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THE KANSAS CITY JOURNAL SATURDAY, DECEMBERS, 1899.
SWEDE IS A PATRIOT
BR. CARL SWESSSOX LECTURES TO
HIS PEOPLE. '
He Warna Them Against Clannlsh
atii and Bids Thtm Emnlile the
Patriotism of the Ameri
Dr. Carl Swens5on, president of Bethany
college, at Llndsborg, Kas.. lectured last
n'eht at the Swedish Lutheran church,
near Thirteenth and Penn streets, on the
subject of "The Swede at Home and
Abroad." On account of the Inclement
weather only a few people were out, but
the lecture amply repaid those who heard
It as the doctor Is one of the finest platform
speakers In the West.
The llrst part of the lecture was devoted
to reminiscences, and in this part of his
lecture Professor Swens&on stirred the old
pioneers to the depths of their hearts by
h!s references to their native country and
fllled their hearts with an Increased love
for the place of their birth, and swelled
their pride with his patriotic allusions.
Many of these references brought tears to
the eyes of the audience.
The second part of the lecture was de
voted to the national faults of the Swedish
character, to be shunned by those who are
residents of this country, as detrimental
to their becoming Ideal citizens, able to
reflect credit on their nationality and honor
on their country. The speaker spoke very
forcibly against the clannishness practiced
by some who show no disposition to mix
with the people of their adopted country.
In the third nflrf nf Tifc lwrnro itii.
speaker paid a glowing tribute to Uncle
Sam and his people. He said he did not
know whether the policy outlined by this
country in the far East would be of the
greatest benefit to the nation, but he was
certain that the progress of American Ideas
wuuia never cease, and that the final out
come was beyond the possibility or measurement.
The far East could never be Injured by
me admission or trie American, and all the
progr(is that followed In his train, and he
Was sure the Countries In Ihe Orient urnilld
take a great stride toward a far better
civilization, wnen the American entered
The fourth part of the lecture was de
voted to the discussion nf two Ameriran
characteristics which should be copied by
jui riKjjer. une was ine aevolea patriotism
which marked the Anrerican. and the sec
ond was the philosophical view of life held
by the people of this country. - The last
part of the lecture "was devoted to the
people In their home life.
The lecture was filled with humorous an
ecdotes, and was Interesting, all the way
through, and fully appreciated by thoe
The lecture which was given entirely in
Swedish was onp of the course, offered by
the young people of the church, and will
be followed by the others on the nights
A musical programme was given In con
nection with the lecture.
' HE IS A PIONEER.
People of the Metropolis Pleased -With
Xew Secrets rr of Kansas State
The announcement of the appointment of
Editor George "IV. Martin, of the Kansas
fity, Kas., Gazette, to the position of sec
retary of the Kansas State Historical So
ciety, to succeed the late Franklin G.
Adams, has been heartily approved by
the people of the metropolis regardless of
party. Mr. Martin Is one of the pioneer ed
itors of the state and did much during the
early days of Kansas statehood to adver
tiw the Western frontier. He Is a native
of Pennsylvania, but Is regarded as a gen
uine Kansan as he located in the state In
ltl". In 11 he started the Junction City
Union, and from that time until the pres
ent he has been engaged In the newspaper
business. At Intervals he was not active
ly engaged In newspaper work, but at no
time since 1K1 has he been entirely di
vorced from his chosen profession. In
ISO he was appointed register of the land
ofilce, but was removed from the position
by Preldent Johnson. After the election of
General Grant to the presidency Mr. Mar
tin was reinstated In his old position. He
was elected state printer In 1373, holding
the ofilce for a period of eight years.
After surrendering the position of state
printer he returned to Junction City and
resumed the editorial charge of the Union.
He was later elected to the legislature. He
came to Kansas City. Kas., in 1SSS, and
took charge or the Gazette, making it a
dally paper. He has ever since been at
the head of this publication. The appoint
ment of Mr. Martin to the position of sec
retary of the Historical Society will to
some extent Interfere with his editorial du
ties However, he expects, to continue his
home here. The work of secretary will
consume at least half of his time. Joslah
Copley, who has been connected with the
financial end of the Gazette for some time,
will assist in the editorial management.
Srlden C. Bralnard Dead.
Seidell C Bralnart died last night at the home of
hi dauihtrr. Urn. C. W. Wolcott, of cancer. He
m ti years ot axe anil had been In the city but a
few months. The bnrlal will take place at Vallcjr
Fallf, Kas. The Nevada. Mo., and DeSoto, Mo., and
Cofhen. ltd., papers will please copr.
A TEXAS WONDER.
Ball's Great Discovery.
One small bottle ot Hall's Great Discov
ery cares all klndney and bladder trouble.
rmoves gravel, cures diabetes. ; seminal
emissions, weak and lame backs, rheuma
tism and all Irregularities of the kidneys
and bladder. In both men and women, regu
lates bladder troubles In children. If not
sold hy your druggist, will be sent by mail
on receipt of Jl. One small bottle is two
months' treatment, and will cure any case
above mentioned. E. W. Hall, sole man
ufacturer, post box 23. Saint Louis, Mo.,
formerly Waco. Texas. Send for testi
monials. Sold by druggists everywhere
and Federmann & Hallar, 9H Main street,
BOWXIKO CREES-, 1!0.. Jnlr 1J. MM. Dr. E. W.
Hall. St. Louis. Mo. Dear Sir: we hare been sell
Ini Tonr Teiaa Wonder. Hall's Great Dlacorery, for
two yeara and recommend It to anyoaa Buffering with
any kidney trouble ai Ulna; the belt remedy we hat
ever sold. Yours trnlr. PCRNEU. t DAVIS.
B Collar shape andB
finish the samel
Hln either brand, B
but of dlfferentH
grades of linen. B
1 You pay only
for material andH
Cluett "Wastlo" 25ots.H
H Arrow "Velsor" 2 for 2BH
H I . i r rr H
B 25tTACH 2'25
IH WAtTiC. VEUOR. H
H "Correct Attire for Men" H
H the fashion report for Au.lH
Hturrtn end Winter, ntH
t those who ask. ifl
H Write care M
H Station U .Chicago H
WM ...MAKERS... H
OPERA SINGERJN HARD LINES.
Lillian Marlon Knott Sent to AVorli-
Iionse for Stealing a Cloak
From a Xecreas.
MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.. Dec 8.-LiIHan
Marlon Knott, well known, on the operatic
stage, having been understudy for Camllle
d'ArvlIle In "Madeline, or the Magic Kiss,"
and having sung with Corinne and Duff
opera company, is In the workhouse here
charged with petit larceny. Her case is a
most singular one. She Is the daughter
of the manager of the Wabash Iron works,
at Terre Haute. She has been out of work,
penntles and finally ill with typhoid fever
at the city hospital In St. Paul. Upon
recovery she wrote her father, to 'whom
she hitherto has been too proud to apply
for assistance. He promptly replied that
he had sent money and a ticket to take
There Was same error In thei issuing nf
the ticket and while waiting for it to be
remedied by wire she was arrested tor
stealing a cloak from an abandoned col
ored woman. She explained to the police
Judge that the woman's husband had
loaned her the cloak In her great need and
she had no Intention or stealing It. The
Judge put little credence to her story and
sent her up for forty days. He also sent
her accuser up for a similar period on an
MIs Knott tearfully asserts her Inno
cence, and seems on the verge of nervous
collapse. In private life she Is Mrs. Joseph
Barrett, having married Mr. Barrett whan
he was musical director of "McGfnty, the
Sport." and she was In the company. Her
husband, however, has left her.
WILL ENLARGEJHE COLLEGE.
Regents of the Oklahoma Territorial
School Decide to Spend $30,000
GUTHRIE, O. T., Dec 8. (Special.) The
live stock sanitary commission of the ter
ritory last evening confirmed the appoint
ment of R E Hahn. or Alva, as a live
stock Inspector, to succeed Ezra. Maple,
who was removed. Sitting as regents or
the agricultural and mechanical college,
the commission decided to spend 0.000 or
the Senator Morrill fund in equipping the
agricultural, horticultural, mechanical and
civil engineering departments and in the
new chemical building, which Is to be com
pleted January 1. Ten thousand dollars is
to be used in equipping the new library
building and the library will be Increased
to 10.0W volumes. The building is. to be
completed by March 1. It will contain a
fire proof vault and fire proof shelves.
CLARK TO PUSH STATEHOOD.
Sidney Clarke, of Oklahoma City, Is
Coins; to TTashlnarton to
GUTHRIE. O. T., Dec 8. (Special.) Sen
ator Sidney Clarke, of Oklahoma City, who
is In town to-day, will leave In a few weeks
for Washington, to make his regular bien
nial effort to secure statehood for Okla
homa. Senator Clarke expresses great con
fidence In his ability to secure the placing
of a new star on the American flag.
"I expect to leave for Washington about
Christmas, and will remain at the capital
until the statehood bill passes, or as long
as I can be of any service" to Mr. Flynn,"
said Senator Clarke. "We are going to get
statehood this year. The Indications are
POLLUTED THE ALTAR
Oklahoma Toim Seeks to Be Fro
claimed a City of the First
GUTHRIE, O. T.. Dec 8.-(SpeciaI.) City
Attorney S. E. Tetrick, of Blackwell, was
here yesterday to present a petition to
Governor Barnes to proclaim that town a
city of the first class. Blackwell claims
a population of 2,790, 230 more than are
necesrary for first classification. Elack
well has made great strides during the
past year through the completion of new
railroad extensions. Colonel A. J. Black
well, for whom the town Is named and
who has built several business blocks and
enterprises. Is now building a JIJ.OOO opera
BOOST FOR OKLAHOMA CITY.
Opera House, Cotton Mill and Street
Cars Among the Karly
OKLAHOMA CITY, O. T., Dec 8. (Spe
cial.) An Eastern capitalist Is In the city
conferlng with directors or the City Club
regarding a, proposition to build a modern
opera house here. A number of cotton
mill men arrived yesterday to consult re
garding the establishing of a cotton mill.
Officers of the club also are in communica
tion with men who want a franchise for a
street car line. Oklahoma City still Is
making a rapid growth.
The Oklahoma City Times-Journal has moved Into
s new building.
The Dower of the water works at Oklahoma Cltr
la potflrlent to throw water 100 feet In the air when
a tuelTe mile wind Is blowing
C. n. Hart, the new general Wrtera aient and
assistant traffic manager of the Choctaw railroad,
has arrlTed In Oklahoma Cltr to assume his new
The starting; of the machinery of the new cotton
seed oil mill and the electric light plant last week
was made a social event at Stroud. The enterprise
complete cost J75.000."
A stockmen's convention, to be followed by a hall.
a to be Elven at Hardest?. December 11. Of the
social feature the Herald fays: "The dance will be
a peach. Brine the women folks alone."
Territorial Secretary William M. Jenkins, ilsior
X. D. McGlnley. Adjutant General Orner and their
party have returned from their hunting trip In the
Wichita mountains. They secured soma game and
had plenty ot sport.
Bird McOuire, who Is being mentioned as a prob
able congressional candidate next year, wan elected
county attorney ot Chautauqua county, Kas., before
he had finished his law course. He left the Uni
versity of Kansas law school to accept the position.
Parties at Ponca. City are talking: ot eolne to Par
aguay, South America, according to the Courier. They
have been in correspondence wiui the American
colony near there and are highly pleased with the
country. If further reports are favorable, the party
will leave In the early spring for South America.
Ponca City Courier: The charge of cqwardice
aralnst General Funston Is almost ridiculous. The
man who would ride through Death's valley, or would
trael unattended l.xoo miles through the cold and
dark of the Arctic night, or would volunteer to fight
for Cuban liberty, and be almost shot to death In
that cause. Is no coward and his record Is suf
ficient proof of the statement. It Is to be expected
that the Agulnaldos of the rountry will continue to
yelp at Funston. Metcatf and other American sol
diers, but their day, like that ot the Tagal chief. Is
Obstructed a Crossing.
A warrant waa sworn out yesterday for the arrest
of John Butler, a. Wabash engineer, on the charge of
obstructing a crossing with hi engine. The warTant
was sworn out by the Metropolitan Street Railway
Company upon the affldailts of v. C. Copley, a roo
torman. who resides at 710 North Tenth street, Kan
sas City. Kas., and W. A. Ritchie, of 87 South James
atreet. The litter was a passenger on a car which,
it l rhirred. was held on the cnwlne an undue
length of time by Butler's engine. Many complaints
hate been maoe oy pairona oi wiw mitci ;
company In regard to the obstruction of crossings by
.witrhlnr fralnn In Ihe vards west of the Union df-
pot. This particular case occurred at the comer of
St, IjouIs avenue ana Muitxny street it suuuar
Off Mtrht Social.
The second "Off Night social" will be given at the
T. M. C A. building, at 810 WyandoUe street, this
evening. The Young People's Society of Christian
Endeavor from the FIret Congregational church will
be in charge ot the evening, and have provided a
very delightful programme and arranged for an enter
taining and Interesting hour. At this social the stu
dents cf the various business colleges will probably
be present In numbers, as they are especially In
vited, and an unusually pleasant time la sasurtd.
All sua ays cordially walcomsd to theia social
PRIESTS SACRIFICED AXISIALS NOT
Prophet Warned Them That These
Wonld 3Tot Be Aeceptable to the
Lord Lesson Against
SUN-DAY SCHOOL LESSON for December
10. Irrellgion Condemned. Mai., 1:6-11.
By J. E. Gilbert. LL. D.. Secretary of
American Society of Religious Educa
tion. INTRODUCTION-. The book from which
our lesson Is taken Is rightly placed last
in tne sacred volume, as "the seal of the
prophets," as the rabbis say. Of its author
we know absolutely nothing. The title,
Malachi, means my messenger, and may
have been derived from the book itself
(Mai., lii:l), as many think, rather than
from the writer's name. There Is, however,
sufficient Internal evidence to fix the date
of the work. It is composed after the
completion of the walls of Jerusalem, for
the city was in peace and security; after
the rebuilding of the temple, for the sa
cred structure was the scene of the reg
ularly conducted sacrifices; after the law
of Moses had been fully reinstated as the
standard of appeal In all matters of re
ligion and government," for it Is several
times quoted as authoritative. Hence the
book has Deen placed by most scholars
at the beginning of the fourth century
TOPIC. The International committee has
assigned a very inappropriate subject,
"Lessons in Giving," to the passage set
or our present study. Any reader, the
most superficial, even, must see that In
uiese six verses the Inspired writer is ex
pressing and condemning the irrellgion
prevalent in his time. Our leann mnv h
cast in three parts. In verses C and 7
."e x.uru js represented as speaking. In
verses S and 3 the prophet speaks. In
verses 10 and 11. the Lord speaks again,
tacit part may be subdivided into two
heads, thus giving six themes, ail bearing
upon the general topic. "Irrellgion Con
demned." This order will be observed In
this exposition. As we proceed It will be
seen that by a very direct and logical
line of thought the author steadily ad
vances through the subordinate items to
tne end, reaching a most impressive con
clusion, which really forms the burden of
the entire book.
DISHON'OR. rVerco r. Tlo T nr,1 r
plains of a lack of reverence on the part
0 i nV.pr,e3ts' an1 declares that they de
?E. name- To exhibit the gravity of
""""e e contrasts it with those
anoCtlons which were enmmnnlv riisnlaveil
among men. Throughout the Oriental
wrld the son was taught to honor his
latner. The commandment bearing on that
subject was the first in the second table
of the decalogue (Ex.. xx:12), and the keep
ing of it was held to be a condition of
long life, while disrespect to parents was
considered a serious crime, deserving se
vere punishment (Prov., xxx:17). In like
manner the servant in those times was ex
pected to show honor to his master. How
surprising that a people schooled for
c$n5Hr. ,n those fundamental doctrines
i ,i . wn "omestlc and social system,
should fail to reverence the Almighty, who
was both fathei- nn.l ml.. e .uStL
f.Io"! How culpable those ministers of re-
"M"f """ "isregaraed the very things
W,, . . y were appointed to teach and
POLLUTION. (Verse 7.) Every wrong
doer seeks to extenuate his fault and es
cape from deserved censure. So the priests.
on hearing the accusation made against
them, are represented as surprised, anxious
to know wherein they had offended. The
Lord answers. Their disposition was shown
In the manner in which they performed the
duties of their office. The law with great
explicitness required that animals offered
in sacrifice should be without blemish
(Leviticus xxil:lD-M), thereby inculcating
the principle of holiness. But these priests
had polluted the altar by burning thereon
the refuse of the flocks and the herds, the
animals which were blind or lame and
sick. This conduct was considered to be
an evidence of contempt for the ordinances
of religion, an utter disregard for the will
of God, as expressed in His own law, and
a consequent perversion and abuse of sa
cred things. The perfunctory perform
ances were only evil in the sight of God
DISPLEASURE. (Verse S). But suppose
imperfect animals were sacrificed, why
should God be displeased? Might not this
be the best use to make of the blind, the
lame and the sick? They are unfit for any
other use. As they are to be burned, why
regard this blemish? These thoughts pass
ed through the minds of the priests as they
heard the words or condemnation pro
nounced upon them. So ever- transgres
sor seeks some apology for his deeds, fram
ing a new standard to suit his own no
tions, and toning down the divine law by
which he is unwilling to be governed. The
prophet, as the mouthpiece of God, replies
to these questions before they are put in
words. He bids the priests to make simi
lar offerings to the civil governor. It was
required that the people should furnish the
table for the king with food. If blind and
lame animals were brought to him, would
he be satisfied? Would he regard with fa
vor any subject in all the land who would
do this? And If an earthly magistrate
would be displeased, how much more ought
REPENTANCE. (Verse 9.) This argu
ment must have silenced the excusing
priests. At least the prophet appears to
consider that they have no ground ror jus
tification or their conduct, and he promptly
calls upon them to repent and to seek th
Lord that they may find mercy. He also
calls their attention to the fact that the
nation was suffering some Infliction as a
Judgment because of the sins of the prissts.
They were not offensive, but they were the
occasion of calamities visited upon the peo
ple. This must have been to them an op
pressive reflection. It is bad enough to
suffer from wrong-doing It is greatly
worse to Involve others in those suffer
ings. But In thus turning to God the
priests must humble themselves as offend
ers. They may not come as ministers of
religion. Inasmuch as In that capacity they
are no longer acceptable. But, as penitent
sinners, they may first find pardon, and
afterward they may minister acceptably.
SELFISHNESS. (Verse 10.) This last
point needed to be enrorced. It is difficult
for an official of religion to forget his, of
ficial standing and prerogative and to sue
for mercy like any other recreant, by Hie
same methods and upon the same condi
tions. But the Jewish priests must do this,
and as a motive prompting them thereto,
they must be made to know how utterly
unworthy they were. A new charge, that
of selfishness. Is, therefore, urged against
them. They would not open the doors of
the sanctuary, neither would they kin-lie
the Are upon the altar, except for reward.
They were entitled to certain perquisites
(I. Corinthians, Ix:13), but these had be
come to them the chief motives to service.
They were all miserable hirelings, whom
Jesus had in mind (John, x:1.1). Accord
ingly God did not any longer regard them
as His ministers, and no sen-Ice which they
might render as such would be acceptable
to him. They were thus placed on the ba
sis ot common humanity, required to take
a sinner's place and make a sinner's plea.
PREDICTION. (Verse 11.) Still further to
humble these priests and incline them to
the repentance that had been urged God
presents a most wonderful prediction. He
would soon terminate that dispensation,
and the priesthood which had been profan
ed, and deprive the nation of their idolized
privileges, but he would cause his name
to be adored by the Gentiles all over the
earth. In every place their spiritual wor
ship should ascend as incense and a pure
offering into His presence, through the
great High Priest whom He had appoint
ed and the new covenant which He would
ordain. So that, whilst the Jews, espe
cially the priests, had despised, and would
more and more despise. His name, it should
be rendered great and honored among the
heathen in all parts of the earth. Thus
it was shown that the purposes of God
were not centered in the chosen people,
neither were they conditioned upon un
faithfulness on their part. He could work
out His sovereign designs although men
were unfaithful to trusts.
CONCLUSION. In the last paragraph we
have the optimistic view that runs all
through the sacred writings. Never was
there any portrayal oi man s uegeneriicy
but there was given the promise and hope
of a brighter future. It was so when Adam
sinned (Gen. 111:15). when the ante-dlluvlan
world had become corrupt (Gen. vl:18), when
Israel was rebellious in the wilderness
(Numb. xlv:21). In each case after the re
cital of Iniquity, that after generations
might take warning, the eye is turned to
the coming time when God shall lead men
into the ways of righteousness and truth.
The sad story of Israel, chosen of God.
settled in the land of promise, divided In
twain, carried into capltlvity. restored
again, yet finally lacking in true piety. Is
to be followed by that other story when
Jesus ihaUl gather th ntw Israel from
Richard D. Creech, of 1062
Second Street, Appleton, Wis
"Our son Willard was abso
lutely helpless. His lower limbs
were paralyzed, and when we
used electricity he could not feel
it below his hips. Finally my
mother, who lives in Canada,
wrote advising the use of Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People and I bought some. This
was when our boy had been on
the stretcher for an entire year
and 'helpless for nine months.
In six weeks after taking the
pills we noted signs of vitality
in his legs, and in four months
he was able to go to school. It
was nothing else in the world
that saved the boy than Dr.
Williams' Pink Pills for Pale
People." From the Crescent,
Dr. Vraiims Pink Mis for Pal People
contain, in a condensed form, all the ele
ments necessary to give new life and richness
to the blood and restore shattered nerves.
They are an unfailing specific for such dis
eases as locomotor ataxia, partial paralrsis,
St. Vitus' dance, sciatica, neuralgia rheu
matism, nerrons headache, the after-elects of
la grippe, palpitation of the heart, pale and
sallow complexions, all forms ot weakness
either In male or female.
Or. Witnasw' Pink Pills tar Pals Pespls art neier
SOldfcjthsdozsnorhundrsa', but ahsafs In pack
ages. At all drajiltts. or direct ban the Dr. Wil
liams Medlcfoa Company. SestnacUdr, H. Y., 60
ceats ptr box, 6 boxes $2.50.
among the Gentiles and they shall glorify
God and fill the earth with His praises.
McCoy ATtnne Scalar school. McCoy ana Howard
arran. at I p. m. Prarer meeting TuesJay erea
Int ill jlu.
Wathlncton street MethoJUt, 12M Washington
atreet The pastor. Joha W. Coontz, tfIU preach
taornlng and eTenlng.
Sidill Mohanunet Ta'elher will hold rrlrM in
l5i .1'. Walnut atreet. Sandar eienlng at
- ------ ""jn.i. ine rroaigai son."
Grand Avenue M. E. church, corner Ninth and
at 'Ti . : -C- B- Wilcox. Pastor-Preaching
fi i J: ni? :M p- "- Morning subject. "How
i.i "" ""usbkt;-- erenlng theme. "The Van
Ules. Sunday school at S:30 a. m. Epworth Leagu.
a. . p. m. class meeting. C:M p. m. Seats rre.
and eTerrbodr welcom. "
,Th!laf Cltr c'"rlt"uI Society will be ad-
- ' "waIr uinnette naa at 2:50 and
T,.P"-m ll r'hUa to". Seventh and Mala streets.
Tests will be e-Iren.
5,i. ?,. ,U W,,t Thirteenth street-Holy
SS, '?? 7:M - m- ""'as Pyr. litany and
sermon. 11 a. m.. by the rector. Sunday school. 4
P- m. Erenlag prayer and sermon. 4:a p. V
Services of the Church of This World at the
Coatee ooera hnusa Snrwiav mnni-. ... ...
?'ler-..J,?:..ert.'l. .!"bJ'.' "? ! Costa
ii;eKILtar 2? at the sPrIngtleld Avenne Chris
tian church , Thlrtj-tat and Charlotte street. Rer.
31r. T. P. Haley, the pastor, will preach In the
morning at 11. The ereninff serr.ee will be on?
S lhe 7F' B' 1L S0cIetr' and mosIc fi
nished by Fpeclal quartette. Sunday school 9-30
a- m.; Junior C. E., 3:00 p. m.; Senior C. E.. 630
St. Paul's Reformed church. Fifteenth and Penn
streets Rer. Dr. J. V. Lore, pantor. will preach at
11 a. n. on "The Overthrow of All Things Earthly'
and at l:iZ p. m. on "Rejoicing in Salvation." Sun
day school at 3: a. m.
Olive Street Baptist church. Ninth and Olive
streets; Rev. Mr. John R. Brown, pastor The pastor
win preach morning and evening.
Union mission. Eighteenth and McGee streets
Morning services at 11 o'clock: Sunday school at 3
p. m.; Bible study at 4 p. ro,; Y. P..S. C E. al 6:3J;
night services at 7:30. Services conducted by Rev.
Mr. O. J. Cary evangelist. Communion at night
Forest Avenue Christian church. Sixteenth street
and Forest avenue; Rev. Mr. A. W. Kokend offer,
pastor Preaching- by the pastor morning and even
ing. Morning theme, "The Open Vision."
Services at 141S Oak street conducted by Mrs. Hall.
the woman evangelist ot Mississippi. Preachln at
3:20 and 7:30 p. m.
Westminster Presbyterian church, corner Tenth
and Central streets The pastor. Rev. Dr. W. P.
George, will preach at 11 and 7:43. Morning subject.
ine tnnstian. evening subject, "The Centennial
of the Death of George Washington."
First Church of Christ, Scientist, Ninth street and
Forest avenue Sunday rooming communion services
at 11 o'clock. .Subject, "Sacrament." Sunday school
at 13 o'clock. Sunday evening, communion services
at 7:30. Subject, "Sacrament." Wednesday evening
meeting at S o'clock. All are cordially Invited.
Clyde Congregational church.Seenth and Brooklyn;
Rev. Mr. E. Lee Howard, pastorTrPrwchlng by the
pastor at 10'AZ a. m. and 7:45 p. m. Sunday school
at 13 o'clock. The Junior and Senior societies meet
at 4 and 6:45 p. m.
Third Presbyterian church. Thirty-first and Walnut
streets Rev. Mr. Wellington E. Loucks will preach
at 11 a. m. and 7:34 p. m. Evening service, evan
gelistic Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. Christian En
deavor at C:C0 p. m.
Primitive Baptists Services at 4303 East Ninth
street on Friday night before the third Saturday
and Sunday nights following. Also on fourth Sat
urday nights and Sunday following at 11 a. m. and
South Prospect Christian church, corner Twenty
second and Prospect Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7:30
p. m. Senior Endeavor at 6:30 p. m. Junior Endeav
or at 3 p. m. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m
The Church or the Soul. Spirltuallrta, hold Fervlces
In Woodland hall, 1016 Grand avenue, every Sunday
evening at 7:20. Allen F. Drown will lecture and
give tests. Good music. Come.
Dr. Robert Schauffler will lead the meeting at the
Roberts mission. 214 West Fifth street, Sunday even
ing, at 7:45 o'clock. Sunday school at 3 p. m.
Second Prebyterian church, corner Thirteenth nnd
Central streets; Rev. Dr. H. D. Jenkin, pastor
Services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Subject of mcrn
Ing sermon, by Rev. Dr. Cleland McAfee. "Two Fair
Tests of Christ;" evening, by the Fame, "Why Do
Men Believe In Christ?" Sunday school. 9:30 a. m.;
Chines Sunday school. 1:30 p. m.; V. P. S. C. E.,
C-30 p. m.; prayer meeting, Wednesday, 8 p. m., a
lawyer prayer meeting.
rirat Baptist church Rev. Dr. Northrop occupies
his pulpit at 10:30 and 7:30. Stereoptlcon mng ser
mon precedes the evening discourse. Baptisms at
7:30. BaotUt new comers and strangers In the city
are urged to attend.
Independence Avenue M. E. church The pastor.
Rev. Dr. Hughes, will preach both morning and
Central M. E. church (South), Ninth and Lydla
avenue; Rer. Dr. S. H. Werlein, pastor Preaching
services, 11 a. m, and 7:30 p. m. ; Sunday school,
9:30 a. m.; Epworth League, 6:30 p. m.; morning
subject. "How to Live a Happy Life."
Central Presbterian church Rev. Dr. S. M. Keel
will preach as usual. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:33
p. m. Young People's meeting at 6 p. m.
Summit Street Methodist Episcopal church. 1600
Summit street The pastor. Chaplain W. C Col email,
will preach at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m.. as uual.
All Souls' church (Unitarian), Tenth street be
tween Broadway and Washington street; Rev. Mr.
George W. Stcne, minister Sunday school at 10
o'clock a. m. Service and sermon at 11 o'clock a
m., sermon by the minister; subject, "Success In
Life." AM seats free. A cordial welcome to all.
Sunday kindergarten In church parlor during the
hour of morning worship, Bible study class at 8
o'clock Wednesday evening. Women's alliance in
church parol r at 3 o'clock Friday.
First Christian church The pastor. Rev. Mr. W.
F. Richardson, will preach Sunday morning and
evening. Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Junior C E.
at 4 p. m. Y. P. S. C. E. at 6:30 p. m.
Kev. Mr. Robert Talbott ui preacn at me uoceris
mission. 314 West Fifth street, Thursday evening at
7:45. All are welcome.
Sond Church of Christ. Scientist. Ninth and Lo
cust (Pepper auditorium) Regular Sunday serrices
at 11 a. m. Subject, "Sacrament." Sunday school
at 13 o'clock. Wednesday evening meetings at S
o'clock. All are welcom,
Campbell Street M. E. church. South The pastor.
Rev. Mr. S. H. C Burgin, will preach both morning
Sixth and Prospect Avenue Christian church Dr.
Combs preaches In the morning. Subject, "The Pro
gramme of Jesus," In the evening th pulpit will be
filled by Rev. Mr. J. M. Kersey, presidVnt of Beth
Howard Memorial Episcopal church, Sprlngneld
avenue and Cherry street The pastor. Rev. Mr. L
F. Roach, will preach at 11 a. m.. a. "Sermon to the
Children." and at 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 9:30
a. m.: junior League, 3 p. m.; tpwortn league,
C:30 p. m.
First Lutheran church. Fourteenth and Cherry
streets Kev. Dr. Frank D. Altman. ot Atcnison,
Kas., will preach on Sunday at 11 a. m. and 7:45
Memorial Brotherhood Organization and Theosoph
leal Society In America, 313. 314 and 316 Arllngtoa
building. Tenth and Walnut streets (entrance on
'ientnj service Sunday at 7:45 p. m. suDjecc.
"The Man That Was," by Dr. C. I. Hungerford.
Music by Sirs. Napier MarilL
Fifth Presbyterian church. Twelfth street an4
Brooklyn avenue; Rer. Dr. Irwin P. McCurdy, pastor
Preaching morning and evening by Rer. Mr. Robert
uiaie. i. or uirard. Kas, sabbath school. 9:?j a. m.
St. Mark's church. Episcopal. Seventh and Pros
pect avenue; Ker. Mr. John Gray, rector Holy com
munion S a. m., Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. : morning
prayer and sermon II a. m. Subject. "The Holy
Scriptures." Full choral evensong. 7:30 p. m. Sub
ject oi sermon, "rne Blessed virgin."
Society of Practical Christianity, at chapel, 1315
McGee street, 11 a. m.
SENATOR COCKRELL'S MISTAKE
Why It Is Xecessary to Amend the
Consresslonnl Record (or First
From the Chicago Record.
The Congressional Record for the fir3t
day- of the session has had to be amended
in order to save that body from everlastlne
disgrace. This is all because Senator Cock
rell talked out In meetins when he had no
business to do so. The senate is a contin
uous body. It is divided into three classes,
and the terms of those belonging to each
class expire on the 3d of March on alternate
years. Mr. Cockreirs term expired on the
3d of March, JS99. He h3 not been a mem
ber of the senate since that date until he
was sworn In last Monday. When the son
ate was called to order last Monday he was
on the floor only by sufferance, and had no
more right to be there or to take part in
the proceedings than any spectator In the
gallery. Yet he arose In his seat and said:
"I move that the credentials be referred to
the committee on privileges and elections."
Xobody suspected at the time that Mr.
Cockrell was an intruder, and his remark
was allowed to go unrebukeJ. He did not
Imagine such a thing himself, for he has
been a senator so Ion;; that he cannot real
ize how it would seem not to be a senator.
But he actually was not a senator uutll
about five minutes after he made the re
mark, when he went up to the clerk's defck
and was sworn in. This "violation of the
usual and orderly methods of procedure."
as Mr. Hoar always expresses it, was dis
covered by a clerk, and the only thing that
can be done now is to scratch Mr. Cock
rell's remark out of the Record.
This H the second time that such an in
cident has occurred. About a quarter of a
century ago Mr. Millard Saulsbury, of .Del
aware, under similar circumstances, from
force of habit, attempted to take part in a
debate, and was called to order by Vice
President Hamlin, who was then In the
chair, and Informed that he was not a
member of the senate. Mr. Saulsbury saw
the point and apologized amid roars of
laughter from his colleagues and sat down.
Tito Ktnda ot Heroes.
To The Journal.
In yoar issue of this date your correspondent from
TupeVa refers to Colonel Allen Bnckner. ot Baldwin.
Kas., as a hero ot the civil war. It" Is a great mis
talie to refer to a veteran of the civil war. still alive,
at a hero. Colonel Buckner was. like a great many
veterans who came through alive, an excellent sol
dier, but heroes of the civil war always came home
dead. In facing the enemy ot 1SSI and U&. and
performing any daring act. such as swimming riv
ers or crawling across bridges, always resulted In
desth. and the hero. If be got home at all, came In
a wooden box. Officers and soldiers In the civil
war were not allowed leaves of absence for any
cause whatever, but in our present war, both of
these conditions are changed. The heroes escape to
come home to be banqueted and lionized, and officers
leave their commands for the same purpose. The
war department seems to treat the soldiers with
more consideration now. H. M. KENTmRDINE.
Late Major Seventeenth Iowa Volunteer Infantry.
Hiawatha, Kas., December 7, 1S59.
3Ildlnnd's evr Officers.
At the annual election ot officer! ot Midland camp.
No. 1S90.' M. W. A., the following were elected for
the ensuing year: C. J. Carroll. V. C: Frltr Drog
mund. W. A.: Frank Ncrltng, clerk; Walter Inman,
deputy: J. K. Mercer, hanker; Dr. J. W. Sherer,
physician; Dr. B. L. Eastman, physician; D. J. Mc
Cullom, escort: John Ihe. watchman: R. J. Rooney.
sentry; William Deutsch. member ot board of man
agers. Midland camp Is In a very flourishing condi
tion, having nearly 1,400 members.
The English War Office
has selected the world-known Liebig Company'3
Extract as being the best and most suitable for use
in tho Field Hospitals of the British Army Corps in
Every pound contains the distinctive properties
of 40 lbs. of lean beef. It is rec
ognized as the best and used
throughout the civilized world.
Genuine has this signature in blue:'
MADE ME A MAN
Thousands of Rescued Sufferers from Lost Manhood
unite in Praise of CALTHOS.
An Offer Every Sufferer Will Be Sure to Accept
i w. w. w. wtc utfOSIT SCHEME.
Keaa carefnUy this amaxxecement made by one of the
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?" 5 wise wcmU written bere, and accept
ttegexeroasoStrmideyoo. Tea have Ujeoppartnnirr
to be restored coce more to robust health asdhapniaess.
Accept t now. Do Dot put it off until a is too late.
Since the introduction in this coon try of CALTHOS, tba
great French preparation for Lost Manhood, the Voa
.jjt u wiiii iini.ii, ,,-n na.aifT Hilt.
Tekms results. More than 100JX0 cores bars been
made the past Tear.
uaac not. j ues Ubcrde, tns famous French
Specialist, bronjrat his discovery, CALTtiOS, ta
the knowledge of the world, the best phyiioaas
I"I"I ttra ay miJ-in frrwwn fa tOOXC COUld
restore the vital forces ot mm, u arts lost
tbrcnzh orerwortabuse. or nn i an CAX.TH04
is the pTeatest sensation in the medical world to
day. The crmac by CALTHOS (aaaay of th
cases of years standing) haTe sttractet tie atten.
rViry-il itmti TrywtT. Th.y.eW.frlMrn'l-
cal Board has xecomxoended the remedy far naeia
Insane Asylnxns.wbere.as well known, a majority ot
the male rmritri are victims of lost mns a
its most terrible form, brought on by abases and
yoothiul error. In Europe the remedy is endorsed
by the French and German tumiinnnts. and is
used as a specific in the great standing armies
cf tbosecscntrieund generally in all the famous
Sanitariums and Retreats of the Did World.
The Vott Mohl
Company, has de
cided that ererr
man ta America
who is snfferinar
from lost Man
hood, shall bars
to try out this
CALTHOS in hi
own individual case. For that pornose ther han
recently imported 100.000 special 5-day treatments,
to give away as a trial, free of any charge whatever.
If too suffer from Lost Msrthnort. Varicocele. Weak.
nessof any nature in the Sexual Organs or nerves.
Inn matter haw cansedl. or if the narta. in nn
developed or have shranbn or wasted away, CALTHOS, win cure and restore yon.
CALTHOS is pat before you on its merits alone. Put it to the test, try it free. Then is 09
secanty required. No CO. D. or Deposit scheme.
Send as your name and address, and The Von Mohl Col win tendytn enouih "CALTTIOS" to last
five days. IT WILL BE SENT IN A SEALED PACKAGE BY MAIL. la ths quiet of year hem
yoa can try it and see what it does.
All correspondence ielarirur to the "CALTHOS" department of cor business is strictly crnfjdrntlal.
We neither publish nor famish testimonials. Address applications for trial treatment to
THE VON HOhL COMPANY. 7J8 B. Gnchuuir. 0igS?ttZSSU
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WALK TWO BLOCKS WEST AND ONE
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Thls is the only reliable Sanitarium in the west devoted to the; ears of Private. Special and Kers
ons diseases. Fifty rooms for the accomodation of thoce suffering front DII CC Tumors,
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bR. C. M. COS. Presia.nt. 915 WALNUT ST.. KANSAS CITY. MO.
ioi West 9th Street, Kansas City, Mo.
The Old Reliable Doctor. Oldest In Are, toryest Located. A Began
Graduate In Medicine. Oer 27 Tearj Special Practice.
Authorized by the State to treat CHROMIC. SERV0US oitf SPECIAL DISEASES. Ccresj
gnaranteed or money refunded. All medicines furnished ready for use. No deten
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Seminal Weakness and Sexual Debility, ST2g)
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SURE CURS. Ths greatest discovery In ta
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cure In a few days. Send statement of case.
wttn stamp .or circular.
!- e A J. For Men Oalsr. Renlcte with I omcMOcn:
rrCC museum OI rUIitWUiy thousands of curiosities. The I 8o.si.to8B.ts
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BirafllnnA ivnnnn vtinnnrvoTOE. "
n.B.4hamMSOOdeDaiteJ la tht bant, ctfch I cVitaiititSaf eboct'lUtaiu ttat I czMnct I
DR. E. C.-WEST'S
Nerve and Brain
The Original. Al Others imitations.
tn sold under a positive Written Guarantee, by authorized agents only, to euro Weak
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For ImpotencT. Loss of Power, LosVManbood. Sterility or Barrenness. 11 a box
six for ti, with Written Guarantee to coze la 90 days. tt Btoro or by malL
SOLO O.NLT BY TllE DIAMOND DRUG STORE. H MAIN STREET. KANSAS OT. 110.
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Address. DR3. THORNTON & MINOR.
100 West Stn St. Kansas City. Mo.
THE KEELEY INSTITUTE,
TIG West Tenth Street, Kansas City, Mo.
Pir tiioroont riMicniMntim nf tin" Kniic and Missouri Institutes, we are en
abled to maintain one of the largest and best appointed Keeley Institutes o
the great system administering Dr. Keeley's Gold-Remedies for the cureof
Alcoholic and Drug Addictions. Under the same management that has for
eigne years conuucieu ine rxeeiey imuiuia ui mm
CUTLER & WILSON '"!! CO.
THE PAINT MANUFACTURERS AND GRINDERS."
THE GLASS AND PAINT JOBBERS
ELEVENTH AND MULBERRY STS KANSAS CITY, MO.
FAXON, HORTON & GALLAGHER
SUCCESSORS TO WOO DWARD. FAXON & CO.
WHOLESALE DRUGGISTS. DEALERS IN PAINTS, OILS AND CLASS.
MIS. UOt-lieS-UlO UM0N At E. (Star fsioa Depot.)
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