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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1907)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY REE: APRIL 14, 1007.
JOHN DREW IN STRONG PLAY
' Ilii Hoiis io Order" Tina Exaapl tt
MARGARET IlllNGTON IN SUPPORT
'lrel Appearance of Thla (harmlni
tetreea In Omaha, Createe a, Vfrf
f;oit tmprfiilftn AmoiiR
John I Hew arid company In "His House In
order," a rompdy in four acta, by Arthur
Wing Plncro; under direction of Charles
Frohman; at the Boyd theater. The
Hilary Jcssnn, British minister to the
Republic of Santa Ouarda John lTfW
Filmer Jesaon, M. P
r. M. Mallard
Kir Daniel Kldgeley..
Pry re Rldgeley
Arthur Kill' t
, Lumdene Mare
Forahaw. a representative of a provln
cliil newspaper Rex McDougall
f-crvants N. Barnes, Hollbrter ITatt
Nina Margaret Illlngton
I,ndv Rldgelev bene Halllday
Gcraldhw Ridgcley Olive Oliver
Mile. Thome Hope Latham
A parliamentary prig la married the sec
ond time; his first wife was a model house
kwper and had ennbled him to nurse his
notion of "order and system" until It be
came a fetish. Mia second wife was a
fine yung woninn, having very little knowl
edge of "heaven's first law," but being well
versed In a numtier gf those that came
later. The priggish hiislmnd. mindful only
f hla own romfort, Invited the "decemsed
wife's sister," whom he wag forbidden by
English statute lnw to marry, and Installed
her as urtunl head of his domestic affairs.
Tha second wlfo was shocked and humili
ated, but could Ret no relief. The family
of the first wife continually aided in the
oppression f t the second, and the pur
Mind husband acquiesced In a state of af
fairs that was unbearable to the woman
he should have protected, but he was con
tent, for hla house was In order. His
brother, a rood sort of chap, with wide
experience and some worldly wisdom,
hnppens on the scene and takes the
wife's part, hut la unnble to win any con
cession from her tormentors. Just as mat
ters have reached an Impasse, the wife
discovers that the sainted lady whose mem
ory stands In her way to happiness was a
Flinm. She had a lover ard had letters
from him which she was not sufficiently
systematic to destroy. With this weapon
the Injured wife starts to revenue herself.
Then the brother-in-law comes In with a
plea for the dead womnn and for the liv
ing and presents the case In such light
thnt the blow doea not fall. Tie rids the
house of the deceased wife's relatives, male
and female, and really sets his brother's
house In order.
I'lnrro and Drevr In Harmony.
Tt Is a simple tale that Mr. Plnero has
rhose.n to adorn with his Renins, but he
decks it richly with wit and humor, with
pathos and philosophy, and over It all
pnurw a human element of which he has
come to be a master In control, and sets
It before is In such fashion as gives the
Mr. John Drew finds In tbe role of the
brother-ln-lnw of the wronged wife one
of those parts he delights In. It Is not
quite such a preachy affair as he had once
upon a time In "The Mars," but it Is full
of nice long speeclles for him, at least one
In each act: and each of them unerringly
pointing a moral. IT Is sincerity Itself In
his presentation of Mr. Tlnero s arguments,
and states the case with such convincing
lmpresslveness as to win support and sym
pathy even from those who were but a
moment or so before applauding the very
natural determination of the woman to
feed her vengeance on her enemies. It Is
by far the finest character Mr. Drew has
had to delineate for many n day and the
force he puts Into It speaks the satisfaction
he finds in its development.
Margaret llllnaiton'a Share.
Margaret Illlngton comes for the first
time. Omaha very narrowly missed seeing
her last season ni Shirley Rossmore In
The I Jon and the Mouse." She gave over
the part Just before the company came to
the Boyd, and Gertrudn Coghlan. who suc
ceeded her. gave her first performance
here. She will be better liked because she
was not first seen In the role of the Mouse
hurling blazing defiance at tho Linn. As
Nina Jesson she makes a much finer
figure. She Is womanly at all times, a
human, flesh and bloil woman, and that
she is won from her quest of revenge by
her brother-in-law's argument and plea
la all the more evidence of this. She has
a peculiar little voice that runs about In a
playful way, but comes out rich and strong
when she makes full demand upon it. In
the earlier scenes of the play she seems
a pathetic figure, but as she develops the
real force of the character she fairly doml
natea the scenes in which she is concerned.
The character parts In the play are
drawn with Mr. Plnero's fine attention to
detail, and are presented most capably by
a company of strength. The humor of the
situations and dialogue Is rich and unctuous
at times, and the satire Is keen as the
pathos Is touching. It Is a splendid tribute
to the maturer genius of its author.
An audience that filled the Boyd theater
In ull its sections, ana wnicn was truiy
r-r.entative of the city, was present last
.iht on nvt unrestricted expression of I
Its approval of Ui play and the players.
PRIZE BELLES OF POCATELLO
InallnratloBS Hequlred of Sailors for
th Hands of Eight
The average bachelor, no matter whether
he be In the thirties, forties or uncertain
ties. Is In the habit of saying to hla Inti
mate friends: "Well, If I only had a
thousand clear if a thousand came to me
that I was not looking for If somebody
I never beard of would give me a thous
andI would think myself lucky enough
to run tha tlsk of marrying, and, by Jove,
1 lielleve I would niarry."
Now comes a wvll-to-do miner of Poca
tello. Idaho, who says he will give ll.ftn)
to each of the eight men who will marry
Seven Cures Grip and
The early use of "Seventy-seven"
stops a Cold at the beginning, and its
continued use breaks up Stubborn
Cold that hang on and have not
yielded to other treatment.
While Grip may be on the wane,
Spring Colda are now prevalent, and
the best work of "Seventy-seven" Is
done on Common Colds.
At Druggists, 25 cents or mailed.
Humphreys' Homeo. Medicine Co., Cor.
Winiaia and John Streets, New York.
his maiden daughters. The daughter are I
western bred, which goes a long way with
any bachelor who Is capable of right
thinking; they are "ordinarily good look
ing," which means that they wtuld pass In
a crowd, and they run all the way from
anywhere in the early twenties to ST year.
There are few bachelors In the west of
pronounced chronic type, for the western
atmosphere Is not conducive to single bless
edness; but In the east the bachelors are
so numerous that contemplation of them Is
one of the things which led President
Roosevelt to enter upon his anti-race sui
cide crusade. And thla will explain why
the following passage In the announcement
from Pocatello will be cruelly disappointing:
"No man will be eligible who was not
born west of the Missouri river and who
Is not living In Idaho or Montana at the
time he makes his proposal of marriage.
Nor will any man be' eligible who Is not
between ?1 and 40 years of aire, who can
not furnish a certificate of good character
from the pastor of the church to which he
belongs, and who cannot satisfy the father
of the girls beyond all reasonable doubt
that he does not smoke, chew, drink, swear
In other words, the reward offered by
the father of these eight girls will not be
within the reach of the very people who
are most anxloua to aecure It. and, perhaps,
most In need of it. The condition that the
applicants for the hands of the eight
must have been born west of the Missouri
Is wrong not only because It Is unfair to
those born east of the Missouri, but be
cause It Is contrary to the very spirit of
the antl-dlscrimlnation movement which
has been fostered and which Is being
pushed by the present national administra
tion. It Is utterly Impossible that all of our
people shall be born west of the Missouri.
It Is even Impossible that all of them shall
be born west of the Alleghantcs. We of
the middle west do not look down upon
our eastern brethren because they were not
fortunate enough to be born out here;
people In the Transmlssourl country should
not look down upon us because we were
not fortunate enough to be born In the
southwest, Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska or
somewhere out on one of the slopes.
We should be broadminded about these
matters, and when the well-to-do parents
of the west offer premiums with their
daughters there should be no unfair dis
crimination, and particularly against that
part of our common country which la hav
ing a hard enough time as it Is. Chicago
LETTERS FROM BEE READERS
Contributions on timely topics are in
vited from readers of The Bee. Com
munications should be written legibly
on one side of the paper only and ac
companied by the name and address of
the writer. The name will nut be usod
If the writer asks that It be withheld.
Unused communications will not be xe
turned. Correspondents are advised to
limit their letters to 3u0 words or they
will be subject to being cut down to
that limit at the discretion of the edi
tor. Publication of views of correspond
ents must not be taken to commit The
beo to their endorsement.
NIOBRARA. Neb., April .-To the Edi
tor of The Bee: It is Indeed a wise pre
caution for The Bee and Speaker Nettleton
to advise the people to take heed of the
future and keep alive the magnificent work
of the late legislature. The Bee was
founded to battle for the very things this
legislature won. So radical were these
measures thirty years ago The Bees
founder was classed along with Herr Most
and hit like. He was beyond comprehen
sion, so to speak.
The country owes a great deal to Presi
dent Roosevelt for his radical positions.
The states have taken moral courage by
reason of them. It Is nearing a time for
the people of Nebraska to "get together"
on national policies. It Is too frequently
the practice for the party In power to
steer clear of platform responsibilities and
leave them for opposition parties on "the
nothing to lose and everything to gain"
principle. President Roosevelt stood on
the weakest platform known to the history
of tha republican party. But the people
trusted the man. and the people have not
While much Is sold of Taft. Root, Fair
banks and Hughes, there Is one sitting
bark and taking It all In. He gets out and
enthuses the people, however, and Is In
advance of President ltoosevelt In the real
thing. Senator La Follette has practically
demonstrated that he Is a force In Wis
consin, aided to wipe out corporation dom
ination in Iowa and South Dakota and
ventured across the lake Into Michigan
to make his enthusiasm felt there, He is
the only prominent statesman in the re
publican party today who can be said to
have a record that could equal that made
by President Roosevelt.
The presidency will come west, because
Mr. Bryan comes from the west. We must
not forget that we have two distinct prop
ositions on the railroad question govern
ment regulation and government owner
ship. The republican party, through the
president, has Inaugurated the former. It
will tako a strong arm to wield that power
to a final victory. We are not prepared
for government ownership, and I think th
American people will wait a long time be
fore that result. But Is. Follette stands
at the head, and the first anti-pass regula
tion was of his origin. In red Ink all passes
of two years ago over the Chicago & North
western bore this condition, printed in
" the law in Missouri paased:
"And as a further condition of my being
perniitUHl to use this pans. I hereby de-
ttrtk tVint T am nnt mainrtas rr amnlnvai
of any political committee In Wisconsin,
nor a candidate for or an Incumbent of any
otflce- or position under the constitution or
laws of Wisconsin, or under any ordinance
of any town or municipality of that state,
and that this pass was not requested by
and Is not for the advantage of any such
person or persona."
We In Nebraska know how the fights
have been In railroad regulation. Th peo
ple have bcrn aroused to duty. In that
arousvment I think we can afford to trust
to those who have won laurels In reforms
by their own brave acta, after the 1 Fol
lette type. It la seldom we of the west
find an eastern accident like President
Roosevelt, and we want to honor htm, but
not worship him to political death. Hia
sympathies are western If he has net sym
pathised for a commercial purpose In the
ship subsidy policy. The western people
will listen, butthcy must be shown. I
think we are going Just a little too fast.
Thla ship subsidy matter may be all right
for the future, but let us get on a little
with the Panama canal and the navigable
livers. ED A. FRY.
Y. W. C. A.
The Sunday afternoon gospel meeting will
be held at the usual hour, 4:99.
A dinner will be given Monday evening
at the association In honor of the new
extension secretary, Miss Bertha Suhwelt-
ser, from Toledo, O.
The regular monthly meeting of tha In-His-Name
circle Is called for Monday
evening, April tl. All members plan to be
present that evening.
The exhibition given by the "Gym" girls
Thursday evening proved a grand suc
cess, showing that basket ball is just as
interesting as ever. As the gymnasium
accommodates so few, the same entertain
ment will be repeated 6aturday evening.
Tickets for sale at the association.
Now that the annual me ting Is over
and the chairmen of oummiueas appointed,
the planning of the work for the next
year is to xt done. It la hoped when ra
Queeted, the members will cheerfully serve
en any committee and that the chairmen
will lose no time In completing the neces
sary preparations for active work.
Now is tbe time to make your wants
known through The Bee Want Ad page.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Both Eitchiri aid F acker Deny Th;re ii
Any Talk tf a Btrika.
POLICE BOARD WORKS ON LICENSES
Drnggtala Mast All Take Oat Permits
Thla Year and tease from Selling
l.lqnnr Mad Dog genre on
When attention was called to the report
from Chicago that the butchers In the
packing houses were preparing for another
strike the men here entered an emphatlo
denial. They say things are going on here
as satisfactorily as could tie expected and
there are no differences which could poss.bly
lead to a strike. The managers of the
houses are also confident there will be no
strike here regardless of what may be
First Licenses Granted.
The Board of Fire and Police commis
sioners met last night at 8 o'clock In the
council chamber and passed on a couple
of saloon licenses, the first of the new year.
These were the licenses of Andrew Pap
roskl and the Jetter Brewing company.
These parties had conformed with all the
requirements of the law and had deposited
the fee with the city treasurer and a bond
with the secretary of the board, and had
met with no protests.
The board fixed a date for the hearing
of the protested licenses, of which there
are about thirty or more. This date was
fixed for Tuesday night of the coming
week. The principal party to enter pro
tests Is the Omaha World-Herald, which
paper seeks to prove to the satisfaction
of the board that it has the largest cir
culation In Douglas county. The fact that
they have entered so many protests would
Indicate that the paper has had some diffi
culty in establishing this fact with the
South Omaha saloon men.
The board announces that all of the drug
stores who wish to do any form of liquor
dispensing must take out a druggists' per
mit for the same. The rule will be rigidly
enforced. The time for advertising these
permits is almost expired. If the the drug
gists wish to be In business legally by
May 1. These notices require two weeks'
publication, the same as saloon licenses.
Heretofore only two drugglRts have taken
permits regularly. The others "have been
selling without permits, and, It Is srUd, do
ing a thriving business. The saloon men
are very bitter against some drug stores
which, It Is alleged, have been regularly
supplying Sunday customers with liquor.
The Sunday drug business apparently is
a good thing In several localities. An
informal executive session was later held
In W. C. Lambert's office.
Dr. R. L. Wheeler's topic for Sunday
morning will be "The New Citizenship."
The evening theme will be "A Non-Produe-tlve
Faith." Music will be furnished by a
"Preserving Power" Is Rev. Mr. Hitler's
morning theme at Leffler's Memorial
church. The evening sermon will be on
the subject. "A New Name."
Rev. George Van Winkle's sermon Sun
day morning will embrace the theme "Vic
tory Over Evil." His evening service will
discuss, the subject. "A Deserter." The
young people meet at 7 o'clock.
At the United Presbyterian church Rev.
Andrew Renwick will speak of "Paul On
the Defense." In the evening his theme
will be "Jacob's God."
The usual services are announced at the
Y. M. C. A. Notes.
That the Sunday afternoon meetings ars
growing in favor with the men is at
tested by the Increase In number attending.
Last Sunday the audience was the largest
that has attended for several weeks. Rev.
Mr. Miller delivered the address and held
the closest attention of his hearers through
out. Next Sunday the association quartet
will render a sacred concert. They will
be assisted by Mrs. C. M. Lefler, Miss
F. E. Campbell, sopnino, and Miss Adeline
Dlmock, pianist. Tho meeting will be held
In the gymnasium and all men are In
vited to attend.
The committee has decided to give six
numbers In the Star cours" next season.
Five of them are now decided upon and the
sixth is still being discussed. Of one thing
the public can be sure, and that Is the
course will be as strong or stronger than
any of the preceding ones.
Barber Teddy Talboe Is improving, though
The regular monthly board meeting was
held last Thursday evening. Nothing of
special Importance was done. The secre
tsry was directed to call ,a special meet
ing of the board as soon as the contractor
who Is to furnish figures upon the cost
of a new building had made his report.
The board seems to be a unit In the new
building project and the members think
this Is the year to make the venture.
Rev. Mr. Frlzzell, who joined the "get
four" Minister's club, brought In his first
member yesterday. He says that he may
be a little slow, but the association can
count on those four members.
Mad Doa; Spare.
The vicinity of West Q street Is said to
have been greatly alarmed over a mad dog
scare yesterday forenoon. It Is reported
that a large mastiff belonging to Mrs.
Hurley ran amuck
In the neighborhood,
snapping everything which came Its way.
Two men are reported to have been bitten
and a little girl barely escaped. Half a
dozen other doga were bitten and a cow
and two horses were also among the num
ber. It Is said the dog tried to break into
the Corrlgan school and made several leaps
at the high windows. A crowd of men
secured horses and gave chase and the
animal was shot and killed. Several of the
other dogs have been killed and the bitten
animals will be carefully watched.
Manic City Gossip.
Miss Lottie Schroeder is on the sick
Miss West of Malvern, la., is visiting Mrs.
William Van Ness.
Itachael Hyiie has returned to Lincoln
cfter her vacation.
Mrs. . M. Davis Is entertaining Mrs.
Hudson during the present week.
Mrs. George McBrlde Is recovering from
a recent severe attack of Illness.
Mr. Dare, from the east, was the guest
of the week with Mrs. Clarence Ewell.
Dr. B. L. Del-anney Is out ugaln after
a runaway accident in Albright.
The entertainment of the Central school
was largely attended laat night.
Mrs. Kmma Wallace of Burlington. la,
has been the guest of Mrs. William Bar
clay. Karl Glllln has returned to Lincoln. He
Otto Myer, 2X7 South Twenty-fourth
street, reported the birth of a daughter.
Miss Anita jac.onson spent the greater
port ion of her vacation at Coffman, Neb.,
Jetter Bock beer on tap today.
Call No. tt and order a case of Jetter
Miss Maude Nixon, daughter of A. A.
Nixon, sp.ru vacation week at home. She
Cbiue up from Peru.
Arl Walts has gone to O'Neill to spend
the summer. He lived at Twenty-seventh
and JefCerson streets.
William Gilchrist of BI.mix City is ex
pected this evening or Sunday for a short
visit in South Omaha.
The mayor will announoe hla appoint
ments for sewer Inspectors at next Mon
day'a session of the city council.
The Board of Educatlen held a aaauton
devoid of buslneaa Thursday evening and
enlivened only by a pnaaage of arms over
the Injunction proceedings.
Mr. John Sempeck of Sioux City, with
her family, has bean vislUng her father
and mother. Mr. and Mra Kuchollc,
Twenty-elahth and I streets.
The Ideal club gave Its flnnl dance last
nitiht St Workmen temple. This club will
give way for the summer to the functions
of the Smith Omaha Country club.
Wall paper. Sc. per roll; painting and pa
per hanping at reduced prices Fstlmstes
rhcrfuliv given. Telephone 3C, to Kout
sky's. 412 North 24th street.
W. F. Corrlgan. the secretary of the
School hoard, gives notice that the records
of the aehnol district were accessible to
any party d irlng any reasonshle business
hour, provided they tie examined In the
presence of the secretary.
The engineering department Is hastily
drawing a map of Missouri avenun before
the street slips In the Missouri river. The
engineer wants to preserve a relic of more
trouble than ever attached to any other
thoroughfare of the city.
C III HCH AV)I Xrr.MEXTS,
Grand View Baptist Sunday School,
Fourth and Cedar. G D. Maddison. Super
intendentMeets at 3:30 p. m.
Calvary Baptist, Thirty-fourth and Sew
ard Bible svhool at 3:.1u p. m. ; Frlduy. 8 p.
m gospel service. Rev. E. H. "Curry,
Westminster. Rev. A. A. Tfanstlehe of
Highland Park. 111. (near Chicago), will
preach both morning and evening; other
College Hall. Nineteenth and Farnam
Discourse at 3 p. m.; topic, "Second Com
ing of the Lord;" "Millennial Dawn" Bible
study. 7.30 p. m.
People's Church, Charles W. Bavtdge,
Pastur Morning. "The Cnjust Judge;"
evening, "Separation." Frof. Mcrtes has
charge of the music.
I'nlty, Seventeenth and Cass. Rev. New
ton Mann. Minister Services at 10:33; ser
mon. "The Vision of an Earthly Para
dise;" Sunday school at noon.
Free Methodist. 17.T7 South Eleventh Ser
vices: Sunday school at 10 a. m.; preach
ing at 11 a. m. and 7:46 p. m. District
Elder Barnes will have charge.
Church of the Covenant, Twenty-seventh
and Pratt, Rev. R. K. Bell. Pastor Ser
vices nt 10:30 and 8; Sabbath school at
noon; Junior Endeavor, 3:30 p. m.; Chris
tian Endeavor at 7 p. m.
First German Presbyterian, R15 North
Eighteenth, Julius F. Schwars. Pustor
German preaching service at 10:30 a. m.
and 7:45 p. m.; Sabbath school at :30 a. m.
The public is cordially Invited.
First I'nlted Evangelical, Franklin, near
Twenty-fourth, Rev. y. A. Deck. Pastor
Sunday school at 10 a m.: worship at 11
a. m.; theme. "Limiting God;" Christian
Endeavor, 7 p. m.; woishlp at 8 p. m.
First Church of Christ. Scientist, Twenty
fifth and Farnam, Chambers Building
Sunday school at 9:45 a. m.; Sunday ser
vices at 11 a. m. and 3 p. m. ; subject of
lesson sermon, "Doctrine of Atonement."
Clifton Hill Presbyterian, Forty-fifth
and Grant, R. L. Purdy, Pastor Services
at 10:30 a. in. and 7;3o p. m. ; Christian En
deavor at 6:30 p. m.; Sunday school at
noon; midweek meeting Wednesday at 8
St. Paul's Episcopal, Thirty-second and
California, Rev. E. G. B. Browne, Priest
In Charge Holy Eucharist, 7:45 a. m.; Sun
day school. 9:45 a. in.: Holy Euchniist and
sermon, 11 a. m.; evening (Florence), 7:45
Plymouth Congregational, Twentieth and
Spencer. Frederick W. 1eavltt. Minister
Preaching services at 10:30 a m. and 7:30
p. m.; morning topic, j no t ricna oi una;
evening topic, "Christ for the Common
Grace Baptist, Tenth and Arbor, B. F.
Fkilman, Pastor Morning service, 10:43;
evening service, 7:45; Sunday school at
noon; Junior union, 8 p. in.; young people's
prayer meeting, 7 p. m., leader, Claude
Second Presbyterian. Rev. Newman Hall
Burdlik, Pastor Preaching by the pastor
at lo:30 and K; men's prayer meeting at
10 p. m.; Sabbath school, Baraca and
Phllmatea classes at noon; Christian En
deavor at 6r46.
German Evangelical Lutheran, St. Paul's,
Twenty-eighth and Parker, Rev. H. Halle,
Pastor Regular service at 10 o'clock a. m. ;
text, John x, xll. 16; theme, "Jesus, the
Good Shepherd of His Flock." No service
In the evening.
Trinity Cathedral, Capitol Avenue and
Eighteenth, Very Rev. George A. Beecher,
Deun lioiy communion at a a. m. ; Sun
day school and Bible class at 9:46 a. m.;
morning prayer and sermon at 11; evening
prayer and sermon at 8.
North Side Christian, Twenty-second and
Locust, H. J. Klrschstln, Minister Morn
ing worship at 10:30; sermon theme, "The
Primitive t hurch:" sermon theme for 8 p.
in., "Causes of Infidelity:" Bible school at
noon; Christian Endeavor at 6:45 p, m.
The Third Presbyterian, Twentieth and
Iyeaven worth Preaching by the paator,
Rev. Joseph B. Cherrv. Ph. D.. 10:30 a. ni.
and 8 p. ni.; men's prayer meeting at 10:10
a. m. ; men's Bible class at noon; Sunday
school at i p. in.; Chrlatiun Endeavor at I
First Congregational, Nineteenth and
Davenport-lev. F. S. Stein of Lincoln
will conduct services at 10:30 a. m. and 7:30
p. m.; morning topic. L nseen Realities
evening, "An I'nfathomed Mine;" Sunday
school at U m.; ChrUtlan Endeavor at
b.Ju p. m.
Kountze Memorial Lutheran, Rev. John
E. Hummon, Pustor Services, lu:30 a. ni.
and & p. m.; morning subject, "yiieneh the
Spirit; ' evening subject, "The Uood Shep.
herd;" Kunduy school at noon; Chrmtlan
Endeavor and Luther league devotional
meetings, 7 p. m.
St. Mark's English Lutheran, Twentieth
and Burdette, L. Groli, Pastor Services
Sunday, 10:45 a. m., "The Strong Must
Bear the Inlirmltles of the Weak;" 8 p. m.,
"Righteousness, Peace and Joy is the Holy
Ghost;'' Sunday school at noon; young
people at 7:15 p. m.
Grace Lutheran, South Twenty-sixth,
between Poppleton and Woolworth, Rev.
M. L. Mellck, Pastor Church services at
10:40 a. m. and at 8 p. ni.; Sunday school
at 12:15 and Luther league at 7 p. im.;
prayer meeting on Wednesday night; so
cial on Thursday night.
First Christian, Nineteenth and Fsrnam,
S. D. Dutcher, Pastor Bible school at 8:30
a. m. Rev. E. R. Curry, pastor of Calvary
Baptist church, will preach at 11 a. m.
The pastor will give the tirst of a number
of Bhort talks on the Lord's prayer at 8
p. m.; Christian Endeavor at 6:30 p. m.
First Presbyterian, Dodge and Seven
teenth, Edwin Hart Jenks, Pastor Morn
ing service, 10:30. Rev. Howard Aguew
Johnston, D. u., win preacn; evening ser
vice. 7:3-, the Rev. Dr. R. B. A. McBrlde
will preach, exchanging with the pastor.
Sunday school at noon; young peoples
meeting at 6:16. p. m.
Castellar Street Presbyterian, Sixteenth
and Castellar, Walter H. Reynolds. Pastor
Preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a. m.
and 8 p. ni.; Installation of newly elected
otilcers at the mofnlng service; Sunday
school, with orchestra, at noon; Endeavor
society at 7 p. in.: Ontario and Park
Forest chapters at 3 p. m.
First Methodist Episcopal The pastor
will preach In the morning at 10:30; rub
Ject, "The Lost Diadem;" In the evening
the subject will be the. second of the series
on "Twentieth Century Problems," "The
Problem of Childhood;" addresses will be
given by Judge Kennedy and Judge Sut
ton; Epworth league at 6 30.
Dundee Presbyterian, Fiftieth and Un
derwood Avenue. Thomas K. Hunter, Pastor
Morning worship, 10:30 a. m.; evening
worship, 7:30 p. m.; Sabbath school at noon;
Junior Endeavor. 1:46 p. m.; Senior En
deavor, 6:3u p. m.; congregational meeting
at the close of the morning service; prayer
meeting Wednesday ut p. m.
Ixiwe Avenue Presbyterian, Fortieth and
Nicholas, A. S. C. Clarke, D. D., Pastor-
Morning service. 10:30. At the morning
service there will be a public reception of
members. Installation and ordlnullon of
newly elected officers and the celebration of
the loru a supper; evening service at e;
subject. "When the Body la Full of Light."
St. Mary's Avenue Congregational. St.
Marv's Avenue and Twenty-seventh
Morning worship at 10:J o'clock, sermon
I by the pastor. Rev. L,. t. ii'iira; subject,
"Sunday In Modern Industr.-al Life;" Sun-
I day school at ntn: choral vespers at 4 10
o clock: sunject, 1 lie Hove Keller Tur the
Disappointed;" Young People's Society of
Christum Endeavor at 6 o'clock p. m.
Immunuel Baptist. Twenty-fourth and
Blnney. Phlletus H. McDowell, Pastor At
9:45 a." m., special meeting of "The Praying
Hand," lu : a. ni., morning worship, "The
People In Whose Behalf God Shows Him
self Strong;" S p. m.. gospel service, with
the ordinance of baptism observed; Bible
school at noon: Baptist Young People's
union at 7; Wednesday evening, prayer
mevtlng at 8.
Walnut Hill Methodist Episcopal. Forty
flist and Charles, E. E. Hosman, Pastor
Woman s Home Missionary society day;
10:30 a. m.. address by Mrs. A. E. Grif
fith of Council bluffs, corresponding secre
tary of the Women s Home MiSHlonary so
ciety of Des Moines conference: Sunday
school at noon; 6:15 p. in.. Epworth league.
Bible atuily: 7: p. in., illustrated lecture,
"Woman s Work Among tne Immigrants."
First Bxptlst, Twenty-ninth Avenue and
Harney. Rev. J. W. Coiiley. D. 1)., Pastur
Services at 10 30 a. m. and 7:30 p. in. In
the evening the pastor will preach on
"Agreements and Differences Between
Biblical Christianity and Christian Sci
ence." Sunday srhool at noun, young
people's meeting at 6 30 p. m. Bethany
brunch, 3so3 Leavenworth street, Sunday
school at 3 p. m ; industrial school Sat
urday at 10:30 a. ui.; guapol njeeiijig Thurs
day at I p. to.
TOPICS FOR THE DAY OF REST
Lowe Atsnaa Freibyterian Church it to
SUNDAY PROBLEM WILL BE DISCUSSLD
Rev. L. O. fflnlrd Plana Serlea of San
da? Morning Sermona at St.
Mary's Avenue tonajre
A number of good things In the way of
serious and Interesting discussions are
offered by .'ie pastors of several Protes
tant churches throughout the city for the
Sabbath, and three events of particular
Importance are scheduled. The latter are
the dedication of the Iowe Avenue Iresby
terlan church, the new building for which
has Just been completed; the visit of the
Rev. Howard Agnew Johnston, D. D., of
New York to the city after completing a
tour of the world at the direction of the
evangelistic committee of the Presby
terian church, and the special observance
of a Woman's Home Missionary society
day at the Walnut Hill Methodist Episco
pal church on Sunday, with a celebration
of the fourteenth anniversary of the
church during the week. The list of
offerings Is well worth noting.
At the Calvary Baptist, Twenty-fifth and
Hamilton, the evening service will be given
up to singing of the old standard hymns,
with some comments by the pastor. The
choir will bo Increased In numbers, and
the boys of the Bible school and girls'
choir of the branch will nsslst.
A general discussion at the Sunday
problem Is to be taken up by Rev. Lucius
Olmsted Baird at the St. Mary's Avenue
Congregational on three successive Sunday
mornings, In Its civil, religious and Chris
tian aspect. The first phase will bo "Sun
day In Modi m Industrial Life." In the
discussion it will be shown that the civil
Sunday has beeii the great safeguard of
labor In the desert of unregulated work;
that extra pay for Sunday work leads to
extra work without extra pay, and that
unregulated money making amusements
have led to continuous work In other
Woman's Home Missionary society day
program at the Walnut Hill Methodist
Episcopal church, Forty-first avenue and
Charles street, Sunday:
Mrs. William Gorst, district president,
Introduction of the Presiding Officer Mrs.
E. E. Hosman.
Hymn. 630 Congregation.
Prayer Mrs. Rhodes.
Scripture Reading Mrs. M. D. Cameron.
Duet May Poff. Rubv Gagnebln.
Offertory C. W. Miller.
Hymn, 836 Congregation.
Address Mrs. A. E. Griffin.
Offering and Names for Membership.
Bong By students of the Deaf and Dumb
Benediction J H. Hebdon.
Epworth league Bible Study, 7:30, Mrs
E. E. Hosman presiding.
Hymn, ISO Congregation.
Prayer Mrs. A. C. Irfissard.
Scripture Rending, (Psalter, page 81)
Mrs. A. F. Gordon.
Music Junior Queen Easter Circle.
Illustrated IctureAt the Gates and
Within, by J. H. Hebdon and the pastor.
Bened'ctlon C. W. Miller.
Program for the fourteenth anniversary
celebration of the Walnut Hill Methodist
Episcopal church, to be held Tuesday night,
April 16, 8 to 10 o'clock:
C. W. Mllier'.
. Wilmer Vest.
Burning of mortgage
, W. T. Gagnebln.
Musln at the First Congregational rh nrrn.
Nineteenth and Davenport treeU:
' f rT vivn
Prelude Tvarhetto. . WpRlmr
Antr,nTh pun Shal1 Be N More '
Qnartet-Ood Is a Spirit W. S. Bennett
Offertory Cantllene Plerne
i ostiuae March in A Major Qullmant
Prelude Ave Maria Dethler
AnthemGod So Loved the World. .Stalner
Quartet and Chorus.
Quartet God Is Love Shellev
Offertory Andantlno Chauve't
Martin W. Bush, organist; Ira B. Tennl
The singers In the quartet for this Sun
V,ny...aff: MlBS Vera Allen, soprano; Miss
Ruth Oanson. alto; Mr. Sturdevant, tenor,
and Mr. Pennlman, baritone.
One of the strongest organizations tnr
efficient Christian work In Omaha Is the
napust Young People's union of Calvary
Baptist chuch, at Twenty-fifth and Hamil
ton streets. Meetings are held every Sun
day evening at 7 In the Sunday school
rooms.' One of the good features from an
educational standpoint Is the selection of
one of the members to lead each meeting
In time to prepare for a competent presenta
tion of the subject of the meeting. The
aubject for April 14 will be "Jacob, the
Patriarch," with Fred Sulllv an Ra tenilei
A special song service will precede the
meeting, to which everybody Is cordially
Music at the First Methodist:
MORN I NO.
rrelurle Album Blatt Wagner
Antheirs My Soul Truly WaJteth on the,
Offertory The Tear flchulti
Quartet There's a Friend In the Home
land Far Away Havens
Postlude Triumphal March Booth
Anthem Let All Creation Praise
Offertory Hymn to the Night
Quartet One Sweetly Solemn Thought
Mrs. Jennlaon. soprnno; Mrs. Anderson,
slto; Mr. Conkling. tenor; Mr. Krats. barl
tnne: Mrs. Anna H. Andrews, organist;
Mr. Lee G. Kratx, choir master.
Music at the First Baptist church, under
the direction of Miss Margaret Boulter,
Quartet The Iird Is King Marstnn
Organ offertory Oullmant
tmet Kejuice In the Iird Schneeker
Miss Fuwcett and Mr. Manchester.
Prelude Fb" k
Quarte.-Jn Heavenly Love Abiding
Organ "offertory Brewer
TrioHoly Father. Hear l's Oainpana
Mrs. Sunderland. Mr. McC'reary and
XI ,- I. T fiunderland. Hoprann; Mini
Alice Fawcett. contralto; Mr. John Mc
creary, tenor; Mr. G. W. Manchester, basi.
The Rev. Howard Agnew Johnston, D. D.,
of N. Y., arrived In Omaha an the guest
of Robert Iiempster. Saturduy morning.
Dr. Johnston has Just returned to this
country from a tour around the world.
He was sent out under the direction of
tha evangelistic committee of the Presby
terian church, resigning the Madison Ave
nue church In New York City to take up
the special work.
Now he Is in this country again, telling
the church the larger things of the
ATIIE EASY TERMS STORE A
1 vn mowfv rtOWN
1 THE STORE THAT IS
V a i r i ow A
i With Every Purchase 8S a
It you Intend to buy Kiirnimre,
be lo your atlvHiitnite lo see in before
la bill of ."() rtl'c per wcib. or
week op $1 per month.
good grade, spec
strictly all wool,
our price, 4."Ve.
heavy weight, our
Ktigs for dining
or bd room, !x9
size, our price.
Brussels rug. !xl 2,
size, our price
Lnce Curtains, $3
values, oh r price
i :.-!vr! .
Go-carts We are show tng an ex
tensive line of folding and re
folding Oo-('nrts that we nre f
vvhleh we guiirantee. S e the
folding tin-carts that we nre of
fering this week, 4 nr
other stores' price I fii
$2.5". our price ' AiVW
tf rA'V-'. ' , J -.; t --i'Vj
Dressers The biggest ami
best value ever offered
to Omnhn housewives.
11111 I 111 MIIIIII (llllt. II l.'l' MMMBMMnMMHMaMOMH.
, , .. ' , . .. 1 Ht
iMrwe linn easy siniiiiK
drawers, brass trlmml" rs, rcv 3.
worth 7 fcasj j
w id'-?!5, si
.:- ? KVil;; IVA'tl
1 1 wii(silS
mi) ffl Ny II tnlv
OUT IF OTTO INKS- C.
1315 -17-19 FARNAM ST.
Look for the Hcd and Gold Signs
Intlons of the work of evangelism and mis
sions to the kingdom of (Jod. lie is
qualified to speuk Intelligently, for he has
Inspected with critical eye the missions of
Since landing on the I'aclllc const ho has
visited from Seattle to Ios Angeles, the
blK cities, everywhere moving the churches.
The Presbyterians of Omaha have ar
ranged a program here, viz:
Sunday, April 14, 10:30, First Preobyteiian
Hundny, April 14, 4 p. m.. at Young Men's
Sunday, April 14, 7::'0 p. m., Knox Presby
terian church. Nineteenth and Ohio.
Monday. April io, M:;ki, ministerial union,
first Congregational church.
Monday, 7:Hn p. in.. Dr. Johnston will
rreach at the opening of the Omaha
Presbytery at the i'lrst Pivt byterlan
Tuesday, devotional hour nt morning
session of presbytery.
Wednesday, 4 p. in., a meeting for all
children at Knox Presbyterian church.
Thursday, murnlna chapel exercises at
the Theological seminary.
Thursday, 4 p. m., meeting for women
at Westminster church, Twenty-ninth and
Thursday, 7:30 p. m., a popular meeting
fur everybody. First Presbyterian church.
On Friday, Bellevue college will be vis
ited. Dr. Howard Agnew Johnson of New
York, who has completed a tour around
the world making observation of 'the work
of the Young Men's and Young Women's
Christian associations, will address the
afternoon gospel meeting of the Young
Women's Christian association at i:iv
o'clock Sunday afternoon, In their rooms
In the Paxton block.
nr. Loveland, pastor of F:rst Methodist
church, extends a special Invitation to all
people In the city Interested in the Juvenlln
court and the problem of childhood to be
present at the evening services, when
Judge Kennedy and Judge Sutton will de
liver addresses upon this great question.
"What to Do with tbe Abnormal. De
fective and Criminal Children In Our City."
As this question is that Is being discussed
by churches and ministers throughout the
country and by congressmen and state
legislators of the different states and the
nation, it will prove of vital Interest to
rjrnrwrmJFrt-,' i yr: " " " .-; x 'WWWCryT:-." .... IT.""".?
.r. i , ii V-'"- 1 " 't-i-i -'ni n nil la m i imi mi i mill
1 9 pI3 Jewel
: IflOyi Stores
im '"L snn 5 i (fin
GKK.ITIXT C..H SWKIW I'KUFKCT HAKKKH ASHKSTOS
MXKI) ( KNS.
ALL. STFF.Li OOXSTIU'CTIOX KllOXV FINISH
III liUKKS NO IU..( hlMi
10O7 JKUKI. WITH FI.KVATKH OYF.X AMI ItKOII.F.Il AltK
MO)KIS OF ('OXVF.MKNC'K
JEWEL GAS STOVES
AUK S4)1.I) IX OMAHA ONLY HY
Milton Rogers & Sons Co,
OHNF.Il FOl'KTF.KNTII AND FAKNAM KTS.
B,tI' OP 10 A MKD riCTORE.
. or .7. a i
t'nrM - t. r Stove HiN sprinn il will
tin jinn. Note our easy lenns. tin
per nionin; on it nm 01 ri"". r i"
China Closeti Built of
Holitl nnk, ! t int'l
polished. haw lent
liisji oiids. no d'niiiff
room cumpit'to with
Iron Beds The 1" st value for the
mnnev in timah.'i. leaked white enamel.
Ktrmm' tuhliiK. fancy design,
other storis' pr'ce $-'.75.
ic v'ij-tiitiiri -i.fi JfW'.T.
Couches I 'pin ilster
fancy velour. our
Omaha people, who are also interested la
this great question.
Music at Kountze Memorial, Sunday:
Processional O Mother, Dear Jerusalem
Hymn Come, Holy Spirit Joins
Gloria Palrl, Kyrle, Gloria in Exceh.is..
Hymn Just as I Am Unullniry
Solo Rock of Ages Renwick
Mrs. F. S. Welty.
Recessional Hymn O Savior, Precious
EVENING CHORAL SERVICE.
Jesus. King of Glory Haydn
Psalm -I The Lord Is .My Shepherd
Response Glory He to the Kitlur
1 1 y 1 1 1 n I W as a Wandering Sheep. ..Xandi
Solo The Good Shepherd Harrl
Miss Lois Francisco, (selected. 1
Hymn -Guide Me, O iinni Great Je
Quartet 1 Heard the Voice of Jesus 8a v
Misses Francisco ami ltruo .Messrs.
Hamilton and Spi'hi'-r.
Recessional Savior. Like a s!iep:ird. ..
The Peoples' Mutual Interest club pro
gram for 3 p. in. Sunday, it St. John's
Methodist Episcopal church, Klghteeiuri
iil'i! Webster slleets:
1 Invocation Rev. G. W. Wilson
2 Vocal Solo Mrs. G. H. Sun; Ii
:;-Gaette .M L. W1Im.ii
4 Oi.ition Mrs. Alfonso Wllsou
5 AddressProf. William Davidson,
Superintendent of Omaha Pulilio Schools
6 Instrumental Sulu Miss Overall
On Sunday afternoon, April 21, tne dedi
cation of the new Lowe Avenue Presby.
teriau church will take place. The sertnoa
will be preached by the Rev. Willis O.
Craig, D. D. L. L. D.. of McCormlck
theological seminary, Chicago.
Fisher & Lawrle are the architects, Petf
Kiewit the contractor, and Dr. H. M
Met ianahan, chairman of the building
committee. This Is one of the neatest
church buildings In the city and cost $.ii.ijv
exclusive of pipe organ.
Kansas Mldahlpinnn III.
BALTIMORE, April 13 -Midshipman W.
F. Arnsden of Abilene, Kan , is sh k with
typhoid fever lit the I'nlv.rsity hospital
here. His condition was said to be satis
factory today. Young Amsden ai:ie from
Annapolis two days ago to undergo special
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