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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 7, 1909)
:E OMAHA SUNDAY HEK: NOVEMBER 7, 1900.
9 aT i
WILSON TALKS TO FARMERS
Secretary of Agriculture Addrettei
National CongTtsi at Durham, N.C.
PRAISES SOIL OF THE SOUTH
Iff Sara It la Friendly Tfrarlf
Brerr Crop the Country Produces
DURHAM. N. C, Nov. . "Tha ' place
for the farmer now In In the south, whore
the aoll Is friendly to nearly every product
of the country," declared Secretary Wilson
of tha Department of Agriculture today In
an address before the National Farmers'
eongrss during It visit to Durham to
Inspect the tobacco factories here."
Secretary Wilson snld he haJ nothing
against education In schools and college
of the country, but that tholr tendency
had been to educate away from the farma
Instead of towards them. ITe expressed
hla sympathy with the man who proposed
an agricultural school for every county,
whether that school be an actual Institu
tion or merely a place where farmers meet
and discussed farming.
"Of course the lure of the cities and the
lands of the west have called men away,"
he continued, "but the place for the farmer
now Is In the south, where the soil Is
friendly to nearly every product of the
country. The abandonment of fnrmi has
been upon such a scale that the danger
of reducing the country to an Import.
rathr than an export nation Is evident."
Issue was taken with Mr. Wilson by a
member of the New York delegation when
he declared that In New York state sixty
miles from Albany and twenty miles from
t'tlca every third houae was untenanted.
No Politics In Department. J
Secretary Wilson boasted of tha freedom
of his department from politics. lie de
clared that of the 11,000 men under him
he did not know the politics of eleven ot
While Secretary Wilson, whose presence
had not been expected, was addressing the
farmers downtown. Ambassador James
Bryce of Great Britain waB urging upon
the students of Trinity college the neces
sity of oultlvatlng friendships formed at
college, both among men and In the studies.
He congratulated the south upon the num
ber of men It sends to college for prepara
tion for business as well a learned life.
Mr. Bryce commented upon the simi
larity ot the national anthems of Great
Britain and the United States after both
bad been sung by the students, lie said
that men should study the growth of lib
erty and Its rebirth in the British nation
before America was discovered.
Mr. Bryce spent the whole afternoon In
motoring over Durham roads. Owing to
his late arrival he missed the meeting of
the farmers this morning.
flryee flpeaTis at Greensboro.
GREENSBORO, N. C..' Nov. 5. The del
elates to the National Farmers' co.igresn
In session at UnlHxh arrived here this aft
ernoon on a tour ot Inspection of tobacco
factories and cotton mills at Durham and
Greensboro. James Bryce, the British
ambassador to th? ITnlted States, accom
panied them and mode a short address to
the students of the State Normal Industrial
college. Before reaching Greensboro the
delegates spent a little mora than three
hours In Durham. Ambassador Bryce
spoke briefly before the faculty and stu
dents of Trlnty college.
Kearly all the $15,000 Goei to Cleve
land Men and Cleveland Police
HAHRISBT'RO, Fa.. Nov. 6-In an of
ficial statement. Issued from the executive
depsrfment tonight. Attorney' General
Todds makes these allotments of the re
ward of Sls.000 offered by the state for the
apprehension and conviction of the party
or parties who abducted Willie Whltla:
Patrick O'Reilly. Cleveland. 15.000; Wil
liam H. Hunley, Cleveland. $2,000; T. C.
Cochran. Mereer. Pa., IfiOO; Q. A. Gordon,
Mercer, Pa., ItOO; Martin Craln, Sharon,
Pa., $100; pension fund, Cleveland police
department, $6,000; total, 115.000.
In making the awards, O'Reilly's claim
was allowed for a part of the reward
because he first notified the Cleveland
police of the presence of the kidnapers
in his saloon In Cleveland; Hunley was
the Hollenden hotel bell boy who looked
after the lad until his father came; Craln
Is chief of police of Sharon and procured
Information which helped to convict, while
the two Mercer attorneys assisted In the
The recognition of the Cleveland police
department was given because ot the ar
rest and furnishing of evidence.
Claims refused were presented by the
keeper of the boarding house where the
Boyi lived; the owner of the store
where the money was paid over to Boyle
and the Cleveland men who saw the boy
on a car and tried to give the alarm, but
were too late. ,
The nwarda were msde as the result of
Inquiries extending over five months, In
which Investigations and hearings were
held In Cleveland, Sharon and Pittsburg
by Deputy Attorney General Cunningham.
Governor Stuart has approved the claims
and they will be paid in full as soon as
There Is no danger from iroup when
Chamberlain's Couch Remedy is used.
NOTED EDUCATOR ' IS TEAD
Dr. William Torrer Her; n e (
Heart Kallnre at I'rnvi.
denrr, n. I.
PROVIDENCE. R. I., Nov. C.-Dr. Wil
liam Torrey Harris, former United States
commissioner of education, died here to
night. Mr. Harris' work in educational
lines gained for him international recogni
tion. The cause of death was heart failure.
Dr. Harris was born in Kllltngly. Conn.,
In 1835. He attended Yale university, but
was not graduated. He began life as a
school teacher, and from 1M7 to 18S0 was
superintendent of the public schools of St.
Louis. From 18S to 1908 he was fritted
States commissioner of education. He re
ceived from the Carnegie Foundation for
the Advancement of Teaching "as the first
man to whom auch recognition for meri
torious service is given the highest retir
ing allowance which the rules will allow,
an annual Income of $.1,000."
His death came at the completion of a
new edition of Webster's jiew international
dictionary in which, by the development
of a system which he had worked out. la
aompaoted 400.000 words, derivations and
meaning. He was the cdltor-ln-clilef of
ORGANIZERS GET IN SCRAP
OVER DIRECT LEGISLATION
Elmer E. Thomas and I.. J. Qulnby
Oo to Lincoln and Jam Pfo
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Nov. 6.-Speclal Telegram.)
A direct legislation league was organised
tonight at a meeting held at the city coun
cil chamber at which about forty persons
were present. Including Profs. G. E. HoV
ard and A. L. Candy of the State univer
sity, the Rev. Mr. Wetherly and Rev. S.
Z. Batten, several office holders, and Elmer
E. Thomas and L. J. Qulnby of Omaha.
The object of the league Is to create sen
timent for an amendment to the state con
stitution to Include legislation by 'direct
vote of the people. Every candidate for
the legislature will be asked to pledge
himself In advance of election to the
amendment proposed league. Every citizen
of Nebraska may become a member by
signing the roll, and a sustaining member
by chipping In ' $1. '
Tha meeting was enlivened first by a
scrap over whether the name should be
the Initiative and Refendum league, as
desired by a bunch of populists present, or
the Direct Legislation league, as planned
by Its promoters.
Councilman Meier created some excite
ment when he denounced those having the
matter In hand for having everything cut
and dried in Rdvance of the meeting. This
i charge he msde directly to the- Rev, Mr.
i Weatherly. He Teas at once howled down
! by othe.a who wanted to talk. Considera
ble time waa spent in talking over who
was originally responsible for the direct
legislation Idea, and the palm waa given to
John O. YelBer of Omaha by A. E. Shel
don, who said Yetser drew the bill that
he Introduced some twelve years ago while
Yelser was still fighting for his seat In
Qulnby assured the audience that his
friend, Elmer E. Thomas had helped draft
that bill, while he himself was touring the
country advocating the same idea.
Many of the few present were against
the idea of charging a dollar to belong,
while others were of the opinion the ex
ecutive secretary would need some sinews
of war to keep the new machine moving.
Mayor Love presided, and Walter Locke
of the Journal acted as recording clerk,
going over the constitution which had been
prepared In advance.
The following officers were elected: Pres
ident, Ex-Speaker J. H. Mockett; secretary,
A. O. Chapman; treasurer, L. S. Herron;
executive committee, Mayor Don Love,
Rev. A. L. Wetherby, L. J. Qulnby, 8. M.
Coffey, F. R. Williams, II. T. Dobbins,
George Wood. .
Bee Want Ads are Business Boosters,
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble and Do Not Realize It Until
It Has Developed Into Bladder Trouble, Rheumatism,
Diabetes, or Bri&ht's Disease, Which Will
Prove Fatal If Not Checked at Once.
WJARNER'S' SAFE CURE
Will Cure Kidney Trouble of Any Kind aa Well as Rheumatism.
Mr. W. B. Rowell of Florence, & C, who was almost crasy with the. pain from
Kidney Disease, takes Warrior's Safe Cure after the Doctors had failed to help him
and Is Immediately relieved. He feela like a new man.
On Jan. II, 109. Mr. Kowell wrote: "Fully appreciating what your Snfe Cure haa
done for pie, I desire, to make the following statement. 1 was taken eerlouslyl )sst
iiummorr wnn pains in my back could hardly
move. 1 went to a Doctor and he told me I had
kidney trouble, that I was threatened wflh
Brlght's Disease. I kept on getting worse until
flnnlly I had to give up. I was almost crasy
with pain, sent for the Doctor and he said I
hhd stone in the kidney and that I would have
to be operated on or I would surely die, I sent
for another Doctor. He oame and examined me,
and said my HKney were badly Inflamed but
he thought h rouM give me relief, and after I
had taken lilt medicine without good results, a
friend told mo of ycur Ha re Cure. I bought a
bottle, and after taking a fsw"doaes of It I felt
It was doing me good, and I am taking the
third bottle now. I am proud to state that I
am almost clear of my trouble, feel like a new
man. am back at my work again, and 1 owe It
to your wonderful medicine.
"I am pleased to tell all my friends about
what It haa djne for me. You may use this aa
you see fit."
When the kidneys are diseased the uric
. acid Is not carried off and this causes Gout,
Lumbago. Rheumatism of the Joints. Rheuma
tism uf the Muscles, Rheumatism of. the Heart
Rheumatism everywhere . Warner's Safe Cure
drives out the uric acid.
WARNF.H'8 SAFE CURK for the Kldnevs
and IJvi-r: Werner's Safe Diabetes Cure for
Diabetes: Warner's Safe Rheumatism Cure for
Rheumatism and I'rlo Acid la put up in two
regular mt Is sold by all druggists at tOe
ami $1 Ou A BOTTLE. It Is prescribed by doo
tors and la used In lea. Unit hospitals for rheu
matism. Refuse substitutes.
Constipation, Oilllousness and Indigestion
WAFER'S SAFE PILLS, f1," V,,t"b1'' '"gar-coated, absolutely fr,e from
medlcu' booklVter'" CUf C" Rooh",er N- ot tr- advice and Illustrated
DIGNIFIED CREDIT SERVICE
For Ambitious SALARIED PEOPLE
E'VE given much thought to the betterment of our Credit Service and the service shows it,
We took the stand that it should be every bit, as dignified as cash buying and we've made it
If you were to try to suggest a plan of credit that would be more simple, more pleasant or
more helnfnl. vou'd fail. We know for wb'va tried it mirselvea. Now tVier isn't n. thirur in this service that would offend the most sensitive
person. It's a plain charge account arrangementwhere you pay a little each month as you earn the money. You are given absolute freedom in
making these payments provisions being made for all extra calls for money that every family must experience at times. We charge no interest
no extras of any kind. We're doing our level best to help ambitious salaried people to establish comfortable homes. We'd be glad to talk the
matter over with you in person and demonstrate just what we can do for YOU. ,
' i(Ti - -J- - .'.',.- '-' ' V
... Ti. v,,-vv -" -.. t.
Si', tfst&Mde- "''.fl-
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9x12 Orussels Rug
All that are left of that 320 lot advertised Sat
urday, well known weavers, at about mill cost.
They are firmly woven, made of best all worst
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nent colorings and are being 4RC)
Colo's Hot Blast
Famous the world over, per
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burn coal, wood, coal sitt
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H n rf.i nX2J N
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mm uh i mm .aw u i ii t - r t - t t n i Bt m i i ii
and wood 1
Sale price, .
Bed Springs and Haifress Complete
In this special combination offer Is included a heavily enameled iron bed, best
soft top mattress with heavy ticking with Imperial stitched edges and springs
of best woven fabric, very durable and very comfortable. Bed Is full size, and
may be had in any color of enamel desired. The bed alone Is worth the special
price at which this complete outfit sells this week, f Qr
Special at sjl W wf
Mission Library Table
Made of select solid oak In weathered, golden
or Early English finish. Has cop- SC?15
per drawer pulls to large station- -3
; ti Ti"i ti yj , v
A base burner of world
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$I7T9 14141416-1418 DOUGLAS STREET
Of design to
ed mirro r
TOPICS 8F DAY OF REST
Big- Evangelistic Campaign Will Be
gin Sunday Night.
THIRTEEN DISTRICTS LAID OUT
Nlajatlr meetings la Churches Desla
nard Will be Held Throughout
Week Orvan Hecltal at
A big evangelistic program will begin In
Omaha Sunday night and the city has been
carefully districted so that the whole com
munity can be thoroughly reached la ths
campaign, thirteen districts have been
made out and one church In each desig
nated as the meeting place for the district.
A preacher for each church haa been as
signed, but not necessarily the pastor of
the church In which the first meeting will
Kev. E. R. Curry Is chairman of the
committee which la directing the meetings,
and this committee has given out the fol
lowing schedule, obtaining as indicated
Northwest Olivet Baptist, Rev. J. P.
North Immanuel Baptist, Kev. R. II.
Kountze Place Trinity Methodist Episco
pal, Rev. N. McOlffln.
North Central Calvary Baptist, Rev. It
Walnut Hill Walnut HUT Methodist Epis
copal, Kev. L. O. Baird.
Central First Congregational. Rev. D. E.
West Paniam First Christian, Rev.
Hanscom Park Hanscom Park Mrthodist
Eplbcopsl, Rev. E. H. Jenks.
l.favrn worth Third Presbyterian, Rev.
fcouth tilxtffiuh Caslellar Presbyterian,
Rev. J. w. Itrient.
South Tenth Orace Baptist, Rev. H. J.
Brnson Prfsbyterlan, Rev. F. 8. Zaugg.
Clifton Hill Presbyterian, Kev. Cooper.
The congregations uniting In these ser
vices are askrd not only to attend the
services in their respective dltrU-t. but to
Invite their neighbors. There will be in
spiring congregational singing.
At the Htl!idc Congregational church,
Kev. W. H. Harryston, pastor, the musleal
program In the morning will be:
"Great Love" "...
Anthem O' Jenus, Thou Art Standing..
V. U. Shepherd
Sopisno Solo Miss Olsdys Chandler
.n them O, Jesus, Thou Art islanding.,
oianl't ill J. .'. Wrath; inuMcal di
rector. Miss Mabel Manning.
Tin Stanley. o!'fcalt and choirmaster at
Trinity cathtdral, will give the first of a
cr.es of ot'ituii itidtals In connection with
;he evening rervice this Sunday evening.
Tin- nelislp will continue throughout the
!Hxi.n on the first Sunday evening In each
The Oldiors nf Omaha and Council Bluffs
will hold a monthly meeting Sunday at 4
o'clock p. m. In room IIS at the Young
Men's Christian association. Gideons and
traveling men are especially Invited to at
tend. A. P. Bengtson, secretary.
The Veepr musical service announced to
take place In All Saint's church Sunday
afternoon, has been postponed until a later
At the Walnut Hill Methodist church, a
large chorus choir, accompanied by orches
tra, gives special music,' male quartette
sings. Union Evangelistic meetings of
District 8, -will be held In this church every
night during the week, except (Saturday,
at 7:30 o'clock. The Rev. L. O. Balr, pastor
of St. Mary's Congregational church will
be the preacher.
The class In catechltles was organised
Friday afternoon at the Kountxe Memor
ial Lutheran, with large number of
young men and young women, who will
meet the pastor every week until Easter
Sunday. Lutheran parents are requested
to send their children to this Instruction.
Bunday afternoon will be Rally day for
the Bible department of the Young Men's
Christian association, Patten's orchestra
will provide a concert In the lobby, begin
ning at 1:46. Pr. Eugene May, lecturer,
author, and traveler, will give the address
at 3:30 In the Assembly hall. Dr. May has
been In every part of the world. He has
lectured extensively for JJje last fifteen
years and from his residence In Wash
ington, D. C, has come Into touch and
has been able to interpret the great cur
rents of Amerloan life. Ills subject for
Sunday will be "St. Paul, the Traveler
and Roman cltlsena." A reception and
fellowship luncheon will follow the address.
Y. W. Or A. .Notes.
Lectures In the association next week
as follows: Thursday, Richard Wagner;
The Man, The Message, His Philosophy
and Religious Belief, by T. J. Kelly. Fri
day evening: Carlyle as an Essayist, Illus
trations from Macauley, Ruskln, Arnold
and Neuman, by Miss McHugh.
Mrs. D. C John will speak at the Vesper
services at '30 o'clock Sunday, and Miss
Alice Galea will sing. Hoclal hour at o.JO
In the club room with light refreshments.
All women are Invited.
MIhs Mabel Cralty, general executive of
the National Board Young Women's Chris
tian asoctallon, with headquarters at New
York city, was a caller at the association
and expressed great appreciation of the
The young women of the city churches
are Invited to use the Covenant room on
the third floor aa a study room In their
preparation of the Sunday school lesaons
or young people's topics. Many valuable
helps may be found In the Biblical library.
The Educational committee announces
that It Is ready to supply a first class
teacher fur business arithmetic lu the as
sociation for business young women.
Miss Mary L. Alter. Instructor In correct
English, expects to be able to meet her
class at 7:1a next Thursday evening.
Calvary liaptlut Branch, Thirty-fourth
and Seward Sunday, 110, Bible school.
The Friends, Haright Hall, Nineteenth
and r'arnam, Oliver M. Planer, Pastor
Meeting lor worship at 11.
Dletx Memorial, Tenth and Pierce 11 a.
m., STinoii by Rev. Hounds of Lincoln;
7 Jo p. m , special musical service.
F.rst I'nlted Brethren. Nineteenth and
Lothrop Morning at 10:30, theme, "Shelter
In the Time of Storm." No evening serv
ice. Church of the Covenant, Twenty-seventh
and Pratt. K. T. bell. 1. D.. Pastor More
lug service at 10. . Young people's society
at :!0. No evening service.
German Baptist, North Twenty-Fourth
and BH'.ney Preaching by pastor, A. Jan
sen, at 11 a. m.. "The Compulsion of Love;"
at 7 ii. subject. "God's Call."
Westminster Presbyterian, Twenty-ninth
and Mason Kev. D. K. Jenkins, D. I'.,
will preach at 10 30; Sabbath school at 12.
Uard b.reet Suudsy school at 1.30. Con-
fregatlon will unite with the Hanscom
'ark MethodlBt church In evangelistic
service at 7:30.
St. Mark's English Lutheran, Twentieth
and Burdette, L. Groh, Pastor 10:45, "How
to Warm Cold Christians;" Sunday school
at noon.. No evening Bervlce,
ITnlty, Seventeenth and Cass, Rev. New
ton Mann, Minister Service at 10:30 a. m
sermon, "Truth-speaking and the Con
trary." Sunday school at noon.
Trinity Methodist, Blnney and Twenty
first. vG W. Abbott, Pastor Morning sub
ject. "The Pure in Heart." I nion evan
gcllstlo meeting In the evening.
Second Church of Christ. Scientist, Nine
teenth and Farnnm, Lyrlo Theater Sun
day school at 8:45; service at 11, subject
lesson sermon, "Adam and Fallen Man."
Fhst Church of Christ, Scientist, Twenty
fifth and Farnam, Chambers' Building
Sunday school at 9:4S; services at 11 and 8;
subject of lesson sermon, "Adam and
Plymouth Congregational, Twentieth and
Spencer. John P. Clyde. Minister Morning,
"The Claims of the Gospel." Special music.
Sunday school at noon. Evening, union at
First Presbyterian, Dodge and Seven
teenth, Edwin Hart Jenks, D. t. Pastor
Morning service at 10:30; evening at 7:30;
Sunday school at noon; Christian En
deavor meeting at (:16.
People's. J15 North Eighteenth. Charles
W. SsvldKS. Pastor Mninlnir "Th aith.
ful Monitor Within;" evening, "The Social
Totilem," with stereoptlcon pictures. J. C.
Merles has charge of the music.
First Christian, Tventy-slxth and Har
ney, J. M. Kersey, Pastor Preaching at
10:30; Bible school at 12; union young peo
ple's meeilng at 6:30. The evening given
to the union evangelistic meeting.
Htrst Memorial Methodist, Thirty-fourth
and Larimore, William J. Brlent. Pastor
Morning, "The Supreme Teat ' followed
by the sacrament of the Leird's supper.
This church unites In the Union Evangel
istic services at night.
McCabe Methodist Episcopal, Farnam and
Fortieth, John Grant Shlck, Pastor guar
terly meeting and communion service at
11. Dr. Gorst will be present to preach and
administer the sacrament of the Lord's
supper. No service at night.
Grace Lutheran, 1326 South Twenty-sixth
M. L. il click, Pastor Services at 10:46 and
7:d0. Sunday school at noon. Luther leattue
at 6:i)0. '1 he pastor will organise a class
of catechunients on Friday at 4 lu the Sun
day school room of the church.
' Olivet Baptist, Grand and Thirty-eighth,
George MacDougall, Pastor Morning wor
ship at It. Sunday school at noon. Union
evangelistic services of district No. 1 at
7:u. Rev. John P. Clyde of Plymouth Con
gregational will be the speaker.
Trinity Cathedral, Capitol and Eight
eenth, Oeorge A. Beecher, Dean Holy
communion at 8. Sunday school and Bible
class at 11:45. Holy communion and sermon
hi 11. Confirmation class at 3:3u. Evening
prayer and muslcul service at 7:30.
St. Mary's Avenue Congregation, St.
Mary's and Twenty-seventh, Kev. Lucius
u. liaird. Pasiur Morning worehiy at
10:3J o'clock; sermon by the pastor; Sun
day school at 12 m. ; Union evening service
ill the First Christian church at 7.30.
North Presbyterian, Nineteenth and Ohio,
M. V. Htubte, D. D., Pastor Morning
worship at 10:20; sermon by pastor; Sab
bath school at 12 rn. ; Young Peoples So
ciety of Christian Endeavor at :3u; even
ing service at Trinity Methodist Episcopal
church at 7:30.
First Baptist. Twenty-Ninth and Harney,
J. W. Conley, D. D., pastor Service at
10:30. "Paying the Price;" Sunday school at
noon. Bethany Branch First Baptist, 361
leaven worth: Sunday school at I p. m.
Uospel service discontinued during union
Pearl Memorial Methodist Episcopal,
North Twenty-fourth and Larimore, Dr.
Thomas C. Hlnkle, Pastor Services at
10 46 and 7:30. The pastor Till be in the
pulpit morning and evening. Sunday
school at 12; Eporth league at 6:3U; C.
P. Daniels, choirmaster
Calvary Baptist, Twenty-fifth and Hamil
ton. K. It Curry, Psstor-Srrvlces st 10. 30
snd 7.30, ni'ii iiiuk. "Man to Man Mission."
j The Lord's topper w ill be observed. Even
ing, union evangelistic- service; Bible school
at 1Z; young people's meeting at 6:30; evan
gelistic sirvTces every evening except Sat
uiday; song service st 7:30 each evening.
Kountxe Memorial Lutheran, Rev. John
E. Hummun, Pastor Service at 10:30 a. m.,
subject, "The Possibilities of the Lutheran
Church in America"; day of prayer for
home missions; evening service, 7:45 o'clock,
subject. "The Changing Attitude"; mission
Sunday school, Nineteenth and Castallar
streets, I p. m
Castellar Presbyterian, Sixteenth and
Castellar, Ralph H. Houseman, Minister
10:30, "Let the Redeemed of the Lord Say
So;" Bible school at noon; 6:30. young peo
ple's meeting; 7:30, evangelistic service,
Rev. William J. Brlent preaching. "An In
teresting Sick Man." Union evangelistic
meeting at I through week.
St. Paul's German Lutheran, Twenty
eighth and Parker, E. T. Otto. Pastor
Morning at 10, Kev. L. Mueller of Fremont
Lutheran Orphans' home will preach on
"Christian Homes for Homeless Children;"
evening service in English at 7:4.r: young
people's meeting on the first and third
Thursdays of the month at S.
Hanscom Park Methodist Rplscnpal
Twenty-ninth and Woolworth, R. . Scott
Hyde, D. D., Pastor Holy communion nl
10 30. uiih short sermon, "Man's Great
Need Regeneration;" union evangelistic
meetings at 7:30. Dr. Jenks of the First
Presbyterian will -preach. Sunday school
at 12: Epworth league at 6:30.
Central United Preshyterlar.. Twenty,
fourth and Dodge, R. B. A, McBride. D.
D., Minister Morning worship st 10:30
o'clock; sermon subject. "Chil-tlnnlty and
I the Church. Sabbat', school at noon. No
i evening services and no Young People'
meeting on agcaunl or union gospel meet
ings at the First Christian church.
North Sldo Christian will meet at tha
old location, Twenty-second and Iocust.
Sunday morning us usual for church ser
vices and Plhle school. In the evening
this church 'will unite in the union service
at Trinity Methodist Episcopal church.
Members will please notice that no change,
has been made In the place of worship.
Clifton Mill Presbyterian, Forty-fifth and
Grant. Thomas B. Greelee. Minister" Pub
lic worship at 10:?0; Sabbath school at
noon; Junior Christian Endeavor at 8:30;
Benlor society at 0:30. In the evening at
7:30 will be held the first service In tha
two weekly simultaneous evangelistic cam
paign. Services each night excepting Sat
urday. Church of St. Philip, the- Deacon, Twenty
first, Near Paul, Rev. John Albert Will
lams, Pastor Holy communion, 7:30 a, m
Bishop Arthur I. WUMams officiating:
matins, 10:30 a. m ; choral eucharlBt and
sermon, 11 a. m. ; Sunday school and cate
chism, 12:30 p. m.; Brotherhood of St An
drew. 6 p. in.; evensong and sermon, 3
Immanuel Baptist, Twenty-fourth and
Plnkney, Rev. p. H. McDowell, Pastor
10:30 a. m.. "The Dropped Note of Origin
ality." The Lord's supper will be ob
served. At 7:80 p. m.. sermon hv T
Ralph Houseman, subject. "A Great Quesv
tlon Grandly Answered." Bible school at
noon, the Baptist Young People's union at
i.vniiKruBuu meetings every
6:30 p. m.
from a habit is sometimes difficult, even though the habit
is known to be harmful.
The regular use of coffee is, to most persons, a harm
ful habit, because the drug, caffeine, in coffee inter
feres with the healthy action of the heart, nerves and
It's easy to break away from the coffee habit if well
made (thoroughly boiled)
is used as the hot morning cup. . .
Postum is made of clean, hard wheat, including the
bran-coat, which contains the - phosphate of potash
grown in wheat, for rebuilding brain and nerve cells. '
If you want comfort and satisfaction try Postum ten
"There's a Reason"
Tostum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle Creek, MicH
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