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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1906)
THE OMAU.A DAtLY BEE: MONDAY, JULY 16, 1W&
bring lha mMi of comfort to the Ignor
ruil and poor of earth.
" 'Follow M, I have been an example to
ou.' wiii the highest and deepest message
Mven by Christ to Mis disciples. 'Follow
Ma and I will make you flahers of men.'
Chrlat tiaa sealed thta promise with UN
blood. Another cexnmind la expressed In
. the worda 'Abide in Me.' That mmm Intl.
mat, holy fellowship with the Iord. The
' figure Jesus use la tha significant on of
t be Vina and branches. Tha tree, tha
branch, tha vine, the twlge are all oae.
und When We are In fellowship wl'h Chrlat
Ilia life bears our life, his blood becomes
the power In our bodies.''
Tha consecration service which followed
the address waa conducted by Rev. William
H. Oelstwelt of Chicago.' editor of Bervlce,
who haa conducted tha final half hour of
tha laat six International conventions. All
those who wanted to leave were given an
opportunity to do ao and durlnr the aervlca
th doora war locked.
Mark of Consecration.
Tha mark of conaecratlon, ha declared,
waa not en,. outward in ark nor a self
inflicted mark," but, waa a mark of earnest
and alncera service. ' It la not necessary to
0 ell her aa hoiae or a foreign mission
ary to be a hero In tha eyes of God. devo
tion to duty Id any walk of Ufa would win
this recognition. '
Under tha leadership of Dr. Gelstwelt tha
audience repeated the consecration song,
beginning "Take my- life and let It be
conaecratad, Ird, to Thee." Then, with
the audlenca standing;, tha final prayer of
the convention waa offered and the four
days' session came to a cloa.
GREAT THROO IM THK AFTBRSOOS
Maltltad LUtena tm Herman by Bar.
Dr. MaHlas. ,-
The largest audience that gathered at
tha Auditorium- during tha great Baptist
Young People'a union convention assembled
Sunday afternoon at 2:S0 o'clock to listen
to the sermon of Rev. B. Y. Mulllns, t. V.,
president of the Southern Baptist Theo
logical seminary of roulsvllle, Ky. The
sermon waa preceded by a pleasing song
service by the chorua under the leadership
ef Prof. D. B. Towner, the congregation
R-v. K. R. Curry of Calvary Baptist
church read the scripture lesson, the ftrst
chapter of Acta.
Another short song service followed, after
which Rev. George T. Webb, general Meld
aecretary of the union, took charge of the
aervlcea, Introducing the visiting mission
aries, who for fifteen mlnutee gave testi
mony of their work In both the home and
foreign fields. Tha group of missionaries,
some twenty In number, occupied aeata
on the platform.
Messages were read from Missionary Wil
liam Anhmore, Jr.; of the China field,'
who stated the need of at least 200 new
missionaries In the China field during the
next two years. letters were also read,
from V. W. Cronkhlte, missionary to Bur
mah; L. Zobray, home mission field at
Plttstnn. Fa.: I- E. Hicks, Rangoon, Bur
man; flk Aubln, horn mission. Providence,
It.- t. Greetings were read also from Bos
ton, a native pastor tn Africa, the Danish
Baptist Voting Teople, the China mission
In New York and W.ti Ferguson of
Mr. Anthony, one -of -the; new volunteer
missionaries, spoke briefly of the consecra-'
tton of himself and others ,te the mlsnlon
cause, and after he had . finished a very
earnest address, the group of volunteer
missionaries occupying seats In the arena
arose at the request of Dr. Wehb. While
they were standing tha audience arose
simultaneously and sang "Praise God From
Whom AH Blessings Flow." Tha effect
waa beautiful and Impressive.
A letter waa read from W. t.. Sweet, an
other missionary In the hnmr field, after
which tha Kiowa Indians rn" one of their
quaint mission songs In their v tongue.
Christianity r. s n Power. ,
Dr. Mulllns took hla test from Acta 1:1
and Phtlllpplani lv:lS.
"Chrlstlsnlty es a Power" la tha subject
I ahall apeak upon." Slid he. "And we may
look At It as a culture, organization or
eccleslaaticlam; but let ua look at It aa a
power, In that our hearts, will a ml. con
science are turned to Chrlat aa a power.
John said, 'One man la a voice, and in
him lived Jesus Christ.' Another man la
but an echo, a reflection of what he has
heard or read from soma order of an
ecclesiastical organisation. All elements of
Christian power are found in the fountain
sources. Let ua seek It aa a moral process.
Let us cultivate the attitude of Christ. Let
us consider tha processes of Christianity
aa a power. Thyra are three of theae. Tha
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General Passenger Agent,
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sacramental Christianity of the old priest
hood became but o echo and ceased to be
a voice. They conceived t Christ In the
typical bread and win aa a physical force,
and -not aa a spiritual power. It had a
malign power to stifle the voice of tha aoul
In the search for Clod, but not tha power
to lire the aoul tn teal for the true essence
of the Christian spirit.
5eCJtlea In Empty Forms.
"The aesthetic, ritualistic and liturgical
J do not wish to decry beautiful forma but
ritualistic Christianity la llk a ladder upon
which many souls may climb up or down.
The Christianity of .the beautiful forma Is
not the Christianity of the New Testament.
I am sick of the Christianity of tha organ
and the aisle and the sunrise and twilight
service. The supreme question Is not the
ritual. Let us put our faith on the ele.
mental sources of power. I hope the Bap
tists will waste no time In controversy upon
ritualistic forma. Let not your Ideal be
the beauty of form, but of righteousness. t
"Intellectual Christianity: In the pursuit
of an Intellectual Christianity men have
turned away from the task Of converting
men. There 1i no good In endeavoring to
transform Christianity Into an Intellectual
problem. I believe, lha time was, Is and
will be when Christianity waa not thought
to be primarily intellectual, but as wholly
moral and spiritual. We must not trifle
with the Intellectual machinery. Culture
has Its message to Christianity and Chris
tianity Ita message to culture. The aim
of Christianity la the transformation of tha
Inward man, that of culture la the trans
formation of tha outward man. Cultivate
your Christianity, but do not confound
your Christianity with your culture. Chris
tianity puts Its arm around you and
whispers the gentle loving word, brother.
Culture tells you at tha grave of tha loved
one that there la no hope. Christianity,
standing at the brink of tha open grave
comforta you and speaks to the broken
heart 'I am the resurrection and the life.
He that bellex-eth In Me ahall never die.'
And pours the balm of comfort on the
broken heart. There Is a conscious realisa
tion In the life and resurreclnn that all
the power of the world cannot rob us of our
No l imit e Chrlatlanlty.
"Christianity la like a flame to a stubble
field, a hammer of Iron, shaping, changing
everything. The adjustment of Christianity
as a power brings ua to the thought of
how shall we make our way back to the
original Christianity, adjust ourselves to its
aource, the spirit of OodT Christianity as
a power la not an evolution from within
the heart of man, but from without, from
yonder heaven. 86 till power comes from
without, from something outside ourselves.
So with pur material Uvea, the bread we
eat comes from the. wheat that Is given
power by the sunshine, the rain; the water
we drink and all elements entering Into or
Vnaterlal body are allied to the great physi
cal cosmos. I am Joining myself to a
mighty force outside myself. Qod haa pro
vided a power thati- can reach out and
take hold of, the omnipotent power which
cornea alone from God. The same omnip
otent power looms before me when I go
astray and directs me aright. All we have
to do is to cultivate it. '.
"The -adjustment of Christianity ti Its
Instrument, tha truth. Christianity . Is a
religion of history of facts. First the In
carnation, second the earthly life of Christ
and third the agony of Oethsemane and
he sacrifice of Calvary. The pentecost
followed the ascension and the Interpreta
tion of the ' truth came in Its fullness.
Truth Is the Instrument of power, but truth
without the spirit of God la powerless. The
word of God la sharper than a two-edged
sword and unless the spirit haa thla instru.
ment of truth It Is powerless.
Danger of Doctrinal Progress.
"I em a believer In doctrinal progress.
But It Is In danger of under or over atate-ment-ntha
under statement of liberalism or
tha over statement of dogmatism. Taking
the simile of tha pile driver, the steam
engine stands for tha spirit of Qod, truth
the hammer that drives the pile. The ham
rrer must ba adjusted to Ita purpose so that
It may strike neither too heavy nor too
light. Truth should be adjusted to tha
power of Christianity and Christianity to
"Christianity Adjusted to Us agent per
sonality. No agency except men and
women who bear the tiame of Christ are
agenta of God. Personality Is the secret
of the progresa of Christianity in the
"We long for Christianity In tha form of
a physical power. - We do not think of
grace aa a life biasing with enthusiasm to
save lost man. We would slip little atlcka
of dynamite In the crevlcea of aln and
deatroy them If we could. Power takes the
shape of personality. The locomotive would
be useless suspended In the air, but placed
upon Ita track It Is capable of great things.
Will, conaclence ind all ' the elements of
human Ufa are essential to the, develop
ment of personality linked with grace,
which la the power of Qod In contact with
divine energy through ua,
"The adjustment of Christianity to Ita
end world conquest, The goapel of Chrla
tlanlty is expansive. If sou bind up your
Christianity to a narrow field you will have
a club-footad Chrlatlanlty. Let tha spirit
of ' Christianity expand. The promise of
Christian power la coupled with world
evangelisation. ' Christ did not narrow the
promise of hla gospel to tha Jews. It waa
a militant Christianity crossing Aala Minor,
tha Hellespont and out Into the great world.
It waa the goapel for all men. I have often
wondered why Christianity having con
quered a 'place In Rome stopped. Tha an
swer lies In that faefthat Borne was then
the center of the world's civilisation and
it waa Qod'a will that it expand from there
and ba disseminated throughout the world.
How great and vast has been this spiritual
Appropriation ot It.
"Appropriation of Chrlatlanlty aa power
There are no mora pitiful worda thart 'I
cannot do anything,' aa applied to Chris
tian endeavor. Do the best you ran. To.u
can do all thtnga through Christ that
strengthens and appropriating to ouraelvea
the faith of Jesus Christ. Mohammedanism
is the religion of the book, Buddhism la the
f religion ot method, but Christianity la the
religion of (he person- What I want to re
deem me Is One that is loving enough to
help me until the last lost sheep Is brought
back on the shoulders ot the Shepherd. I
must zigzag my way to heaven and a
Christ la slgsaglng tha way after me. Thank
God our redemption It not left to the op
eratlon of evolution, but to the power of
God, Who bids us 'Come unto Me.' Having
loved Hla own H loved them to the end.
Tha voice ef the Good Shepherd la speaking,
calling ua back. God la aendlng for ua
with the light of love. Chrlatlanlty la a
religion of redemption. So In appropriating
Christianity we appropriate the qualities
of Christ. Tha principle of divine love that
Christ brought to earth It with ua.
"Tha practical aide cultivating tha spir
itual life. There la but one way to get
spiritual power and that is to go after it.
Wa hall with Joy the .efforts of any man or
organisation that aaek to bring men to
Chrlat. Put Into tha spiritual life tha earns
effort that you put Into other things. Seek
to overcome evil tendencies by good ones
Put time, thought, energy into tha culture
of spiritual Ufa that you may overcome the
carnal. Tha great problem with us is to
take tha time and have the wtlltngncea to
wait. Hold onto tha Lord until blessings
come.- Take the time to ba holy, to seek
Christ and it will not be long until we
shall look Into the radiance of Hla beautl
ful face and have our lives lifted up and
made beautiful and blessed by living in
The service cloned at I o'clock with the
benediction by Dr Qark of Montana.
itciDKiTS or TIH, COSVESTIO
Atteafanea a! at Laro as E spec ted,
hmt Reanlte tbo Beat.
While Preatdent Chapman pronounced
thin convention tha best held since the
union waa organised and others voiced
these sentiments, the attendance. It is ad
mitted, was not as large as was .expected.
Soma S.OO0 or possibly 1,(00 delegates came
from abroad, but only 2,000 registered. It
was expected the foreign attendance would
be S.OnO. Accommodations n the way of
entertainment were secured for that num
ber, so It Is evident there waa ample accom
modation tor those who came. The ex
penaes of the convention wilt be about
$.1,000 and these. It la reported, will be
promptly met. A fee of IS centa was
charged for each registration of delegates
and this applies on the expense fund. Tha
delegates were from scattering territories,
so that the convention wae distinctly repre
sentative. ' Many of the most noted preach
ers of the church were here. . A notable
feature of the convention waa that women
did not take much part In the deliberations.
The Auditorium aa a convention hall waa
greatly praised. F. W. Foster. Who spent
tmo months on the program and other pre
liminary work, and the ministers of the city
and men and women of other walks who
aldpd with such unselfish motive to make
tha convention a success were generously
rewarded, not only by word of praise from
their visiting friends, but from the actual
results of the convention.
"The convention was a great success
spiritually, but we were disappointed In
the attendance." said Rev. E. R. Curry of
Calvary church of Omaha. "Many of the
strong states, such as Michigan, Indiana
and Minnesota, from which we expected
large delegations, sent very few. We are
sincerely pleased with the loyalty of Omaha
citizens and the resolutions express our
gratitude. On the whole the convention
was a great success."
Rev. George Van Winkle, South Omaha,
"It waa one of the best conventions we
have ever had. About 1,000 registered. We
had to charge a registration fee of 26 cents
In order- to defray the expenses of the
convention. The total expenses will reach
$3,000, all of which will be met. We are ex
tremely grateful to the people of Omaha
and the Commercial club for their loyal
support and to all who contributed to the
auccesa of the meeting."
Frank A. Caae, Council Bluffs The pre
vailing fad of summer schools all over the
country will account for the small attend
ance at the convention. It wa one of the
best conventions we hsve ever had. I
would Judge that about 2,500 strangers were
here. Tha convention was the best or
ganized and systematized that we have ever
had. Tha Omaha people are entitled to no
end of credit Tor their loyalty and support
of the meeting. The decorations were beau
tiful and grand. The convention was a
success spiritually and the best of results
will come from It.
Ij. D. Mitchell, Omaha The local commit
tee Is well satisfied with the results. We
hoped to have a greater attendance, but
that was beyond our control. The conven
tion waa. splendidly advertised and waa A
great success spiritually, probably as great
as nny we have ever held. We cannot
thank the Omaha people and the Com
mercial club, and all who helped us so
sincerely, it wss their loyal co-operation
that made the convention a success.
BARLY MORNING PRAISE! RERVICB
ftabbath Begins erlth Prayer and
Sonar at Andltorlorn.
Rev. George F. Holt of Minneapolis eon-
ducted the pralae and early morning serv
lcee at the Auditorium Sunday. The three
morning aervlcea that have hitherto been
conducted at other churches preparatory to
the regular work at the Auditorium were
On Sunday condensed Into ona general
service, which was held on tha stage of tha
Auditorium, beginning at S o'clock.
Pr. Holt apoke from the text. Acta I S,
He said: .
"This Is the last day of this great con
vention and It is meet and fitting that we
should bear testimony to the work of
Christ throughout all our meetings, which
have been fruitful of great good. Let us
be witnesses unto Him and give expression
to the power of God on our lives. It means
something to express the power of God
upon ua and that we can testify unto Him
To be fUled with the spirit of, God we must
oa witnesses of what He has done for us
Your business and mine In this world la to
do what we can to reveal Christ to men by
our own worka and faith. Bear witness of
Him In the three great principles ot a
healthful life; cheerfulness, earnestness and
helpfulness. We should be samples Of
what Christ can do for us and for men,
If we are bad samples wa can accomplish
nothing for Hla glory. The world will not
Invest In that kind ..of a sample any more
man a business man will Invest In goods
that are represented by a hejl sample. 1 You
and I are samples Of God. Criticism of
the sample la an evidence of aoma mis
management In tha 'church. The greatest
power In the world la righteousness in man.
ine greatest Injury to Christ and the
church ia the unfaithfulness ot a few mem
bers. Christ says. 'Ye shall be witnesses
for Me." There was a day when God asked
dead sacrifice. But that day Is past
Now He wants the living sacrifice of the
heart and hand In warm active sympathy
with Him. When you and I ahall make the
gospel so attractive that w can draw men
to Christ, then shall wa be witnesses of
Christ and for the glory of God."
Following Dr. Holt's address a half hour
was spent In silent prayer and tha giving
of testimony by many of tha congregation,
The aervlcea closed in sufficient time to
permit those attending to attend the morn
ing services at the other churchea through
out the elty.
Killed by Lightning.
CHICAGO. July IS One person was killed
and four seriously Injured by lightning -o-day
while seeking shelter from a rainstorm
under a tree at Uak street and the Lake
Sine tho Slaggrr Coffee Was Abas
donea. . ,
Coffee probably causes more biliousness
and so-called malaria than any one other
thing even bad climate. A Ft. Worth
"I have always been of a bilious tempera
ment, aubject to malaria, and up to ona
year ago a perfect alava to coffee, and at
tlmea I would be covered with bolls and
full of malarial poison, waa very nervoua
and had swimming la the head.
"I don't know how it happened, but I
finally became convinced that my sickness
was due to the use ot coffee and a little
leaa than a year ago I stopped coffee and
began drinking Postum. From that time I
haven ot had a boll, not had malaria at
all. have gained IS pounds good solid weight
and know beyond all doubt thla la due to
tha use lit Postum In place of coffee, aa I
have taken no medicine at all.
"Postum haa certainly made healthy, red
blood for me in place of tha -blood that
coffee drinking Impoverished aad made un
haven't had a boll, nor had malaria at
tie Creek, Mich.
Postum makes red bloo4.
"There's a reason."
Look in pkgs. for a copy of tha famous
Utile book. "The Road to WellviUe."
COUNCIL GIVES SURPRISE
Aoceptg Proposal of Lower House en
Famini Belief Appropriation.
LACK OF CONFIDENCE IN MINISTRY
Indications Krerythlnsr Js rmmlaaj
, Ip for a Ministry of Conatltn.
tlonal Democrats In tho
ST. PETERSBURG, July 18.-The coun
cil of the empire's acceptance without
amendment rn Saturday of Parliament's
bill appropriating $7,600,000 for famine relief
came aa a surprise, but haa occasioned the
greatest Jubilation In the camp of tha lower
house, as It Is regarded aa a vote of lack
of confidence In the Gorcmykln government
on the part of the upper chamber. While
many of the speakers In the council of
the empire really favored the adoption ot
he cablnet'a recommendation they recog
nised that It would be a fatal mistake for
the council to antagonize the lower house'
In the present crisis. Moreover, those on
the Inside who were aware that the nego
tiations between the government and the
constitutional democrats were entering the
final stage naturally were Influenced by
According to tonight's reports all tha mat
ters of principle Involved In a change of
the ministry have been solved and now It
Is merely a matter of personalities. Tha
emperor is still objecting to certain names
proposed by the constitutional democrats.
Admiral Bkrydloff probably will succeed
the late Vice Admiral Chouknln, commander
of the Black sea fleet.
The report that Russia contemplates a
new loan abroad Is seml-offlclally denied.
The denial adds that Russia will apply only
to the home market for funds for the re
lief of the distressed population.
Soldiers Ready for ReTolt.
At a meeting held today at Gatchlna,
thirty miles from St. Petersburg, attended
by three of the guard regiments, an officer
addressed the men on the subject of the
soldiers' union, which is being organised.
He pointed out that the league waa dem
ocratic and was being organized for the
purpose of guarding the constitution and
established Institutions and to prepare the
army to come over to the people when
they were ready and armed for resistance.
The soldiers received the speech with much
applause and showed eagerness to join tha
union, which already la very strong In
southern and southwestern Russia, Siberia,
the Caucasus and Turkestan. Today's
meeting was the flrst step toward organi
sation In this locality.
Confesses to Murder.
SEBABTOPOL, July 15. A former sailor
named Shetenko, who waa arrested today,
confessed that he was the murderer of
Vice Admiral Chouknln.
CRONSTADT, July 15. The sailors today
declined "to participate in a requiem for
Vice Admiral Chouknln.
Staff Omer Murdered.
LONDON, July IS. A dispatch to a news
agency from St. Petersburg says that Gen
eral Kozelov of the headquarters staff waa
murdered in the park at Ppterhof Satur
day. His assailant used a 'revolver. The
three shots fired were all effective. The
murderer was a well dressed man. He has
been arrested, but not Identified. The case
Is regarded as mystnrmua, as General Koze
lov waa not connected with any political
agitation. . The murderer, who la believed
to ba a social revolutionist carried a pho
tograph at which be gazed attentively be
fore firing, aa If comparing it with General
Kozelov. It waa a photograph ot General
Trepoff. - (
TENDERLOIN CLEANED OUT
Louisiana Town Forcibly Deporte
One Handred and Fifty
NEW ORLEANS, July 15.-The work of a
remarkable ' city house-cleaning party,
which last night placed 150 negro men and
women on board a passenger train at Lake
Charles, La., and shipped them out of the
town and parish, la told tonight In d's
patches to the Picayune. They were placed
on the same train with the body of a negro
who last week shot and killed the city mar
shal of Jennings, La., and who subse
quently died In Jail at Lake Charles from
wounas rrccivea wnne aiiernpung iu avoia
Shortly before midnight the negro tender
loin known as "The Hole In the Wall" was
Invaded by several hundred white men. In
cluding some members of the state militia
on their way to the annual state encamp
ment. The dispatch pays:
"House after house was visited and the
inmates not even being given time to dress
were taken out and turned over to a guard.
The motley group was marched under guard
of pistols to a water tank about a mile
from town, a passenger train was stopped
and the negroes put aboard and their fares
paid as far aa the parish line, membera of
the guard riding that far with them. Some
of the negro women were shipped away In
Rovernment Condemns Land.
SlOt'X FALLS, S. D., July 1R. (Special.)
The government has Instituted In the
Cnlted Staties court In this city condemna
tion proceedings against the Belle Fourche
Land and Cattle company, which owns
about 100 acrea pf land Included within the
territory covered by the Belle Fourche Ir
rigation project, for which congress appro
priated the sum of $2,000,000. The govern
ment endeavored to purchase the land from
the cattle company, but the parties to the
negotiations could not agree upon the price,
and therefore the government decided to
secure possession of the land by meana of
condemnation, proceedings. It Is understood
the owners claim the land Is wrth about
Cavalry Off for March.
STCRGIS, S. D , July U. (Special Tele
gram.,) The troops of the Sixth cavalry
from Fort Meade, Colonel Rodgers In com
mand, left here today for Fort D. A. Rua
sell, Wyo. Cavalry horses, pack train and
wagon train accompanied them. Fifty-five
pars, three trains, were required to haul
the troopa and accompaniment. The flrst
train left at 8:05. the second at 10:33 and
the third at 11:50. They went from here
to Whitney, Nep., an eight hours' ride,
and from there they will proceed overland
to Fort D. A. Russell, a trip of eight days.
Seventy-five men are left In charge of
Fort Meade. The troops are expected back
October 1. Rumors are current that the
Eighth cavalry may be ordered to Fort
Isisllpoi on the Cymric.
BOSTON. July 15. The steamship Cymric
of the While Star line, which arrived from
Liverpool early today, was not permitted
to dock until late in the afternoon on ac
count of the presence of smallpox on boarri
A steerage passenger and a member of the
crew were found Co be affected with the
diaeaee and titft uassenaera and sailors Imil
to lie vaccinated before being permitted to
Drnnken Herri lasses Death.
ALLEN TOWN, pa. July 15. During
drunken revels among Slavonian laborers
at rogelavllle at mlcinlalit last niarhl an
oil lamp waa upset, setting fire to a board
ing house. FlKhl frame houses were de
stroyed and Stefan John Evnnlc. aged 5ft;
his son Michael, aged U. and Michael Te
buth. aged 13. were burned to death. An
other man had his back broken In Jumping
from a serend-stnry window. The pecuniary
lots is about KOtO.
When it is Pillsbury's "Beat" Cereal, there can be
an economical standpoint, it is infinitely better
Best Breakfast Food
costs 15 cents, while the ready prepared kinds cost 10 cents per pack
age. Read the reasons why. A package of Vltos contains two full
pounds of solid
SA v . - . 3 r ' . S r .Bfa. m isa, mj i . : a. - at I S - 1 . .. . & H Mi
I r i it rii v
iei us riaiv lour
In Northern Wisconsin and
Michigan are hundreds '
nf ideal fishincr
grounds easily Jr
and quickly j
by the p.
I X AA
MANAWA GETS BANNER CROWD
Biggest Sunday Attendance of the
Senaon nt the Lake
Manawa had Ita banner 8unday so far
thla season yesterday, an Immense, crowd
of pleasure seekers visiting the beautiful
resort afternoon and evening.
The Wabash railroad ran a big excursion
from many Iowa points to the Manawa
crossing In Comcll Bluffs. About 600 Elks
on their way to their annual convention
In Denver stopped off to spend the Bun
day at the park.
Nordln's band1 rendered a concert of un
usual merit. Mr. Charles Jones played a
cornet solo that waa received with great
enthusiasm from the appreciative audience.
Boating proved a very popular feature,
the entire fleet of SGO pleasure craft being
In constant use. The calm lake presented
a very picturesque appearance dotted with
tha many boats. The roller conster con
tinues In Its popularity. The vaudeville
show at the theater proved a drawing card,
Bonny Dee's song' and dance sketches mak
ing a decided hit.
The excursion launches did a capacity
business the entire day. The Japanese ball
game was largely patronised. The penny
arcade and electric studio enlisted much
attention from the pleasure seekers. The
bowling alley, merry-go-round, shooting j
gallery, novelty stands, baby rack and
plate game were kept busy.
There was a two-minute car service aft
ernoon and evening.
BAND CONCERTS AT THE PARKS
Green at Haaseora aad Master at
Rivervlew Dellaht Large
Another large crowd of people wss at
Hanscom park Sunday afternoon, when
George Green and hla band made another
big hit, the crowd applauding every num
ber and forcing a recall several times. The
"Poet and Peasant" overture and "Tone
Pictures of the North and South'' fairly
took the people out of their seats to ap
plaud. The concert was one of th$ best
given so far this season, aa the program
was mixed with clasvic and popular music,
holding the throng until the encore after
the last number. Mr. Green and his bund
will be at Hanscum park every Sunday
afternoon and as the bund la constantly
rehearsing. It Is Increasing In favor. Caterer
BuldufT rigs made arrangements for the
putting up of a large tent to accommodate
the people, as the pavilion la entirely In
adequate. At the band concert given by Huslcr's
6 ttti Til4 rrr 9 9
Evurj Point of
cereals, even though' a package of
food, and makes you, when served, 12 pounds of
white food. The ready cooked dry cereals
generally contain from 8 to 15 ounces to the
"Best" Breakfast Food is
of the Wheat Kernel sterilized. No
orocess. lust a common
food. Easily and quickly prepared.
Never sticky or lumpy.
: - : - .:
Threev trains dally from Union
Station, Omaha, to Union Station,
Chicago; 7:55 a. m. , 5:45 p. m., and 8:85
m. Direct connection with trains for
Low rates every day this
Tickets, 1524 Farnam Street, Omaha
F. A. NASH, Gerter.l Western Agent
band at Rivervlew park Sunday afternoon
by far tho largest crowd o( the season was
In attendance, the estimate of the manage
ment being between 7.000 and 8.000 people,
who nnJoy6d the splendid concert. The new
bandstand waa not completed, but will be
in readlnetis for the concert rext Sunday.
NELS TURKELSCN RUNS AMUCK
Attempts to stab Maggie McDonald
with a Pair of
Nels Turkelson. 001 Jackson street, was
locked up at the city Jail Sunday evening
by Patrolman Rlnn and charged with as
sault with Intent t,o do bodily harm. Turk
elson Is said to he.ve run amuck on Jack
son street apd lnvuded the house of Mag
gie McDonald, 909 of that thoroughfare,
raising a rumpus moat Inappropriate for
the Sabbath day and likewise most dan
gerous to the person of Maggie McDonald.
It la asserted Turkelson forgot his gallantry
to such an extent as to pick up a pair of
shears and thrust at her face with them.
Tuikelaon's aim was either very good
or very bad. depending upon what he was
trying to hit, and the woman's parry was
still worse, for she received the point of
tha ariam.r. hut a fraction of on Inch under
the left eye. Had she been struck a trifle I
higher the optic would have been punctured.
Officer Rlnn then laid hi heavy hand on
Turkelson's shoulder and took him to Jail.
Rev. Pyron H. Stauffer of the First
Methodist church, will preach Monday.
Tuesday. Thursday and Frlduy evenings
of this week at the Salvation army bar
racks. Sfcventeenth and Davenport.
Mrs. A. H. Anderson. a24 Davenport
street, asked the police Sunday to aid her
In locating a dress and skirt which shn
aid someone had stolen from her trunk
by . unlocking It and then locking it again.
She could give no clue to the thief.
Alexander Smith, 1W Capitol avenue, re
ported to the pnllce Sunday someone had
stolen a coat and hat belonging to hiin
front his room. He said his roommate had
been seen on the street wearlim the iuihs
lne clothing and he believed him to be the
Double Daily Excursions By
BY THK STEAM Eli
R. C. GUNTER
Leaves foot of Douglas Street 2: IS
p. m. 8:15 p. m. lulc and Dancing.
77ie Story of
no better. From
than any of the
sense J J
- .Uf.mmmmmt sasaasM
n "'W '" '
summer. Folder free.
AUDITOR. U yj
Monday, July 16th. 8:15 P. M.
By the Convention Chorus and
Leader, D. B. TOW NEK,
Seloist, HAIRY N. MAXWEIL
(jmiwmi in i nil hi iiiii ill i mi rfirirnim
is the way to entertain your
frieiids and visitors. DON'T MIS3
taking this delightful automobile
ride through the boulevardH and
beautiful drives of the city.
The "TASCO" leaves on the
rven hour from the Iler Uranifl
Hotel, stopping at the large hotels
to take passengers.
ROUND TRIP, 50c.
Seating Capacity, 20.
for evening trips may be arranged
for. Sew, elegant, sidj eutiunca.
!iigh-powered touring cars for rent
by the hour.
The Automobile Servlca Go;
TELfcl'HOXK, IKU'GLAS B37.
Office. Iter Grand.
A Scenic Trip la Modern Way."
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