Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 15, 1906, NEWS SECTION, Page 4, Image 4

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Washington Citj Will EnterUlfl Baptist
Ttaoc FtopU in 190&
Meetings to Be Held at the Aedl
torlase asdatatlos) of the
Viae a Pretty
' (Continued from Flrt Page.)
matters for Ood's glory aa rood stewards
or the manifold grace of Ood.
Personal Work There Is today an un
precedented need and opportunity for
evangelism that la not being adequately
met. There ta an apparently Increasing
danger that the work be left to pastors
and professed evangelists, who alone are
not sufficient to do all that should be
done. There la lying In the young people
of the churches tremendoua aplritual
power that la largely undeveloped and
unuaed. We commend the fart that a
Christian culture courae on evangelm
haa been established by the union. But
we wish, furthermore, to urgn upon ail
our young people not only the need of
study method, but alao the Importance
of entering personally upon the active
work of eoul-wlnnlng.
Hospitality We are moved with a pro
found aenae of gratitude for the hospitable
manner In which we have been received and
entertained In thin convention. Not only
haa this cordiality been expn-aaed by the
Daptlst hosts of Omaha, South Omaha and
Council niulTs and the atate of Nebraska,
but by the pastors, churches and young
people's eocletlea of other denominations.
Alao the press, hotels, railroads, business
placea and the citizens In general of three
cities have united to contribute to our com
fort We wish to recognlie the splendid
spirit manifested by the Commercial club
and city council in the financial and other
courtesies extended that made possible,
among other things, the use of the spacious
Auditorium. We wish to make mention of
the efficient chorus choir, ably led by Prof.
D. B. Towner and assisted by other slngera
and musicians. The entertaining host has
been ably led by Rev. J. W. Conley. D. D.,
who hns been untiring In hla effort!, backed
bv efficient organisation In committees and
subcommittees. The elaborate decorations
of the Auditorium and the city have added
arently to our delight. We pray God's
richest blessing upon all who have con
tributed to auch royal entertainment.
One woman urged that an effort be made
to get the boy Into the Sunday school by
treating him aa a man, and not talk to hlra
aa If he was a girl. Another thought that
a good whittling club In the Sunday school
would b a good thing. Praise the boy.
brag en Mm. be honest with the boy, win
him by confidence In htm.
The meeting throughout was full of Inter
est and some of the answers to the ques
tions were extremely good and full of prac
tical suggestions.
Owing to the absence of Rev. Lett O.
Broughton. the devotional hour waa dis
pensed with.
Interesting: Exercises and Some Prises
Are Glrea Oat.
One of the most Interesting and Im
pressive features of the entire convention
waa the Junior mass meeting at the Audi
torium Saturday, beginning at S:30. The
services were under the charge of Mra.
C. E. Lathrop of Omaha, who waa greeted
with the Chautauqua salute a ahe took
charge. After a ahort song aervlce, a pro
gram of oral addresaes waa delivered by
the Juniors.
The first waa on " Bible Reader Courae,"
by Jamea Borenson of Calvary Baptist
church. "The Junior and the Bible" waa
the subjeot of Catherine Vlckery's addresa
of Grace Baptist church.
Two little glrla then sang a very pretty
song entitled "Springtime." Music by Prof.
Oerstwelt and words by Dr. Chapman.
Nora George of Emmanuel Baptist church
talked on "Scriptural Literature" and waa
followed by an essay on "Heroes of the
raat," written by one of the Juniors of the
First Baptist church and read by Miss
Davis of Chicago.
Charles Curry of Calvary BapUst church
spoke on the "Missionary Charge of Christ."
Mlsaes Georgia and Grace Van Winkle
of South Omaha told of the Ban Francisco
earthquake and the lessons taught by It
of Christian charity, and the opportunity
foT missionary work there through the
constant Incoming of foreigners to that
The presentation of the Junior prlxe
banners then followed. Rev. H. W. Reed
of Rock Ialand making the preaentatlon
address. He feelingly and eloquently ex
pressed hla Interest In Junior work and Us
great Importance to the general work of
the union.
The banner were handsome silk over
various colors, each suitably Inscribed
with gold letters and fringed with bullion.
The prlxe for the "Bible Readers club"
went to the society at Provo, Utah, for
the fourth time, with Georgia a close
The prise for "Miaalonary Conquests"
-vent to the society at Green Bay, Wis.,
tor the third time.
The prise for "Sacred Literature" was
awarded to the society at 'ortmer. Ia.
This la the second time this prlxe haa
gone to Iowa, but to Lorlmer for the first
The prlxe for "All Around Good Work"
went for the second time to the South
Side church of Savannah, Ga. ,
The bannere were given to the repre
sentatives from the winning states when
a member from the special society was
not present.
The children were then permitted to leave
the stage and the remainder of the after
noon was given over to an open parliament
on Junior work, under the direction of Rev
H. E. Trails, editor of the Central Baptist
published at St. Louis.
The parliament consisted of the discus
ton of twenty question, coveting the en-,
tlr field of Junior work and the best meth
ods of Interesting the children In Bible
reading, the necessity of prayer and the
best methods of bringing about the conver
Ion of children.
Many of the anawer were full of Interest
iablt-formIng Medicines.
Whatever may be the fact aa to man
f the) so-called patent medicines coo
Seining Injurious Ingredients aa broad!)
puUlehnd la some journals of more ol
I ma Influence, this publicity ha certainly
been of great bene, lit In arousing needed
attention to this subject. It haa. In
considerable measure, maul tod In the
moat Intelligent poopln avoiding such
foods and medicines aa may be fairly sue-
Swted of containing the Injurious lnfrre
eate complained, of. Rocogulzlng this
fact some time ago. Dr. Ploroe, of Buffalo.
N. Y., "took time by the forelock," a It
were, and published broadcast all the
Ingredient of which his popular medi
cine are composed. Thus be ha com
pletely forwetallod all harping cristas and
all opposition that might otnerwtae be
orged against his medicine, rmcaase they
are now or mows oourvtsrrtosj. Fur
thermore, from the formula printed, on
evory bottle wrapper. It will be seen that
those mexllotnee ooutaln no alcohol or
other habit-forming drngs. Neither do
they contain any narcotics or Injurious
agents, their ingredients being purely
vegetable, extracted from the roots of
medicinal plants found growing In the
' depths of our American forests and of
well recognised curative Tinned.
Instead of alcohol, which even in mall
portions kmg eon tinned, as In obstinate
cases of davaaaes, become highly objee-
Uonable front IM tendency to produce ft
eravtug fur sUinulanW, Dr. Pierce em
ploys ebemicaJly pure, triple refined
glycerine, whien of Ifcaetf t a valuable
remedy In many eases of chronic diseases,
bolus a sauerv uVsnulosut, atitteepue,
antifernsaui and supporting nutritive.
. It euhaaotsi the curative actio of the
Golden Seal root. tote root, black
Cherry berk and bloodroot, eoutasnwi In
"Golden siedtoal Discovery, In all bron
chial, throat and lung affection attended
with severe coughs. As will be seen from
the writings of the eminent Drs. O rover
Coe, of New York; BrUoJo-w. ot Jeffer
son Medical tMlesje, Phil.; bonder, ot
. Cincinnati i lUUngwood, of Chicago i
, Bale, of Ofctrmgo, and others, who stan4
as leaders In their eeverl schools of
' precttoe, the foretroing agents are tfc
' eery test taffredluot that Dr. Pierce
eonki have enoaen to make no his fa-
mons " Discovery for the cure of not
ftuir nrountiiai, t cruel ana mng an
' ) iii. bat a bo of chronic catarrh In el
mm TsjriMaa wherever locate
Slaty-Two Votaateere to Eater the
Foreign Service.
Under the inspiration of burning words
from the Up of Rev. John TV. Lowe slxtr
two young men and women offered them
selves a foreign missionaries at last night's
session of the convention of the Baptlat
Toung People's union at the Auditorium.
Mr. Lowe spoke with the fire of conviction,
and besides the sixty-two young men and
women, thirty fathers and mothers rose
and each offered to consecrate one ot their
children to work in the mission fields.
The address of Rev. Mr. Lowe, which was
the stirring feature of the evening, waa aa
Impromptu part of the program. He and
Dr. M. D. Eubank, also of the China mis
sions, spoke In the place of Rev. R. J.
Wllllngham, who waa unable to be present.
A meeting for those who offered themselves
as missionaries waa announced for this)
afternoon at t o'clock In the Auditorium.
The evening program was opened by a
song service by the choir, under the direc
tion of Prof. Towner. The musical number
occupied fifteen minutes.
A beat Tainted Money."
The main body of the Auditorium was
completely filled by the time the first
speaker. Rev. John A. Earl of Waterloo,
la., waa Introduced. He discussed the
topic, "The Power of Ood In the Use of
Wealth." He did not touch except lightly
on the getting of wealth, but he declared
this waa really the more Important aubject.
"I think you will agree with me,' he said.
"that no amount of money given to the
cause of Christ will atone for the unlawful
getting of money. Money tainted in the
getting does not by any alchemy become
changed In the ualng.
"I find two great principles laid down In
the Bible for the using of wealth. First,
the proprietorship of Ood, and, second, the
stewardship of man. Men and nations have
often tried to steal the world from God,
but God has rebuked their acts and they
have been evicted forcibly from their lands.
As stewards we find four lawa governing
us In the administration of our estate, the
lw of priority, the law of proportion, the
law of regularity and the law of hilarity,
"The law of priority demanda that we
give our first fruits to God. The law of
proportion that we give at least a tenth
of our Income to the work of God. The law
as to baptism, whloh we Baptists hold so
dear, Is no more clear than the law to
honor God with a tenth of our goods. Regu
larity In giving is as necessary to the health
of the church as regularity. In easing Is to
the health of the body. And then we ahould
give with Christian and hilarious sponta
"The power of God cornea to ua when we
use our wealth for God. When we open
our hearts He will open the windows and
pour out His power upon us. There Is also
great power for evil In wealth and wealth
undedlcated to God will sink men In wlck
ednesa. What we need today Is a revival
of our stewardship."
Missionary Matters
Dr. Eubank, a medical miaalonary from
China, spoke of the "Power of Ood in
Modern Missions." He made an earnest
plea for more money and more help In
prosecuting the work of the missionary
and told of a number of touching stories
to show the persistence of some of the
pleneer missionaries to gain a foothold In
some of the antl-forelgn cities. He de
clared thousands of the Chinese died dur
lng the Boxer troubles rather than re
nounce their Christianity. Since 1886 he said
the Christian church In China bad doubled
Its numbers every seven years and so
rapid had been the growth lately that It
appears likely to double lta memberahlp
thla time In five years.
Rev. John W. Lowe of North China,
whose fervor so Influenced the audience.
waa formerly a missionary In the western
Nebraska field. Thla announcement was
made to the audience by an aged minister,
who told of the success of the young mlS'
slonary years ago.
Mr. Lowe entertained the audience by re.
peat lng a verse of scripture and singing a
song In one of the Chinese dialects.
"Opportunity." he said, "Is the only
word that describes the condition In China
today. Great trunk lines of railroad are
being built opening the country to the mis
slonarles. We ahould think no more of the
far east, but of the near east. The field
1 at our doors. I often think of the
words of the young lady who, after a rest
dence of three "months In China said, re
ferring to the economy of the people,
There la nothing going to waate here but
Then he made the appeal for more mis.
slonary workers whloh wss so enthusiastic.
ally responded to by parents and young
men and women.
Part of the Yonnsj People,
"The Baptlat Toung People's Union of
America, a Factor In the Development of
Denominational Work," waa the aubject
of the addresa by Rev. H. L. Morehouse.
D. D., of New York City, corresponding
secretary of the American Baptist Home
Missionary society,
Mr. Morehouse first compared the dlmtrtw
sions of the denomination and of the Union
In the north he said about one church
In ten has a local Union and In the south
one In fifteen. The average for the entire
country Is one In ten. About one-third
of the TTO.OOO or 800,000 young people In the
church are affiliated with the Union.
"The Union," he aald, "Is a yeasty power
within the church. The denomination was
a power before there was a Union and
would continue to be If the Union were
abolished. The Union Is one factor ta the
church and the denomination Is enhanced
by It. It carries about the same relation
ship to the Sunday school aa the high
school does to the common school."
Ths educational factor of the Union he
declared to be especially good especially
In its culture courses. As a result many
young people have become students for ths
ministry. He also declared It to be a unt
fylng factor In the denomination tending to
blend the different sections Into one rart.
He denounced Influences which hs said
tended to destroy the unity of the organisa
tion and urged the young people Joyfully to
Keep together.
Pro rasa for liatay
UAD WtX'.l
t Into the Place and Secret of Power
' in meetings are mis mori
hall. Conducted by Rev. George F. Hoi
. iwum 111 Ills
I SO Praise aervlce.
so introduction of missionaries
reading of greetings from missionaries
user Re Bar to Trowels al
Chare Dinner.
n ooauy or tne papusi Toung People's
Union convention Is to be observed on
North Fourteenth street In front of a build
ing the womea of the Plymouth church
rave uaeo as a aining room. It happens
that the alructure recently was vacated by
ft!? mu
Enters upon its second week after six.dayi of
S marvelous selling. The urgent need of crowding
I Vvcw two montn's business into two weens, wuuc vc
u U u u u u va ' V2wi u fira ,,nr,mr,-r-H hv a. construction cans, haa
forced prices for Monday lower than ever. To our city's visitors, the attendants upon the BAPTIST YOUNO PEOPLES' CONVENTION, we wish to especially
emphasise the advantages of this sale. Spend Monday with us and in addition to, we trust, pleasant impressions of Omaha take home with you substantial benefits
in our saving prices. I
To clean up a big accumulation of
small pieces we have prepared a lot
of dress lengths of materials worth up
to 18c per yard none less than 10
yards Monday 59c for the pattern.
32-in. Madras, splendid for shirt
ing or shirt waist suits, good value at
15c Monday 5c a yard.
An entire square of dress materials
. batiste, organdy, madras, suiting of
linen and cotton wash goods of all
sorts, worth up to 35c, at 10c yard.
All of Our China on Sale at absolute
clearing prices, no room for break
ables during alterations. The unique
ness and high character of our selec
tions is well known by all critics.
LOT 1 18c each Japanese Havi
land and Austrian tableware, plates,
cups and saucers and real Imura bowls
articles worth up to 50c.
LOT 2 33c each Royal Copenha
gen, French and Austrian plates, cups
and saucers and fancy articles, usually
attractive and sold up to 75c.
LOT 3 53c each Fine Karlsbad
hand-painted plates, cups, ramikins;
also Haviland ware, in various pieces
worth up to $1.15.
LOT 4 98c each Fancy bowls,
fancy Karlsbad plates, cake plates
and large pieces, worth ip to $1.75.
LOT 5 $1.95 each Haviland pud-
Vling dishes, handsome vases, choco
late pots, etc. The pieces which al
ways cost so much. Many of these
were $5.00 each.
All Cut Glass and fine Imported Bo
hemian gold glass, will be sold at a
discount of 20 per cent.
Imported Etched Tumblers, doz,79c.
All of our fine Imported Wash Ma
terials at radical closing prices:
LOT 1 Mercerized pongee in white
ground, dainty figures, embroidered
voiles, silk warp jacquard, mercerized
checks goods worth up to 35o, 18c yd.
LOT 2 Novelty plaids, Scotch
Swisses, silk chiffon, evening costume,
Broderie, American, etc., worth up to
50c, at 23c.
LOT 3 Imported Swisses, silk warp
pongee, silk coin spot, French novel
ties, plain linen, etc., worth up to 75c,
at 35c yard.
Semi-mulle dresses of white mull
lace insertion and handsomely em
broideredwere $12.50, on sale $2.98.
All hand embroidered linen robes,
on sale: 15.00 ones for $5.00, $25.00
ones for $10.00, $35.00 ones for $15.00.
Not many left.
Fine hemstitched damask towels,
large size, cheap at 35c Monday's
sale 25c.
Odd Pattern Table Cloths-About
thirty in various sizes (some are
mussed from showing) Just half
White goods at half price 25c lines
at 12V.C, 35c lines at 17V.0.
Ribbons Beautiful fancies, never
so cheap 35c qualities 15c yard; 50c
qualities 21c yard. Fine one sold up
to 35o yard.
Women's Underwear Vests at
6VjC each, others at 10c and 15c.
Pure lisle, turned or plain, 19c
Unusual value in lisle vests, plain
tape or with lace, 25c.
Special lot of 50c imported lisle and
Vega silk, at 37c
$1 union suits, 69c. $1.50 fine suits
at 98c.
AH Parasols on Sale, $1.19 for white
embroidery trimmed, plain black and
some colors, all at one price They
have sold up to $3.00.
$2.98 for all the fine ones regardless
of former price Some were $6.50
hand painted, hand embroidered and
black silk.
Solid Back Hair Brushes, worth
$1.25, sale, each, 49c. 1
Buttermilk Soap, regularly 10c, 5c.
(Toilet goods section just east of
main floor.).
Second Floor Bargains in waists,
kimonos, skirts, etc.
White Poplin Prince Chap Coats,
value $5, sale, each, $3.00.
Linen Coats, were $(5.00, $7.50 and
$8.00, sale, each, $4.98.
White dotted swiss and lawn shirt
waist suits, our $5 line, for $1.98.
Pure silk shirt waist suits, blacks,
navys and greens, worth to $15, $4.98.
German Linen Suits, nobby bolero
styles, $12, $15 and $18 suits, ea. $6.93.
We have just 15 stylish suits in pas
tel shades, the finest tailoring, the
choicest models. These have sold at
$35 and $40, one Cherry Bite, each, $15
Our great Muslin Underwear Sale
finds us with even the sale lots broken.
Monday we will make a clean-up of
all the small lots and all garmeuts that
have been mussed or soiled in show
ing. Gowns, skirts, corset covers,
drawers, chemise, all at Half Price.
All our Rope Portieres reduced be
low cost. Here are a few prices:
$9.00 rope at $5.98. $6.75 leather
rope at $4.50, $5.00 rope at $3.98, $4.50
rope at $3.25, etc,
A few of odd and end pairs curtains
left: One lot at 69c pair, and another
at $1.59 pair.
All swiss sold at 15c, now lOo yard.
wholesale ltauor firm. On the awnlna
above- the entrance large letters spread to
public gaze the reputed merits of a certain
brand of , rye whisky. On the sidewalk a
large placard tells people that the place Is
tne dining room of the Plymouth church
women. Despite the Incongruity a arood
business haa been done, whether because of
or in spite of the sign Is not stated.
Bach la President Chapman's State
ment of Omaha Meeting
Omaha has done its best to give the visit
ing Baptists a cordial welcome, a g6od en
tertainment and to send them home feel
ing It was well to have been here. And
from expressions of President Chapman
and other leaders Omaha has not failed
in Its undertaking. .
President John H. Chapman of Chicago,
In speaking of the convention and the city.
"This Is the best convention ever held
since the birth of the movement. The day
sessions are more largely attended than
they have been in the paat five years. The
spirit and the atmosphere of the whole con
vention is full of life snd energy. How
ever, the delegation is smaller than we had
hoped. Albeit,, the conferences are well
attended and more real work la being ac
compllahed than ever before. The results
sought for sre being realised, even beyond
our expectations. One of the main rea
sons why the convention Is perhsps not
as well attended as before Is that the laat
meeting of the convention was omitted,
thus causing a break in the direction of
concentrated effort. It must also be borne
in mind that this is . the time of year
when countless summer assemblies draw
many of our people away to places of quiet
and rest. We shall endeavor to have our
convention so adjusted In the future so as
not to conflict with ths summer assemblies.
Omaha Is highly to be congratulated upon
the success of this most stupendous snd
splendid enterprise."
Mlas Coral Davis, essoctste editor of the
Junior missionary courae. Is the young
woman who suggested the motto of the
convention, "Power," which Is to be seen
continually over the speaker's stand. In
speaking of the city and Its people, ahe
aald: "Omaha haa been very kind and
the press most generous In Its support of
the convention."
Rev. George T. Webb, general field sec
retary of the union, said: "This conven
tion Is not as large as our lsrgest, but It
Is better thsn our best."
Rev. B. J. Farmer of Brentford. Ont..
spoke of the convention In terms of pro 1st:
"There seems to be a serious purpose per
meating the convention. Much seems to be
accomplished In every direction" In
speaking of the city Dr. Farmer aald: "I
wss most pleaaantly surprised In the "city.
Upon making a tour of the city I was de
lighted to see so many splendid publlo
buildings. I was especially struck by the
architectural beauty of the high school and
postofnee." Dr. Farmer halls from Brant,
ford, which In point of Importance ranks
third aa a manufacturing city In ths Do
minion of Canada.
aloha These have utilised the occasion to
look ver furniture, dry goods, clothing
and' Ikher stocks snd to buy whst they
Arbiter of the Elements Esplalne His
Qneer Comdact.
Weatherman Welsh, when asked why he
had dealt so strangely with Omaha during
ths first two days of the Baptist conven
tion, merely remarked that he supposed
Christians had ths fortitude to abstain
from profanity merely because the sun
was hot snd the atmosphere torrid. After
ths convention Is over, namely, by Bundny
night Colonel Welsh thinks he will ease
off somewhat and let Omaha get back to
Its normal temperature. In fact, Saturday
he had been so plessed with the meek snd
bumbls manner In which ths Baptists ac
cepted the heat snd humidity that he
shifted ths mercury up several notches.
Ons ssplent response of Mr. Welsh to a
qnestlon about when would the air bs
cleared of an undue amount of humidity
deserves perpetuation to show he Is truly
a greater weatherman.
"The humidity will lessen." said he.
"when It quits raining so much."
Ia other words, ths moisture will depart
when it no longer cornea.
isltora at the Churches.
1 Baptist ministers will occupy the
loal p'j;lts Sunday. The following speak
ers ha been assigned to the various
First, Twenty-Ninth and Harney Rev.
R. M. West, St. Paul, Minn.
Calvary, Twenty-nfth and Hamilton
Rev. A. K. DeBlols, D. D., Chicago. III.
Immanuel, Twenty-fourth and Blnney
Rev. B. H. Moore, Wisconsin.
Grace, Tenth and Arbor Rev. A. W. La
mar, D. D., Holt, 8. D.
First Swedish, 1S North Eighteenth
Rev. A. Wester. Missouri.
Olivet, Thirty-eighth and Grand Avenue
Rev. J. M. Gurkey, Kansas.
First, Nineteenth and Davenport Rev.
W. H. Gelstwelt. D. D.. Illinois.
St. Mary's Avenue, Twenty-seventh and
St. Mary's Avenue Rev. George T. Webb,
Illinois. .
Plymouth, Twentieth and Spencer Rev.
George F. Hall, Minnesota.
Cherry Hill, Forty-aecond and Saratoga
Rev. J. Y. Montague, Kansas.
Hillside, Thirtieth and Ohio Rev. H. C.
Miller. Wisconsin.
First, - Nineteenth and Farnam Rev.
Bruce Kinney, Utah.
North Bide. Twenty-sixth and Grant
Rev. C. A. Hobbs. D. D., Wisconsin.
Trinity, Twenty-second snd Blnney Rev.
H. Hanson. D. D., Iowa.
Beward Street, Twenty-first and Seward
Rev. S. B. Hudson.
Han scorn Park Twenty-ninth and Wool
worth Rer. W. Klrke Bryce, Illlnole.
Hirst Memorial, Thirty-fourth and Larl
more Rev. A. C. Blackman, Iowa.
Delta Memorial, Tentn and pierce Rev.
W. R. Howell. Mlchlrsn.
Walnut Hill. 4037 Charles-Rev. Fred T.
Berry, Iowa.
First Swedish, Nineteenth and Burt Rev.
P. Hallln, Nebraska.
Kountse Memorial, Twenty-sixth snd
Farnam Rev. S. J. Farmer.
Grace. Twenty-alxth. Ret ween Ponnleton
and Woolworth Avenues Rev. 8. J. Miner,
Flrat, Seventeenth and Dodge J. M.
Moore, Illinois.
Second, Twenty-fourth and Nicholas
Rev. A. A. Mainwarlng, D. D., Indiana.
Castellar, Sixteenth and Caatellar Rev.
Fred Palmer, Iowa.
Lowe Avenue, Fortieth and Nlcholaa
Rev. L. A. Garrisaon, D. D.. 10 w.
Knox. Nineteenth and Ohio Rev. C.
J. Hughson, Canada.
Dundee, Fiftieth and Underwood Rev. F.
E. R. Miller. North Dakota.
Church of the Covenant, Twenty-seventh
and Pratt Rev. George D. Knlghta. Illlnole.
Clifton Hill. 4340 Grant Rev. A. LeGrand,
First. Twenty-first and Emmet Rev. A.
W. Atkinson, Kansas.
Central. Twenty-fourth snd Dodge Rev.
L. D. Osbourn, Ph. D., Iowa.
First United, Twentv-fourth and Frank
linRev F. M. Archer, Iowa.
First Baptist, Twenty-fifth and II Rev.
J. A. Earl, D. D., Iowa.
First Presbyterian, Twenty-fifth and J
Rev. B. P. Richardson, Colorado.
United Preebyterian, Twenty-third and L
Rev. M. D. Eubank. M. D.. China.
8wedlsh Baptist. 7u North Twenty-second
Rev. Eric Carlson, Illinois.
First Methodist. Twenty-third and N
Rev. W. A. Elliott, Kansas.
First Baptist, First Avenue and Sixth
Street Rev. J. Gravett, Colorado.
Swedish Baptist, Williama Street Rev.
C. Haaaelblad, Nebraska.
Y. M. C. A.
Rev. R. N. Martin, Minnesota.
11:16 p. m. Speakers unasalgned as yet.
People's, 616 North Eighteenth Rev, C.
H. Bancroft. Nebraska.
"Uncle Boston Bmlth," manager of the
chapel cars of ths American Baptlat Pub.
llcatlon society and the friend of the boys
and girls, will address the Calvary Baptist
Sunday school at U m.
Notes of tne Convention.
Rev. A. W. Lamar, D. D., la among tho
delegates to the International Baptist
Young People's convention. Dr. Lamar Is
residing In Nashville, Tenn., where he haa
been located for seven years.. He has been
on a lecturing tour to ths chautauquas In
North and South Dakota. Dr. Lamar was
for five years pastor of the old First Bap
tist church in Omaha, from 1S87 to 1851
The Baptist Young People's Union of
America was born In his study here in
Omaha in 1899
Harry L. Maxwell will sing Sunday
morning at the Second Presbyterian
church, corner Twenty-fourth and Nich
olas streets.
Prof. D. . B. Towner will sing Sunday
morning at Trinity Methodlat church.
Twenty-first and Blnney streets.
All of the visiting miaalonarles will be
present at the Sunday afternoon meeting
at the Auditorium.
Among other notable present st the con
vention Is "Uncle Boston," officially known
as Boston W. Smith of Minneapolis, one
of the pioneers of the chapel car work in
the west.
Rev. H. C. Miller In responding to the
standard greeting for Wisconsin said: "We
come from a state made famous by beer,
not Baptists, but the beer is going down,
not down the Baptists." The mistake
caught the audience at once and It was soms
moments before Dr. Miller could be heard
to qualify the remark that he meant the
beer trade was going down and that the
Badger stste was for Christ.
Mllford Rlggs In responding for Missouri
said: "The Baptist Young People's Union
of our state wss born the same yesr Its
mother was. Missouri Is the greatest mule
market In the world and we are ready for
war or peace, as we have 200,000 Baptists
there, too. Borne are black.' some white
snd some green and have to be shown, but
we come here with seventy delegates to
show you a little, too.'1
By request the choir of 400 voices will
give a sscred song concert Monday night
In the auditorium at which a small admis
sion fes will be charged. The entire even
ing will be devoted to eongs and many
musical numbers the choir has been ssked
to sing will be rendered at that time'.
Ths slumnl of Des Moines college held a
banquet at ths Young Women's Chris
tian association rooms last night. About
fifty-four former students of ths collebe as
sembled st ths college booth and went to
the association rooms. Rev. John A. Esrl
of Waterloo presided. Impromptu toasts
were responded to by a number of alumni
and by Rev. L. D. Osborn, president of the
A Bible in possession of H. T. CIsrke at
tracted considerable attention from friends
of his who happened to come to the Baptist
convention. The Bible was left to Mr.
Clarke by his father. It contalna the fam
ily record from 1641. John Clarke waa the
flrat Baptlat elder In America at Newport.
1638-76. He waa an eminent physician, the
ologian, linguist snd statesmsn. He was
ths leader of the founders of Rhode Island
In the protection of liberty of conscience.
Ha was ths sgent of Rhode Island who
procured and probably wrote the charter
of the stste grsnted by Charles II., the
first constitution of a state which definitely
separated church and state. The church
still stsnds st Newport snd Is the oldest
Baptist church In America. It Is the only
church In New England to atand for over
216 years that haa not departed from Its
original faith.
o Somewhere
Round Trip Summer Rates From Omaha
Canadian Destinations, Daily.
New England Destinations August 8 and 22.
15-day limit, one fare plus $ 2.00
3Q-day limit, one fare plus 4.00
San Francisco, Los Angeles, Portland and Seattle. . 60.00
One way via Shasta Route 73.50
Spokane, Wash 55.00
Butte and Helena 50.00
Yellowstone Park Tour 75.00
Salt Lake City and Ogden 30.50
Glenwood Springs, Colo 29.50
Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo 17.50
Sheridan, Wyo 26.40
Deadwood and Lead, S. D., 18.75
Hot Springs, S. D 16.40
Chicago, III 20.00
St. Louis, Mo., 18.50
Reduced Rates Daily.
Better call or write and let me plan your summer
vacation for you. I can give you all the
latert information and free descriptive lit
1502 Farnam St Omaha, Keb.
Bee Wsnt Ads srs the dependable eeeds
of success.
Delegates' Peesaaee Has Stlsanlatlag
E Sleet Retail Trade.
Considerable -business has been brought
to Omaha retail merchants by ths Baptist
convention, and a number of stores put
en eatra ealesmen to ears not only for
the trade, bet to show visitors through
their establishment. The extra business
wss hardly expected, but seems to corns
from lowans snd Nebrsskana. who have
com In large numbers to a '.tend ths ses-
Itching, disfiguring eruptions, rashes, boils, etc., as' well as pimples,
black-heads and rough, ecaly skins, chow the presence of some irritating
humor in the blood. These acids and humors with which the blood -Is filled
are being; constantly thrown off through the pores and glands, and the skin
is kept in a feverish, diseased and unsightly condition. Nothing applied
externally can change the condition of the blood or prevent the outflow of
poisons and acids ; only constitutional treatment can do this. The countless
washes, salves, lotions, etc., that are used cannot reach the humor-laden
blood and are. therefore, useless, exceot for the tcmnorarv comfort and clean-
J liness they afford. The acid poison in the blood, which is the cause of the
trouDie, ruusi be removed btlore a cure can be effected. S. S. S. is a real
biood purifier, possessing all the requirements to neutralise and remove the
humor from the circulation. It completely eradicates every trace of the
poison and restores this vital fluid to its natural state of purity S. S. S. cools
the acid-heated blood so that instead of pouring out acrid matter on the skin
it feeds and n urishes it with health-sustaining properties, and the eruptions
and diseases ol the skin pass awav. Book on Skin Diseases and medical
advice free 71jf SWIFT SPECtTlC CO.. A TUU1TA, OAs .
i? RAnnn nrfi
The direct route to St. Paul and Minneapolis, Su
perior, Duluth and all points in southern Minnesota,
northern Wisconsin and the Upper Peninsula of
Michigan is via The North-Western Line
Round trip from Omaha July 24th, 25th and 26th.
Return limit July 31st, with privilege of extension
until August 15th on payment of fee of 50c.
50 Round trip from Omaha daily during the summer.
Return limit October 31st.
Two fast trains per day leave Omaha 7.50 a. m. and
8.28 p.m. Splendid equipment. The night train
is electric lighted throughout with buffet-smoking
and library car, splendid Pullman deeping cars ana
free reclining chair cars.
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For tickets, sleeping car reservations and full information apply at
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