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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1906)
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TTIE OMAnA DAILY BEE: MONDAY, AUGUST 13, 1906.
CHURCH CORNERSTONE LAID
TVudinc of Lttherti Honw of Wonnip
Call Out Lam Bomber of People.
MAJOR AND JOHN L. KENNEDY SPEAK
Rev. Jon Carlson Presides at
- On tuwlw aaa He. P. SI. Mnd
Vorc rrMti of Conference,
Dorlvvra aa Address.
Two thems aod people attended the cere
moor ef the taring of the cornerstone of
the aew OnOM Evangelical Iutbenn Zion
chosen at TMrty-sixth street and I.fay
ette averrae yesterday afternoon. Congress
mu foba U Kennedy and Mayor J. C.
Dttdnto participated In the program, the
latter being- Introduced to the audience aa
turr." Mr. Dahlman by Ttav. John V.
Carta . who presided. Thlt wn a new
tlfte to the mayor, but he accepted It In a
The ceremonies drew a number of promi
nent Swedish lAitheran ministers to the
city, among theee In attendance being Rev.
P.M. Isndberir, prealdent of the Nebraska
oenfersnce. Tbey were held In the open
air, the audience ahelteiing from the aun
Tt ecoommodate the crowd the church
fotmdatlons were covered with a substan
tlal floor, with temporary seats. After the
alngrtnc of the Lutheran hymn. Rev. C. E.
Elving cava a scripture reading In the
BwedJan tongue, followed with a brief
Address by Rev. P. M. LIndber.
Rr. John V. Carlson of Zlon church,
aa master of ceremonies. Introduced Rev.
P. 14. XJndberg, president of tha Nebraska
Lutheran conference, who delivered a brief
address In English from Paul's epistle to
tha Epheslana, taking from It the lesson
that, we "Are all brethren and there are
no foreigners now among us." , He also spoke
of the significance of the cornerstone, not
merely In material but In spiritual struct
ures. "Christ is the cornerstone of our
faith," ha aald. "It Is the moat Important
part of the structure, and no structure Is
stronger than Ita foundations. Corner
stones are laid only In structures that are
designed to be permanent and enduring."
The cornerstone wae then laid by the
architect and Dr. L4ndberg.
An anthem was then sung by the choir
of Tmmanuel church, after which Re. Mr.
Swanboro of Wahoo delivered a brief ad
dress In Swedish, which was followed by
an address of half an hour by Mayor
Jamai C. Dahlman.
Mayor Commends the Parpose.
"I certainly appreciate the kind invita
tion by your pastor to be here today," he
aid, "arid am glad that I am here. Tour
purpose In being- here this beautiful day
la a moat laudable one. as It shows that
the Swedish Americana are In earnest In
all good works, and no work Is grander
or better, than the erection of church edi
fices and places for assembling to do good
work and worship God. Tou have a task
before you and it. behooves all of you to
rally to the support of your pastor to
complete this edifice which Is being erected
on this beautiful spot, one of the most
sightly in beautiful Omaha. We are all
proud of Omaha, which la destined to be
come one of the greatest cities In the
United States, and It Is Just such works
as these that will make It a great city. I
advise you young men and women of this
enterprising church to go out and help In
this work. Tour pastor cannot do It
alone; he needs your assistance, and with
that assistance your success is assured.".
Congressman Keaaedy Speaks.
Congressman John I Kennedy was then
introduced and aald in part:
"I have come here today to give you a
few words ttt encouragement and the as
surance that your noble work here Inaug
urated will succeed. I have never known
any enterprise to be undertaken by the
Swedish people but did succeed. - Hers
In this beautiful spot, near ,to nature and
nature's God, you have bullded wisely.
Religion is tha symbol of good fellowship
and good cltlinhlp. Your business as
a church Is to advance good citlsenshp and
to prepare xf or that greater and better
citizenship In the hereafter. Buoh enter
prises as these make the world better and
you are entitled to every credit for this
undertaking, which la not only a credit to
yourselves, but to the city."
i. "ketch of the Chareh.
Rev, . John V. Carlson then gave a brief
sketch of the church and Its organisation.
Ha said: - , ,,
"The lot on which the church la built
Is Mxl84 feet, The congregation was first
a missionary branch from the Immanuel
church of this city and was organised as
a church a few years ago under the pas
.tor ate. of myself. It started out with a
charter membership of twenty-two, and
now haa a membership of 182. When
the , church Is completed It will have
a seating capacity of about four hundred.
It Is the fifth church of the Lutheran de
nomination to be organized In Omaha. The
structure will comprise two stories, with
two ,towers one of which will be 100 feet
In height. There yet remains to bo raised
' about 110,000 for the completion of the struc
ture,.. The church Is being built by Contractor
Robert Ilernianaon of Omaha and will cost
$12,000.' The cornerstone bears the Inscrip
' tlon;, . "Evangelical Lutheran Zlon Church.
1906." Tho contents' of the box consisted
of these newspapers and documents:
"The Augustan, t'ngdones." Auguatana
Journal; "Barnena Tldnlng," "Olive Leaf;"
"Den' Lille Barnvannen," "Omaha Poaten,"
"Omaha Lutheran Journalen," "Academy
Visitor," "Onuiha Bee." "Omaha World
Herald." ."Omaha DaHy News." "West-
llchn Press," "Hemlandet." "Fosterlandet,"
I "Kriauornaa Ttdnlng" "Nord Land."
"Sveoska Amertkannren," "Kyrkolsdennlng,
Cleveland." "Dlatrikter," "Minutes of Gen
eral Lutheran Council," "Minutes Augua
tana Synod," "Minutes of Nebraska Con-
J ferehce of Immanuel Deaconess Institute,'
"Almanacs of 19u6," and a doxen coins of
Choirs from the Zlon church and Im
manuel church rendered musical parts of
ne. Christ lived In a time when men
were cruel and women were rude. It ws-s
an age of harshness. This Man got up be
fore men and preached tha gospel of non
reslstanre. His gospel Is summed up and
epitomised In the golden rule. That Is the
foundation of gentleness. This Is an age
of gentleness because Christ haa lifted men
"He has also given a lift to the world
toward brotherhood. We can trace brother
hood to that Man who was lifted on the
cross. The whole city wept with the man
whose family was recently swept sway In
the flames. Thera has not been an age be
fore this In which that Would be true. It
Is the spirit of the Christian age.
"He has also lifted man toward the cross
In enthusiastic service tor the right. The
Is an age of truth. It Is no time for
pessimism, for the man with the shadows,
but for the men with the glories of the
morning, sun on their heads. Christ has
lifted men because He was first lifted Him
self. No man can lift any other man
until he has been lifted himself. He can
not help any man to something he has
not been helped to himself.
"The man who can help In the world
Is the one who has been lifted In to the
sunlight of the gospel of Jesus Christ."
WORSHIP OP WEALTH ASSAILED
Insensate Paraalt of Riehes Form of
Insanity, "ays Preacher. '
Tha worship of wealth was bitterly
assailed by Rev. John Andrew Holmes of
Pasadena, Cel., in a sermon at St. Mary's
Avenue Congregational church, Sunday
morning. Charles M. Schwab was held up
for invective. The clergyman declared
that America la money mad and that the
Insensate pursuit of riches la nothing more
or less than a form, of Insanity. He took
his text from the famllar passage warning
against the Impossibility of serving two
"As far as the mind of man Is con
cerned," said the preacher, "the struggle
between Ood and mammon began years
ago and the victory has been registered by
the angel of tha spirit.
"Our boldest, grossest Idols try Is the
greed of wealth. In Iowa we find appro
priations for the agricultural college easy
to obtain while It is more difficult to obtain
money for the school that adds brain to
brains and heart to hearts.
"I am not opposed to the making of
money. The world cannot exist without
wealth. Otir works of civilisation need It.
It Is ths slave of the spirit: AO a tree
cannot exist merely of roots so man can
not exist with mere money. The man who
attempts to do It Is a hill of potatoes, not
a giant Redwood.
"Charles M. Schwab, formerly the head
of the greatest trust In the richest country
of the world, was a potatoe that never
saw the sunlight. He Is the man who de
clared that culture was not necessary to
success snd pointed to himself as an ex
ample. He haa famished his soul until it
would faint at Invisible and aesthetical
.values. He had nothing but gold and what
could he doT There was but one thing
for him to do with It when he went to
Europe snd that was to try to break the
bank at Monte Carlo. Tet It is for this
poor thing thst 8chwab had that men
are dying for In strange new ' diseases
"Americans have no time for . polae or
recuperation In the hustle for wealth. Souls
grow lean under the constant toll, .. worry
and hurry. Gray hairs corns m this
country ten years earlier than In Eng
land. Above, In and below, all Is gold."
OMAHA BOY WINNER IN GOLF
Cleans l"p Ifatlys Scotchman In Lively
Contest oa Mexican Capital
.... Links, - ... i . ,
The Mexicsn Herald of August has an
account of tha final matches of the quar
terly handicap golf play at the Mexican
Country ' club, CKy ' Of Mexico, ' In which
H. N. Cook, a former Nebraska boy, waa
one of the winners'. Be beat out Waters, a
Scotchman, S up and ( to play, -tn a thirty
six hole contest, and his work Is warmly
praised. Cook was entered In the class
having from five strokes upward handicap.
In the finals an American, a Canadian, a
Mexican and a Scotchman qualified. The
American and the Canadian won.
Cook ia a son of Dr. Henry Cook of Red
Cloud, Neb., snd Is employed by a raMlroad
construction company In Mexico. After
leaving school he started to make hla own
way In the world several years ago In
Omaha by handling a job as bellboy at the
Paxton hotel. He left Omaha soon after
wards and nude his way to Mexico, where
he haa risen .rapidly in the service of the
John A. Ball, formerly of The Boa, who
Is now advertising manager for the' Na
tional Lines of Mexico, wss in the gallery
that , watched tha golf play and led In
cheering; Cook on to victory, the contest
bolng closer thsn ths score Indicates.
OAJLWART WORLD'S OEJTHin G At
HI Tost Where Christ Died Boaree o(
. , - All Froarress.
The Ufa of Christ," wss ths theme of
ths) uruion preached yesterday morning at
Hans mm Park -Methodist church by Iter.
CJyae day Claeel O.D. In part he said:
-The world's centrifugal is la Calvary.
Wo aa understand Napoleon and wo bow
down before Mm and admire him. But
the staple Man of Nasareth baffles us.
We are apt to take the position of other
ansa aaC think of Christ as visionary.
. "While we are making great strides of
advancement -la our sge, the students are
f otnsl back and are tracing the source of It
all U on hill top. Calvary and to ona hero.
Cbatsta Take the one element i f gentle-
SENNA LIVER PILLS
A PILL WTTT fOTJT A PAIN.
' For teranged System
CWTIPATION, LlLIOrSNEaS., SOUR
ITOMACH, SICK HEADACHB. NAVBaU.
NaittVOl-BN'rAn, TORPID LTVfeR.
Bo Post Paid.
WW A UcCSmiL B2U3 CO.
Sterling silver Frenser. Uth and Dodge.
EAGLES HEAD FOR MILWAUKEE
Delegates trasa Nebraska Aeries Take
Omaha, WOT," as Their Cam.
Nearly 400 Eagles entrained yesterday
afternoon for the big aerie at Milwaukee.
The crowd, representing Nebraska, went
over the Great Western to Chicago, from
which point they will proceed at I o'clock
this evening on an excursion boat for Mil
waukee. Today the Nebraska, birds will
take in Chicago. ,
Among ths prominent Omaha Eagles In
ths flock are IX W. Canon. W, A. Meslck,
D. H. Christie, Joe Bonnenberg, A. 8.
Ritchie, J. J. Ryder, Jules Althouse and J.
A. Tuthill. Colonels Ryder. Ritchie and
Tuthill went ahead Saturday to prepare the
Milwaukee crowd for the big. noise the
Nebraska delegation will make for landing
the lft7 grand aerie meeting 'In Omaha.
Prominent out-oMowu members with ths
Omaha crowd were E. A. Thompson and
J. N. Rrwero of Crawford, and L. J. F.
laeger of Chadron, better known as "Billy
the Bear." Mr. laeger will enter the race
for gTand secretary of the order and will
have the backing ci Nebraska, Wyoming,
Iowa and Colorado. .
Too Nebraska members csrried with
them badges bearing "Omaha, 107."
fia.HO to St. Peal a ad Mian
Prom Omaha, via Chicago Great Western
Railway. Tickets on sals daily after May
at to September to ' Final rteurn limit,
October n. Equally low rates to other
points In Minnesota, North Dakota, Wis
consin and lower Michigan. ' For further in
formation apply to H. H. Churchill, general
agent, 1611 Famam street, Omaha.
a newly discovered region, rich In silver
and other metals. Is conveniently reached
by ths Orand Trunk Railway System.
A wall prepared booklet descriptive of the
section will be mailed on application to
Geo. W. Vaux, A. Q. P. A T. A,. Orand
Trnnk Railway System. 13 Adams St., Chicago.
Now York and Kenra, sis.oo.
Plus tTtO, via Erie R. R. from Chicago,
August 21 and M, good to return until Sept.
4, Inclusive; good to stop over at Saegar.
town. Cambridge Springs, pa.. Chautau
qua Lake, N. T.. and Niagara Falls. Apply
to your local ticket agent or writs J. A.
olaa, x. F. Via R. Chioafo, Ui.
Y. V. C. A. BUILDING BOOM
Associations Throncbont Country Collect
Two and Half VillioDi ii Month.
BIG STRUCTURES G0INC UP . RAPIDLY
Boldest stroke a Made la Baa Fnut
clseo. Where Half Million Dollars
Is troal. Rockefeller Giving;
Within the period of a single month the
Toung Men's Christian associations of the
country collected In money and pledges
$2,500,000 for sssociatlon buildings.
This sum, which Is the record for the ss
sociatlon, was collected during one of the
spring months In campaigns conducted In
every part of the. country and under all
sorts of conditions. It Is a proof of the
Importance of the building work of the
organisation In which It has been unusually
active this year. The value of buildings
now golhg up or about to be built In 100
or more cities would aggregate up Into
the dozens of millions.
These figures represent the result of con
centrated activity of local members of as
sociations and a large part of the money
In donated in sums that are not amaxlngly
large. Occasionally John D. Rockefeller
or some other wealthy man Interested In
the work favors some particular local as
sociation with a gift or some other wealthy
philanthropist remembers the organisation
in hla will, but the greater part of the
money la raised In "campaigns" conducted
by a committee of hustlers among the busi
ness men of the city which Is to be favored
by the building.
Resalts Almost Marveloas.
The results of some of these canvasses
appear little short of marvelous. . One of
the bold attempts which the country will
watch with unusual Interest Is the cam
paign Just started In ' San Francisco to
rebuild the structure destroyed In the
earthquake and fire. A half a million dol
lars Is the goal set and of this John D.
'Rockefeller has promised to give 1250.000
provided the remainder Is raised by the
committee. A committee under the leader
ship of Morris K. Jessup has begun work
snd before August 1, more than 2362.000
had been secured, and a successful out
come of the projeut was In sight.
Probably the record breaking campaign
was conducted by the Detroit association.
In less thsn thirty days 2423,179 was sub
scribed, an unprecedented amount to be
realised In so short a. time. The largest
subscription waa 250,000 by J. L. Hudson,
who headed the committee. In the thirty
days 4,166 subscriptions were taken show
ing the widespread Interest taken In the
campaign. One of the most prominent
factors In this as In most of the canvasses
for new buildings was the committee of
young business men, who In this Instance
Sometimes a gift from some very wealthy
philanthropist Is used as the nucleus of a
building fund. This is frequently true of
associations which are maintained for cer
tain classes of men such as employes 'of
railroads or other industries which give
work to a large number of men.
Rockefeller's Latest Plan.
John D. Rockefeller has just undertaken
to provide for a building at the navy yard
at Norfolk, Vs., to be used by the men of
the navy. He will expend about 2300,000 on
the structure and It will be fully equipped,
containing social and dinning rooms, gym
nasium and baths and sleeping rooms, for
at least 400 men. There are frequently
from 8,000 to 7,000 men 111 the navy yard
at one tlmo and the association In liberally
patronised by them. Helen Gould has con
structed a Similar building In the Brook
lyn navy yard.
Miss Gould haa also given 2216,000 for a
building for the Union Station railroad
branch of the St. Louis association. The
building will be besutlful In" design and
will contain all of the conveniences neces
sary for such a structure. This branch
will be dsvoted largely to work among the
railroad men. v
Another of the larger buildings Is- now
In process of construction In Dayton, O.,
at a cost of 2400.000. It is fire 1 proof
throughout and is made of reinforced con
crete. In addition to this they will have
another building to use as a boy's club.
The main -building will be beautiful tn
design, the first floor being of Ashley
Falls marble, made possible by the gift
of a friend.
Half Million at Iks Angeles.
Los Angeles Is also talking about a $600,
000 building. In spite of the demoraliza
tion caused by the earthquake, 2317,000 was
raised In a canvass and 2250,000 may be
added to this by the sale of a lot belong
ing to ths association. This will enable It
to erect one of the beat buildings on tha
cosst. . Houston, Texas, in a nineteen day
canvasa raised 21&2.604 which with other
gifts will give them 2200,000 for a structure.
Blootnlngton has done almost as well, en
suring 2102,000 In a twenty-four day can
vass. Wilmington, Delaware, has raised
230f.000r' Wltchlta approximately 286.000.
Bequests by will are becoming frequent
and are often used to start a building fund.
The Montreal association was recently
given two bequests of 210.000 each in addi
tion to a residuary' share in one of the
estates. Henry H. Cook by will recently
left the Trenton. N. J., association 2200,090
to be puld at the death of his brother
Omaha's recent achievement to which a
lasting monument is almost completed In
ths imposing five-story structure on Har
ney street, is among the most notable bits
of Toung Men's Christian association
enterprise In the country during this
period of unusual activity. And Omaha
set examples that are being pur
sued by msny .other cities with great
profit. For Instance Ita big clock has
tolled and Is still tolling off ths thousands
collected for new buildings In other
GUSHER OPENS UP IN STREET
Break la Water Mala Caaaos Flood
Near Twenty-Second aad
A 14-Inch water main broke early Sunday
morning at Twenty-second and Lake
streets, causing something of a flood In
that district but no damage beyond an
opening in the pavement. An estimated
leakage of between two and three millions
of gallons of water occurred before ths
supply wss cut off. The break will be
repaired today. , '
The big main spouted up out of a break
three feet long. Just what caused the
pipe to give way could not be explained by
the water works people. The main la
a feeder from Florence and Ita being cut
off at this time does not effect the service
of ths elty to any great extent.
Oao Faro for Roaasl Trip.
From Chlesgu. plus 2400, for thirty-day
limit, and ona fare for ths round trip plus
22 00 for fifteen-day limit, to Canadian aad
New England points. Tickets on sals via
Nickel Plats road from Chicago August
and n. Information given upon appli
cation to John T. Calahan, general agent.
No. 107 Adams 'St.. Chicago, La Sails St.
station, Chicago, ths only depot oa ths
Elevated Railroad Loop.
Wattles Bark from Kast.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Wattles have re
turned from aa Interestfng tour of ",
oast ia aa auleoobUa. Toe seooxed the
machine at an eastern factory and trav
eled In It through Connecticut, New Hamp
shire. Maine and Vermont. They were ar
comparded during a part of the trip by
Mr. and Mrs. Klrsendall a,nl Mr. and Mrs.
Diets. They left the machine at Uuffilo
and came home by rail. Mr. Wattles de
clares he did not meet with an acldent
during the tour.
DELEGATES GO TO MONTREAL
Root, " Yatee, Mrs. Manchester and
Others from Omaha Attend
The Nstlonal Fraternal congress, which
meets this week In Montreal, will ' have
among the delegates as representatives of
the Woodmen of the World. J. C. Ruot
and John T. Tatea of Omaha, sovereign
commander and clerk respectively; W. A.
Fraser of Dallas, Tex.; W. A. Fitsgerald
of Canada and I. Peak of Denver. The
medtcat department will be represented by
Dr. A. D. Cloyd and Dr. Ira W. Porter
of Omaha, and A. II. Burnett will attend
the meetings of the legal department. Dr.
E. Holovtchlner and Mrs. Emma B. Man
chester will represent the Woodmen's Cir
cle. The congress hi composed of delegates
from the various fraternal Insurance or
ganisations ' of this country and Canada,
and will begin Its .work Wednesday.
Mr. Root. Mr. Tates and Colonel B. W.
Jewell will also attend the convention of
the Fraternal Association of America at
Detroit a week later.
PRISONER DIES AT HOSPITAL
George Lawrence, Held for Robbery
ail ' Shooting; of Drag gist.
Answers Another Charge.
George W, Iawrence, arrested by the po
lice June 16, on the charge of having been.
Implicated In the robbery and shooting
of R. L. Tlnkham, druggist. Thirty-third
and Cuming street, on the night of June
14, "died Sunday morning at the county hos
pital. x Lawrence was sent to the hospital
last Wednesday with a bad, case of pneu
monia. ' While at the hospital he made no
reference to the rharses against him.
Leslie A Mace, undertakers, have Law
From the first Liwrence atoutly protested
his Innocence. He was bound from the
police to district court on June 21 and re
cently had a Jury trial, the Jury disagreeing
on accoVint of the allbloffered by the de
fense. The prisoner was held for a sec
ond trial at the Instigation of the county
Lawrence gave his age as 29 and address
at 2814 Webster street.
MEMORY OF PIONEER HONORED
Early Settlers of Omaha Attend
Fnneral Services of Late Lyman
A goodly representation of the early set
tlers of Omaha gathered yesterday after
noon at the home of Mrs. William R.
Morris, 412 North Twenty-second street, to
honor the memory of Lyman Richardson,
pioneer cittxen and publisher of Omaha,
who died last week at, Savannah, Ga.
While In a sense the funeral was private
many of Mr. Richardson's friends attended
the services which were conducted at the
daughter's home. Rev. T. J. Mackay, rec
tor of All Saints' church, snd H. C. Ma
trau, commander of the Ixyal Legion,
were In charge of the obsequies. A short
service was held at the grave at Prospect
Hill cemetery. . The pallbearers were W.
J. Brostoh, S. 8. Curtis, Thomas Swobe,
Iorenio Crounse, George E. Prltchett and
Captain H- E. PaJrner, all members of the
Loyal Legion, t- .
DIAMONDS HkHioim, 18th and Harney.
BIG DAY FOR THE PARK BANDS
Largest Crowds Torn Out to Riverside
and . Haaaeom to Hear
' 4 l
Huster's band at Rlverview park and
George Green arid his band at Hanscqm
park attracted several thousand people to
those resorts yesterday afternoon. The
day was perfect and both parks had record
The feature of the program at Han scorn
park was the enthusiastic reception to the
"March to King of Ak-Sar-Ben," composed
and arranged by C. W. Berryman, an
Omaha high school boy. The applause ai
so great the number had to be repeated
twlco. Dr. A. D. I .air also drew thunder
ous applause and had to repeat his solos,
his rendition of "The Lost Chord" being
especially popular. At the" close of the
concert Mr. Green received the congratula
tion of scores of people.
The "Overture Tannhauser." by Wagner
was the feature of the Huster concert. "
We will sell our surplus artesian ice at
24 per ton at our building or $1 for a 400
lb. cake. Come and get It.
HARDING CREAM CO., 810 Harney.
DIAMONDS Frenset. :3th and Dodga,
STAUFFER AT FIRST CHURCH
. - . . - .
Pastor Preach aid Oitm Imprmioi Ho
Will Hot Leave the City.
SAYS EVERYTHING NOW IS HARMONIOUS
Minister Finds la David's Idea
of Greatness of Oo4 Good
Start Toward Bel as;
Rev. Byron H. Stauffer, who resigned
the psstorste Sf the First Methodist church
snd went to St. Louis a couple of weeks
sgo, preached at that church yesterday,
and made the statement that everything
was harmonious snd gave the Impression
he would not lesva tho city for a while
anyway. He then observed that "the news
papers had said this and that."
"As a matter of fact Mr. Stauffer de
cided ten days after hs came to Omaha
that he did not want to remain," said one
of the most prominent Methodist ministers
In the city the other day to The Bee.
"And I believe If his friends had not urged
him to stay he might have gone then. I
do not know what the outcome will be,
but at any rate, he will remain with the
First church until conference In September.
He Is well liked and I think the tendency
has been from the first for the factions
in the church to drift toward him as the
basis of unification. Of course It Is un
necessary to deny that when Dr. Stauffer
was called to the pastorate to succeed Dr.
Smith, a spilt existed, but we have thought
that breach was healing and we believe
Mr. Stauffer. if he will remain, can do
much to heal It."
Dr. Stauffer gave up his residence out on
Manderson street when he resigned and
these facts the newspspers considered
rather tangible evidence that he meant to
leave the city.
The little brush over choir matters which
occurred some weeks sgo, about the time
It became known that the pastor had re
signed, Is said to have been satisfactorily
adjusted. NO change in choir loaders' Is
locked for Just now.
David, the Bhtepberd Roy.
Dr. Btauffer's fcermon Sunday morning
was on the Eighth Psslm, In which David
looks up st the stars snd moon, marvel
ing at the extent of creation and tho con
trasted smallnees of man, yet glorifying
God that He hs ruade man a little lower
than the angels and had given him domin
ion over all the works of His hand. -
"I do not like to think of David aa a
king, or as a leader of men In any way
when I read this Psalm," said Dr. Stauffer,
"but I love to think of this beautiful thing
as having been uttered by a shepherd
boy, such as David was. This Is a night
song. To commune with God you must
go out Into the country,' for there It Is
quiet and you are alone. Only the foolish
expect to see God and hear Him In the
noise and bustle the wise know that He
works in eternal silence.
"David communed there with God. He
saw In the moonlight the broad green
earth with Its mountains snd ' seas,
and buildings and - millions of creatures,
and he saw the moon and the stars, many
of them millions and millions of miles
away. Is it to be wondered that he felt
the nothingness of man? When I think of
the Immensity, of the infinity of space, I
can only think as David thought, I can
only wonder at the greatness of God the
great mechanic and the glory of His handi
work. Him that never lets the unlverss
sway from Him, that walks about among
the stars and holds them on the tips of his
fingers Him I am glad to call my father
and to reverence Him. Such things as
these must have been in the mind of
Man's Place with Ood.
"Tou say you are ;not very religious.
Well, perhaps not, but If you have the
Psalmist's Idea of the greatness of Ood
as ' shown by His creation, you have a
very good start. ' When you can look In
reverence at that great universe He ha
made, I have hopes of you."
Then Dr. Stauffer spoke of the place of
man in God's plans. "Before David looked
at the stars," said the speaker, "he might
perhaps have been conceited, thinking man
everything; when he looked, he began to
disparage man; but after he had meditated
a while, he got the true Idea. It was that
God had made man to have dominion over
all the worka of His hands."
FINE AS SILK.
That Is What a Little Girl lays of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy.
I am a little girl t years of sgs, do not
know very much, but one thing I do know
snd that Is ' that Chamberlain's Colic
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy Is fins as
silk for anyone with a Stomach ache. I
had a very severe pain last night, took a
dose of it and was relieved at once. Mauds
Ellen Wood, Clifton, Va.
Automobile Rental Co. Office Ntles tt
Moser, Sixteenth and Farnam. Tel. Doug.
THE YELLOWSTONE PARK.
Plan your Pacific Coast tour so as to include this won
derland. , LIVINGSTON TO MAMMOTH HOT SPRINGS
AND RETURN, $5.00.
SIDE TRIP LIVINGSTON THROUGH THE PARK
AND RETURN Including rail and coaching fare and
five and one-half days' boaid at the splendid Park hotels
-but $49.50. '
FROM OMAHA AND EASTERN NEBRASKA
THROUGH THE PARK AND RETURN-Including rail
rates, coaching fare through the Park and five and one
half days' accommodations at the Park hotels, only $75.
FROM OMAHA AND EASTERN NEBRASKA TO
GARDINER (Entrance to Park) AND RETURN Only
$45.00. Beyond Gardiner you can make your own arrange
meuts for transportation and hotels and can stay as long
aa you like in that vacation land.
VIA CODY, WYOMING Round trip to Cody, from
Omaha, $30.10. Fifteen days' personally conducted camp
ing tour from Cody through Yellowstone Park over the
"Sylvan Pass Route," everything provided, only $55.00.
This is an ideal way to spend one's vacation through the
PUBLICATIONS Send for the Burlington's Yel
lowstone Park 1906 folder, describing all Park tours and
arrangements, both via the Gardiner entrance and the
"Sylvan Pass Route" from Cody.
J. B. Reynolds, C. P. A., 1502 fium im,
f 1 ,. jm..4
mi II I
INDIA AND CEYLON
Delights thousands and thousands who ue It. Given an opportunity, It
will delight you because of its delicious flavor, Its perfect purity and posi
DTlS for U3EP3
4 The Reliable Specialists
It Is not so much of calamity that man
eontraeta dlaaaao or waakneaaea, but that ho
neglecta thorn or falls to aacuro tho pro par treat
mant for their euro.
To men who are weak mentally, morally and physically, whose systems
have st some time been polutted with poleonous private disease, those wbone
depleted manhood forhlrin any advance toward matrimony, and who have
made the mistake of marrying wb le there lurked In their system some
frightful weakness or iiolsonous ta nt of private diseases, and who now find
themselves on the verge of social ruin.
To all such men a ronsclentlons and experienced doctor would advtae you
to consult without delnv the bo.. specialists. One who has made a llfelonn
study f just stirh esses. Onn who can quickly and fully understand your
troubles. One who will not deceive you with false promises or unbusiness
like propositions. One who can an 1 will cure you In the shortest possible
time and at the least expense to yoj. Any man tn need of such medical ad
vice or treatment should: come at once to the State Medical Institute.
We cure safely and thoroughly: .
Stricture, Varicocele, Emissions, Nervo-Sexual Debility,
Impotency, Blood Poison (Syphlis), Rectal,
Kidney and Urinary Diseases,
and all diseases and weaknesses of men due to evil habits, oxossses, self
abuse or the result of specific, or. private diseases.
FREE CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION. iJf&y"
STATE MEDICAL INSTITUTE
1308 Farnam St., Between 13t!i and 14th Sts., Omaha, Neb.
ii , it
To Colomn'a aad aWtura
Tickets on sale Bept. 1 to tt. Inclusive,
To Colorado aad IMui
Dally to September 10.
To Ogdss a art xutks City aad Betara
' First and third Tuesdays, July to No
To Orasa or Bait Lake City and Bator
Every day to September m.
TeXelena and Butte and Betnra
First and third Tuesdays July to No
. To Baa Franoisoo or &os Anfeles aad
Besnra, September 1 to 14.
To Yellowstone Fark and Betnra
. . Including rail and stags dally te
To Fortland, Taooma, Beartla, or to Baa
Fraaoisoo, X.os angeles. Baa Diego
aad Bottura, dally to Sept. 16.
To California, Bevoxaing; via Fortland
September I to 11 '
To Yellowstone Fark aad Betnra
Including rail, stake and hotels In
Park beyond Yellowstone for five and
one-half day trip. Dally to Sept. 17.
Also very low round-trip ratea, every day to September 18, to many
other Oregon, Washington, Montana, Idaho and British Columbia point.
crrr ticket office, 1824 farnam st.
'Phono Douglas 834.
Special V: : .
A.UftOuii. flrkantas, Indian Terrltoru.
Louisiana; New Mexico.
Oklahoma Texas. nepubllo of Mexico.
E D IS
AngW TtlfanJ ilt,
September 4th and 18th,
October ad and 10th,
Aoveinber Bth astd 80UV
1906, " 5 Via :
mSSOURI PACIFIC RY. & IRON MOUNTAIN ROUTE.
TOM HUGHES, T. T. A, T. F. GODFREY, P. T. A-.
B. a TOW5SEWD, General Paaaeaxger aad Ticket Agent,
ST. LOUIS, MO.
NO HATTER u i SnvG I TD E BEE
WHAT youtIn?fZd, WANT
YOU WANT ZTJj.yZ ADS