, George Stephens nnd 173 other
strikers to appear and show cause why
they should not be committed for contempt
of court, In counseling and condoning the
violation of the order of Injunction Issued
by Judge Munger July 20, commanding the
strikers to refrain from interfering with
the employes of the packing plants, by
intimidation, picketing or other means that
would deter the men from seeking employ
ment at the packing plants In the places
of the strikers.
Of the 175 cited to appenr service was
secured upon hardly mere thnn hulf of
that number, and when the cases came to
final hearing only about sixty were brought
to trial. Several of these were discharged
as not being strikers and one'or two others
were let go, as It was clearly shown they
did not Intend to violate the Injunction.
"This." said Judge Munger, "might be
accepted as a good defense In many cases
'But Intimidation does not require -physical
violence, and where parties participated In
the affairs of July 25, 2G and 27 they must
be adjudged guilty as charged in the com
In referring to the case of George Ste
phens, Judge Munger said:
"It Is clear the strike breakers were to be
Intimidated and were Invariably taken to
the headquarters of the strikers. It was
part of the plan to take them there, and It
Is .further shown they were talked to by
"In the case of Mr. Vail, while he was
the responsible head of the strikers, them
Is no evidence, except that of Jenree, that
he had counseled any .acts of Intimidation,
but that, on the other hand, he had acted
with the sheriff in enabling strike breakers
to enter the packing plants. None of the
strike breakers taken from the cars by the
strikers are shown to have reported to
him for instruction or Intimidation, or that
he had anything to do with any acts of
Intimidation, except in the Jenree testi
mony, nnd his own evidence completely
DRUNK W0RKER IN PRISON
Bunco Steerer Is Lauded and Dram
Sixty Dnjs In the Police
C. J. Marshall, characterized by the police
as being n professional drunk worker, has
been sentenced to sixty days by Acting Po
lice Judge Bachman.' Marshall was ar
raigned on a vagrancy charge, in the ab
sence of a more specific complaint against
him. Marshal: said he recently was a tele
graph operator at Panama, Neb., and had
been in Omaha four days. The arresting
officers say Marshall lays in wait for men
who have money and become drunk, steers
them around, and when they come back
they are "clean." One Tom Bennett ofsSt.
Louis says he had $50 when ho started out
with Marshall, and disposed of his money
In some manner, he does not remember
if in nnaai.-rnlia.ima- r Wiiin
$1 500 United States.... $800
$850 Rambler... 450
$1,400 Toledo-Steam. .. 400
$750 Mibile Steam.... 225
TOPICS FOR A DAY OF REST.
The Ministerial union has resumed the
usual monthly meetings, the firs-, being
held Monday In the rooms of the Young
Men's Christian association. Rev. T. J.
Mackay waa In the chair and Rev. Andrew
Renwlck acted at secretary. Calls wire
made upon various members of the asso
ciation for vacation and other experiences.
Dr. II. C. Herring told of the effort be
ing made- by the Congregational ehur-h to
establish a place for Bible study and sum
mer meetings at Frankfort. Mtcu. He
pointed out the growing Importance of
summer gatherings, the idea of getting to
gether, and said: "Unless we keep pace
with this movement we are going to fall
behind." He also spoke of the work of
these gatherings in many (pinners of the
Dr. E. H. Jenks spoke of the wondrous
growth of California and cspe. :tl!y of the
coast cities and predicted yreat pronpaaty
as a result of the development of trade
with the Orient.
Rev. Newman Kail Ilurdlck made a
strong talk on the work of ihs Winona
Lake Bible study conferenoe n.nd told of
the various and vnrlel conference held
there. "All the property is ow led by the
association, and the Sabbath day Is relig
iously observed. There Is nti fishing, no
boating and no frivolity."
Several other pastors ipoke on outings.
The Toung Men's Christum nssoolit on
extended an Invitation f r the ministers Jo
meet In the parlors Oc'ober 17 and to take
At the Seeond rresbyterlnn rhurch the
choir will render tho following ai:thenu.
under the direction of Mrs. il. A. Connett,
cholrlster: In the riornins, "Jnrline Thine
liar," by Lorenz,. and In ihe f enlnjr,
"Breath of the Almighty." At the morn
ln sorvlre Mrs. Connett will sing s her
solo "I Shall Be Satisfied," In the evening,
by request, her solo will be "My Aln Coun
tree." In addition, at the e??nlng jfcrvite,
Mr. Ward Mallley, the .vw secretary for
boy's work at the Young Men's Christian
association, will sing as a solo "Saved by
Uraee." The pastor I to preach a special
sermon In the evening, his. subject tclng
"As the Children See L's." In the primary
department of .he Sabbn.ih schurl last fun
day, In reply to the juperlnrudent's ques
tion, the children named u number of sins
they thought the ministers ought to preach
against. Some of these :;lns are to be con
sidered In response to ihe euggostl.ms thus
Thursday evening the members of Wval
nut Hill Methodist Episcopal church and
their friends gave a reception at tho home
of W. A. Erlckson, Fortieth and Charles
street, in honor of their retiring pastor,
Rev. O. If. Mnm. Mr. and Mrs. Main
were happily surprised with a substantial
remembrance of cut glass and silver. An
Interesting program of speeches and musio
was carried out and refreshments served.
Rev. William Gorst, tiie new presiding
elder, was present and bid the retiring
pastor and famllyi farewell on behalf of
ma ministers or tne district.
Rev. W. A. Main, a missionary, who has
been stationed at Temping, Fukein prov
ince, China, is visiting his brother. Rev.
II. Alain. Mr. Main has honn In rhino
eight xyears and returns to the United
States for a year 6f rest' and rconncrnii,,,,
At Yenplng Mr. Main had charge of the
lioys academy, a Methodist institution
He reports the work of his church In a
very promising condition., - Thouirh
.ping is comparatively a new city, there is.
in.aaauion to the Boys' academy, a Meth
odist iiDl.SCOnal church mill, a
tiaeityof 1.000 Deraona. whl-h n noi
'says' compares favorably In architecture
ana construction with any similar building
in inis country; also a large, substantial
nospirai under process of erection.
musical services at Calvary Baptist
church this morning under the direction of
Mrs. G. W. Noble, with Carl Schurff at the
organ, include the following:
Organ Meditation '. Gilchrist
jrgan i-ostiuae ' Hlnlt
,u,w,-, ium every .cariniy flcasure
' V.'J""i;-l.V-i: Liszt-Shelley
Air. Wrthl. Vra m . i. "
" ""., nil., n., inr. josepn,
a . "pT .... Deshnges
j....uC...-i,iuu in iveep nim iiuck
Organ Allegro Moderate Hessa
. . Hi Diiu.ctUllUK
The cornerstone of tho new Kountze Me
morial Lutheran church will be laid with
appropriate ceremonies this
at 3 o'clock. The new edifice, now well
under way. Is located at the corner of Far
nam and Twenty-eighth streets. The tiro.
gram provides for tho holding of all services
at Crelghton hall, except the laying of the
stone. The program for the day follows:
8:4o a .m. Sunday school.
11:0 a. m. Service of worship. Sermon,
"Witnesses," Rev. F. D. Altmnn, D. V.
S:00 p. m. Laying of the cornerstone.
6:30 p. m. Young People's prayer meeting.
7:30 p. m. Service of worshop. Sermon
'Civilization's Cornerstone," Rev. Mil
lard F. Troxell. 13. I).
An Invitation has been extended to nil
.ministers and church members to attend
R-"V. William Gorst Is tli r,nr nr.di.
elder of the Methodist Episcopal church In
this district. Pr, Gorst up to this time
has been p.-i3tor of the Seward street
church and his many friends have been
extending congratulations on his advance.
ment. The assignments by the conference
remove from Omaha to other districts four
pastors and return the rest, although Dr.
Gorst's successor makes five preachers new
to Omaha.. Rev. J. M. Leldy and Rev. J.
M. McDonald of the Benson and MrPaha
churches, respectively, are young men of
whom much Is expected. Revs. J, "D. Trlest,
D. W. McGregar and D. C. Wlnshlp, who
are to preach at Seward street, South Tenth
and Walnut Hill churchca, respectively, are
men of mlddla age. exDerienca and innir
standing in the Nebraska conference.
The Omnha Christian Endeavor union
held its regular monthly meeting in the
parlors of the First Presbyterian church
last Tuesday evening. Officers were elected.
It resulted In the re-election . of Arthur
Chase president and Miss Ivy Reed secre
tary, and two new members of the board.
C, H. Jamessen vice president and Harvey
F Kelser treasurer. The reports from over
the city showed the work In a gratifying
condition. Miss Nellie Magee, city mis
sionary, gave nn Interesting report of her
work at .the city mission. The annual pub
lic meeting is to be held In Plymouth Con
gregational church, Twentieth and Spencer
streets, Tuesday evening, at which tlmo
the Installation of officers nnd a review of
the work of the year will take place.
Omaha Endeavorers are planning for a
big reception for Von Ogden Vogt of Bos
ton, general secretary of the United Society
of Christian Endeavor for Saturday even
ing, October 8.
The annual rally dar of the Central
United Prenbytertan Sunday srhool will be
held al fhe cbnrrh. T-rnty-fourth and
Podge streets. Sunday. -Rally day" aiter
tb amrrmrr vacation aeajtcn is a pro wing
matron In city Sunday aibtxd.-, the Idea
being t gaitiin- up an th fnroea, both
teachers and nrhulan, that have si-altered
during the summer. The program at the
Central Sunday ai-hudl hun for Its principal
event an address by Rev. Alexander
GutehrtHt, P. J)., formerly paatur of tilts
church, and ealbtd from here to hi scr
tury of the Home Mission board of that
UnmtautUqo, with taa4o.ua tUc -at FUU-
or crack. The reading lens is hidden WITHIN the distance lens not cemented ON. The
distressing lines are absent, the "old"' look so many object to in bifocals is entirely obvi
ated. KRYPTOK lenses arc made in Nebraska exclusively by us, and it's a pleasure to
show this twentieth century triumph in lens grinding.
COLUMBIAN OPTICAL CO.
211 SOUTH 16TH ST.
burg, Ta. Dr. Gilchrist will preach at
10:30, nnd at the noon hour the Sunday
school meets and ho will speak to the
children. This congregation held a "rally"
prayer meeting on Wednesday evening and
a "rally" social Friday evening, which was
Music at tho First Baptist church:
Tp Deum (In A) Gelbel
Bolos bv Mi.-s Gamble and Mr. Manchester
and 'trio by Miss Gamble, Miss Hlg
g ns and Mr. liazeltun.
Quartet Art Thou Weary Buck
Quartet Tho Mellow Eve Is Gliding....
Solo I Heard the Voice of Jesus Say....
Kountze Memorial church, services held
at Crelghton hall, corner Fifteenth and
Harney streets. Rev. J. E. Hummon, pas
tor. Morning order of service at 11 o'clock:
Responsive reading and singing.
Gloria In Excelsls.
Keadlns of the Epistle.
"Hallelujah." by the choir.
The announcing of the Gospel.
Response by the choir.
After the reading of the Gospel.
"Praise be to Thee, O Christ." choir.
The Anostles' Creed.
Anthem, "O Come, Let Us Sing to tho
At -3 o'clock p. m., laying of corner-stone
of the Kountze Memorial church, corner
Twenty-sixth nnd Fnrnnm streets.
Evening service, 7:30 p. m:
Reading of Scripture.
Solo, "At Benediction" (Barri), Mr. A. L.
Response, "Sevenfold Amen" (Stalner).
Anthem, "By Babylon's Wave" (Gounod).
Solo, "The Valley of Shadows" (Barrl),
Miss Mary Stnpenhorst.
Mr. E. D. Keek, choirmaster; Mr. Henry
The music at St. Mary's Avenue Con
gregational church will be as follows:
1:30 A. M.
Processional Holy, Holy,' Holy! Lord
God Almighty Dr. Dykes
Gloria Patrl Nares
Chant Jubilate Nares
Anthem Awake, Awake, O, Jerusalem
, Sir John Stalner
Response Choral Jesus, Lover of My
Soul Dr. Dykes
Hymn My Gracious Lord, I Own Thy
Hymn Go, Labor On, Spend and Re
4:30 P. M.
Processional Brightly Gleams Our Ban
ner Dr. Dykes
Gloria Patrl Dr. Hopkins
Anthem Grieve Not tho Holy spirit
Sir John Stalner
Response Choral O, Love that Will Not
Iet Me Go Peace
Hymn Lord of Our Life
Sir Joseph Bnrnby
Offertory Solo O. Rest In tho Iyird
(from tne rjuj'ini aienueiasunn
Mrs. Verne Miller.
Hymn Jesus, My Savior, Ixiok on Me
BIT Jrill'ir ouiiivmi
Thomas J. Kelly, director of the music.
Services of an evangelistic order have
been held for some time at the Church of
the Nazarene, conducted by Mrs. Davis
of Council Bluffs. Today she will oc
cupy the pulpit for the last time, as Rev.
J. A. Smith, formerly of Illinois, who has
been appointed to the pastorate, will as
sume his duties, preaching his first ser
mon Sunday, October 2. It is Intended to
hold nightly meetings for some time and
love feast at 3 p. m. on the first Sunday
Rev. J. W. Braxton, a delegate to the
Afro-American conference now in session
In Omaha, will occupy the pulpit of the
People's church this evening.
Brownell Hall opening services will be
held In 8t. Matthias' church this morn
ing at 11 o'clock. Rt. Rev. A. L. Williams
will officiate and deliver the addreas. A
special musical program has been ar
ranged. Rev. M. F. Troxell, D. D., president of
Midland college, will preach at Grace
Lutheran church this morning. The
pastor of the church Is In attendance on
the Lutheran synod at Ponca.
Rev. T. S. Watson, late pastor of the
McCabe Methodist church, will assume the
duties of pastor at his new charge at Ken
nard and E?k City today. Rev. J. M.
McDonald, the new pastor of McCabe, will
preach tomorrow. He comes from Pierce,
In this state.
The advancement of Dr. Gorst to pre
siding elder Is already effective and the
new paa'or of Seward Street church, Rev.
J. D. Priest, Is expected to deliver his first
sermon this morning.
Prof. R. S. Lovlnggood, president of the
Sam Houston college, Austin, Tex., will oo
cupy the pulpit of the Hanscom Park
Methodist church thla evening. Presi
dent Lovlnggood Is at the head of one of
the most important school! for coloreu
people In the south. His school It less than
four years old, but has already reached an
enrollment of over 300. It is moat Interest
ing to hear him tell of tha early days of
the Sam Houston college, and those who
hoar him this evening -tQ get a i-lra treat
Mre. Lc-llrr Ron to Daasrfctrr..
NEW VORJC. Sept.. H Mrs.. L. Z. Leiler
and her daughter, Nannie., who raeed ac.ros
the continent on the way to Iindnn to Ihe
bedsiiie fif Lady Ciirann. who la critically
111 ul Walmer castle. wu-cee.nVd in cauuiing
tli Red fctar Hue steamer Vndur;iid Jus:
as It waa ahnut to anil and are now nn
their wy U Europe. Thry arrived In this
eltv at 10 o'clock at the Grand C'anlra
diipnt. coming fmm lienver. and wnni
whirled to the pier .Jut In Unu to vuch
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You are cordially invited to attend our concerts every
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