Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1908)
TIIE OMAHA, HUNPAY UEB: (HiTOHKi. 11, 1903.
PHZECOBS BRINGS BIG CROP
J. L. Brtndfi Increases Yield Ten
Buihela Per Acre Th.i Tear.
OTHER FARMERS LOSE $1,000,000
( m fthovr Maaaa-ers Flsjor Potta
wattamie, Iowa Coaatr, Dropped
a Itl Baaeh by Not Plant,
lac Better Cora.
Cum trowrri of Pottawattamie county,
low.i. would have had 11.000,000 more for
Christmas spending money had they
planted prize corn aped aa did J. l Bran
dea, mate representative of that county,
who reported to the management of tha
National Corn exposition Saturday the re
nulla of planting anme price seed.
Mr. Brandea bought a ten ear (ample of
prlte corn at the Avoca ahort courae a
year ago, paying 116 for the ten eara. Then
he went to the field where the prlae eara
wer grown and (elected about eight bush
ela of corn which furnlahed aufflclent aeed
to plant almost alxty acrea of corn.
"We liave juat made an estimate of the
Field from thla prise seed corn," aald the
Pottawattamie county representative. "It
produced Just about ten bushel mora corn
to the acre than did the commonly good
sped which we planted in the. sam kind of
anil. We grew lot acrea of corn and had
we planted it all with the price aeed, I am
ruro we would harveet 1,030 bushel mora
'han we will."
Mr. Brandea and the reposition manage
ment figured that as the rich county across
the river plants 200,000 acres of corn each
year, had all the farmers planted, prise aeed
the county would have produced . 2.000.000
bushels more of corn than It hns produced
this year, on the average of ten bushels
to the acre which can be shown to be the
Increase secured by Mr.' Braftdca:
Mlllloa More to Spend.
Thla would mean $1,000,006 more for the
farmers to spend In Council Bluffs, Oak
land. Avoca, Underwood, Mlnden, Carson,
Hancock or Macedonia something like $ 60,
000 or $.'00,000 In a town.
Aa the price winning corn at the National
Corn exposition will ba aold at. auction
after the exposition, the experts in charge
and such practical corn growers as Mr,
Brandea aay the Influence of the distribu
tion of tha really prise corn will exert an
Influence on the yield In the entire corn
belt of the United States, which will amount
to the production of millions of bushels
more of corn on the farms.
The contract for fitting up the gallery of
the Auditorium for the ear corn exhibit has
been let to Lee McOreer and on shelving
twelve Inches wide the aggregate length
will be three and a half miles. Thla meana
a string of price corn, when the eara are
placed side by aide and close together,
three and a half miles long, all of which
will be sold for seed. .
Miss Reld, daughter of James L. Held,
the. veteran corn breeder and expert who
developed the famoua Reld'a Yellow Dent
corn, has been elected auprlntendent of the
woman's corn exhibit department at the
National Corn exposition. Miss Reld la an
expert corn judge, holding a high-class
judge's certificate from the University of
Illinois, and the exposition board feels glad
to secure a woman so thoroughly competent
aa Mlsa Reld to take charge of the depart
ment. NOTES OF THE HIGH SCHOOL
Dooatera Clab Is Basil? Promoting the
Ashland Game at Diets
Preparations are under way for the foot
all g.imo betweon the Omaha High school
'.nd . the Ashland High school at Diets
wrk, October 17. .
The Boosters' club met Friday and ap-
Did you ever turn over a big flat atone
nd watch the pale bugs and worma with
i 'fringe of lege down each aide, scurry
.o tilde from tha sunlight?
How these little wrigglers hate the man
who exposes them.
Do you ever feel an antipathy towards
these squirmer that remind you of tha
lickspittle prostitution of some politicians.
A little further along we will lift a
atone and give the people a square look
before the crawler can allnk out of tha
You will perhaps remember the one big
question before tha two National conven
tions to nominate Presidential candldatea
was the antl-lnjunctlon queatlon. It vi
tally affects the liberties of the common
people Va. the Labor Trust.
At the Republican Convention the ma
chine manager after a trade with the
managers of the Labor Truat presented
a plank calling for anti-Injunction legis
What does antl-lnjunctlon mean?
It mean the enactment of new law to
prevent tha people's courts from issuing
any order to stop men, known to be In
tending to aasault workmen or destroy
property. In other words tie the hand
of the court and not allow them to pro
tect persona or property.
. But the honest members of the 'Con
vention at Chicago booted down thla at
tack on our court and refused to Insert
such a plank In the platform, asserting
In place of It, confidence In tha Integrity
of our court and demanding that their
present power to protect, the cltlsena be
maintained; that waa tha baala of tha
. Who Managed
It waa aald the National Association of
Manufacturers brought about thla result.
But that la not atrlctly true.
Tha National Council for Industrial De
fense represented by Ita counsel the Sec
retary of tha National Cltlsena' Industrial
Association, Jamea A Binary, waa In
charge of the work of protection and allied
with It were. lit National and local asso
ciations of various kinda, including the
Thla waa tha work of tha great think
ing,' working maaae 'of men - who do
thing and try to keep the Industries of
America busy and over 10 thousand tele
grama came In one day to the dalegatea
at the Republican Convention, pleading
for Indorsement of oar courts and de
nouncing the attempt-' of Intending law
breaker, to fore upon the people law
which would allow tha slugger and dyna
miter of the Labor Truat to do their act
immune from punishment
Falling In their attempted Impudence
the leader of tha Labor Truat took their
doll and went out to Denver.
There the noted It to 1 trimmer
supported by the discontented, from tha
Black Hand up, met them with the Invi
tation to draw up arty terms juat ao they
would "deliver tha labor vote."
Tha deal waa made uader which. If
elected, the Democratic President la to
advocat measure In th Interests of the
bug Labor Truat. by tykag th heads of
th courts and obstructing their acts
whea attempting to protect persona and
property ef lb common duxes'
pointed these' commlttera: An entertain-1
ment or mmltfe of Mlsa Mary Roe, Sir.
Rogers and Harry Druckor; a tlrket con
teat committee with Frederick McConnell
as chairman, assisted by Miss Ru'h Und
ley, Edward Rosenburgh and Mies Oeral
dli.e Olfiorri. and an advertising com
mittee of Mlsa Helen Sorenaon and Lyla
A class contest will bo handled by the
ticket committee, which will increase tha
sale of tickets at the high achool and also
create new enthusiasm. The plan has been
usid on other occasions successfully. An
announcement will be made following each
gama aa to the standing of the different
claasea In the contest and a general aver
age wilt be made at the end of the foot
The election of permanent officers of the
club for this year resulted as follows:
President, Harry Drucker; vice president,
Mary Roe; secretary, Helen Porenson;
scrgeant-at-arma, Donald ' Woo and Doa.
HANSON'S NEW CAFE SURPRISE
Knormoaa Expenditure of Money lias
Given Omahans Another Bean-'
tlfol Place to Din.
After months of deeming useless delay
Tolf Hanson, owner of the Calumet restau
rant on Douglas street,' has opened his new
cafd on South Sixteenth street. To. those
who have already visited the place, wonder
at the long time required for completion
has turned to marvel at the Superb p
pointments to be seen on every hand..
With a most beautiful terra ootta building
front and an interior arrangement that
for beauty and practicability can be most
favorably compared with any cafe In thj
country, Mr. Hanson has gone even farther
with hia bill of fare.
1 Music may be furnished twenty-four
houra a day by meana of a J4.000 player
orchestra; the silver and china may be
the finest that money can buy;" carpets,
chairs, tables, etc., unequaled, but with all
this the enterprise would be a failure
but for tli proper bill of fare, Mr-. Hanson
knows this and those who know him appre
ciate Ms knowledge of the cafe business
and are aware that. It. is. simply his. un
usual knowledge and study of- the business
from the kitchen end that has made his
remarkahlo auccess. Consistent with qual
ity and service the prlcea are remarkably
reaaonable. - - .
At a very high salary the chef comes
aftor aeven yeara In the employ of Rectors,
All others in the kitchen have much ex
perience and each is especially fitted for
his special work. White waiters are em
ployed. Although open for business parts of tho
building still remain unfinished and the
formal opening will not take place until
pome near future date, when all will be
FOREST LAWN IMPROVEMENTS
Work Done This Year Approved and
Much Contemplated for Next
The expenditure of $40,000 in the Improv
ing of Forest Lawn cemetery and the Im
provementa made were approved by the
Board of Directors of the cemetery which
visited the burial ground Friday afternoon.
The members of the board went to the
cemetery In automobllea and were ahown
over tha grounda by Superlnteqdent Jamea
Y. Craig. Particular attention waa given
the macadam paving done this year and
the board came to the conclusion that the
paving la the best In the atate.
Twenty-two thousand yards of macadam
was laid this year at a cost of $17,000. The
j macadam la nine inches thick, while It la
i usually laid six Inches thick, and for this
1 reason" the directors believe they have built
about' the'best driveway In the west which
I will last many years. Sewers have been
laid tinder all paved driveways and the
driveways have : alt been curbed on both
sides. The sewers cost $20,000 while the
curbing coat $3,000. It la the Intention next
Look Under It
Fenny Arcade Talk
Now wa hear in the graphophonea In
penny arcade a speech of this candidate,
Including in sonorous tones, "Why should
the poor workman be denied the sacred
right of a trial jury for hi alleged
crime." ' A white man gets a slcklsh feel
ing' when he sees such a deliberate at
tempt to auck sympathy by the moat In
What brought up the subject waa a
demand by the Labor Trust leaders that
their lawbreakers, aluggsra and dynamit
ers, when they disobey the orders of th
court and do these acts, be tried for con
tempt of that, court by a jury Instead of
being aentenced by the court Itself for
contempt of it orders.
In that plan the Truat leaders hope to
make It eaay for their workers to do these
act and escape by a packed or fright
But mark you the clean-cut distinc
tion and here we lift the stone and put
sunlight on the hidden, bleached.' squirm
ers and show how they try to misinform
the public to gain sympathy and play
upon the emotions of the uninformed.
Under tha present law every criminal
hat a right to trial for his crime by a
MM Ml MMMMMj M M MM. MMM MMM MMMMM M Mi
The paid alugger of the "entertain
ment committee" of a labor union alwaya
haa a jury trial for maiming or killing
another workman, or fur blowing up prop
erty. He I tried by a law court and a
jury. Notice therefore the hypocrisy
in the maudlin appeal of Bryan and other
wilful pervertera of fact when they say.
"why should the workingman be denied
the sacred right of trial by jury for hia
alleged Crime?" A man who commit a
crime against the people whether he haa
smut on his nos and poaes as a mar
tyred "workingman" or has hia finger
naila manicured and la a member of of a
capital truat la always tried by a .jury.
Never la the criminal tried for Mh crt m
by tha Equity Court which issue an In
junction ordering him not to commit It.
If ha goea on and doea the act in aplte of
tha court's orders not to, when that court
simply ordera him "not to," until the
oourt ran Inquire Into hia right to do
th art he Intends, then In th event he
wilfully dlaobeya tha court's order, he la
held "in contempt" and la punished not
for the crime, (mhlch must be tried by
the Jury in a law court), but for dlsobed-
lenee of the court's order.
Anyone Could "Order"
If an Equity court waa stripped of Ita
power to punish a criminal for refusing
to obey the court'a order not to commit
th act until the court could investigate,
then a stree). arab could aa well taaue
the order and he would have a much
power to enforce that order.
Th courts established by th people
must b supported by th people and era
powered to protect th people else they
had aa well be dissolved. Notice now the
thought line running through all thl)
Labor Truat movement against th courts.
It read plain eauugb. Every muv U
(ear to lay an equal amount of paving.
The board la considering other Improve
ments for the next year, the building of
a crematory to cost IX.OOO being among the
contemplations. A chapel and reeidenee
for the superintendent are alao needed and
these may be built next year and tha build
ing of the crematory postponed for a year.
forest Un cemetery comprises 320
acres, thickly studded ' with variety of
trees and kept In excellent condition, and
the "City of the Dead" has become one of
tha sightseeing spots of the city.
GENERAL WINT MONUMENT
haft In Arlington National Cemetery
Will Cost Five Thou
The 15,000 monument to the memory of
the late Brigadier General Theodore F.
WInt will be unveiled In Arlington Na
tional cemetery October 15 with Impressive
ceremonies. The atate of Pennsylvania ap
propriated this sum for the . monument
The' ceremonies of the unveiling will be
gin at 11 a. m.
General Wlnt was formerly commander
of the Department of the Missouri and
was one of the moat popular officers ever
holding thla responsible position In Omaha,
where he had a host of warm and sincere
friends. He was .succeeded in the com
mand of the department by -lie present
popular commander, Brigadier General
General Wlnt antored the army aa a pri
vate soldier of the Sixth Pennsylvania
cavalry during the civil war and was pro
moted to a .lieutenancy for gallantry In
sctlon. Later he was given a commission
In-' the - regular army and rose through
successive grades to that of brigadier gen
eral, winning every step of his way by
his valor. He participated In the Spanish
American war as colonel of the Sixth
United Slates cavalry and also during the
Philippine wars, participating In the siege
and taking of Peking. He became com
mander of the Department of the Mis
souri upon his appointment as brigadier
general on hia return from the Philippines.
He remained in command of the depart
ment until the transfer to the responsible
post of the mobilisation of the -American
I army at Norfolk, Va., in 1905 for transfer
to Cuba as the. American army of Cuban
I pacification, f which he was the first
commander. His .health began failing him
while In Cuba, a result of wounds received
I during the civil war and subsequent ex
posures In the service. He waa aucceeded
In command of the American army In Cuba
by Major General Franklin Bell and re
turned to Philadelphia for rest and recu
peration. He died auddenly la that city
In the late winter of 1904.
At the Cameraphone.
The bilKat tho Cameraphone theater, be
ginning Sunday, Is a very attractive one
The Auto quartet and' the Glow Worm
are featurea. In the talking pictures. A
beautiful illustrated aong and three Inter
esting silent pictures maku up the program.
The management of this elegant new
moving picture theater la giving Its patrons
the finest and most exclusive pictures to
be had. Their Cameraphono talking plo
turea are ahown only In theatera under tha
Cameraphone management. They are the
most weirdly Ingenloua pictures. Juet to
think, tho moat famoua actora, actreaaea
and singer are brought before you on tho
screen and are made to walk about on a
stage singing, dancing and talking In
perfect unison with their actions, for all
the world as If they were real persons
and not me no shadows of silver bromide
projected from tiny pictures and magni
fied ever ao many hundreds of times.
The management promises Ita patrons
a rare treat at an early date In their com
plete production of "The Mikado," "Quo
Vadls," "Pinafore" and "Chimes of Nor-
The program changea every Wednesday
i and Sunday.
Advertise In The Bee, tha paper that goes
,u the homes of tha beat people.
directed toward weakening th courts
and therefore lessening the possibility of
punishment of the paid sluggers and dy
namiters. In order that the propaganda of
terror and tyranny can be more safely
Patriotic Union Men
Don't think this . Is approved by all
Union men. Thousands of them are cltl
sena of the best quality, but they are In
bad company and are moat arbitrarily
ruled by the managers In power. These
peaceable members look forward to the
time when the boycott, strike, picketing,
fighting, spoiling machinery, cutting har
ness, stopping funerals, blowing up work
men and homes, hate of the most Intense
kind, slugging and murder will stop and
the present manager who lie about their
"peaceful" Intention while winking at
and supporting the crimes will be replaced
by honest leadera who will conduct th
affair of honest worklngmen in an hon
est and lawful manner not prejudicial to
th right of th common people. When
labor contract will be made Ilk other
contract without coercion, threat or
violence, when a builder can aafely agree
upon a price of brick, lumber, glass. Iron
and labor In hi building, and the manu
facturer can safely agree to sell his ma
chine or other products In thl or for
eign countries based upon a certain and
given cost for material and labor, with
out danger of ruin by violence and de
struction of his plant, and when commun
ities of cltlsena can depend Upon the
steady running of the Industrial ejtab
lUhmenta upon which such communities
depend for dally living. Then and only
then, will thla "labor warfare" cea.se and
the tremendous cost and harm to the com
mon man be done away with. Until that
time It is manifestly tha Interest of
every man nut an Interested participator
in the profit of the Labor Truat (and the
common cltlxens out-number the other
40 to 1) to work and vote against every
move of the Labor Trust to gain mors
power over th cltlsena. That allowed,
liberty of the common people will dis
appear. It I time for th cltlsen to
protect himself at the poll. He can only
do so by putting down every class either
of capital or labor aeeklng control of the
affaire of th public.
Communities aiust retain control of
their own affair free from th dictate
of any class -organisation.
la this campaign the Combination Dem
ocratic Labor Trust party promise special
privilege and Immunity from law to the
Labor Trust member whan they try to
ride over the cltlxens; tha Republican
platform promisee the upholding of t.i
People'a Court and protection for all th
people. I am neither Democrat nor Re
publican but only speak a word for th
There' a Reason.
C. W. POST. Battl Crek. Mich.
N. B. Let th reader remember that
I am la favor of Trad Union and th
plain statements are printed with th
hope that the Impudent lawless "men of
violent tendencies" will b replaced by
caret ul, honest, law respecting manager
who will rescue th sacred nfn of Labor
from th odium th present managers
have too often put upon It Until that
time cltlsena must be alert to protect
theinacltea and their affair
WITNESSES LIVE ON CLAIMS
Men Testify to Improving Land in the
DEFENSE IS SOT YET ALL IN
Pats I'p Volame of Testimony Tend
Ins to Show that Settlers
Took the Land In Good
'Mr land haa hen contested hv the rnv.
ernment and recommended for cancellation
upon the false report of a government In
spector named Axllne," waa an expression
used In the testimony of Roy
Bare in the federal rnurt flatur-
day morning. He la one of the Chicago
rancn emrymen who la still living on hia
claim on what Is known aa the Chicago
ranch tract In Dawes county.
Mr. Bare I a witness for F. 8. Baird. the
defendant, and atated that he had filed on
his claim In August. 1904. and had mad
his home on the land since. He left the
land only at occasional Intervals to earn
aufflclent monev to auonort his wlfa nrM
5-year-old child, who lived with him on the
claim. He had put several hundred dollars
worth or improvement on the land and
had cultivated a number of acrea aa wait
aa building eome four of five mllea of
He aald the fencea wer being torn down
and that a number of the claim shanties
had been broken Into and robbed of the
personal property contained In them and
that one of the shanties had been humeri
down and others partly burned.
The court took a recess at noon Saturday
until 9:30 o'clock Monday morning.
Detective Boy Release.
The other witnesses of Saturday fore.
noon were Captain Daniel Moore, who waa
recalled for cross-examination, but his
testimony In cnlef remained unshaken.
Bernard B. Baer. a member of the Chlrarr.
police detective force, testified to having
bought a relinquishment from one of tha
original entrymen for $150 including the
improvements and that he entered the land
In good faith and had established a resi
dence on it-end put aeveral hundred dollars
of additional Improvementa on th land!
He had lived on the land and conniilernd
Nebraska hia residence, having voted In
the atate and waa at one time a clerk of
election at Wayalde. He lived on the land
for several week at a time and intended to
establish hia home there, having In fact
He had paid all his own expenses and
was a member of the Chicago Ranch com
pany. He knew Patrick J. King. The de
fendant, Baird, had told him and others
that if they expected to secure title to
their land they must move on to It and es
tablish their residence on It. Mr. Baird
has been employed as the attorney of the
Chicago Ranch company and waa engaged
to look after the defense of the contesta In
stituted against the entrymen.
Thomas McNulty of Chicago, a former
clerk In the law offlc of Mr. Baird In
Chicago, testified to being present at the
conversation between Baird and the wit
ness Marvin relative to Marvin giving
Baird a power of attorney to act for him,
and that he had seen Marvin pay Mr.
Baird $3 for making a filing for him. Ho
also Btated that the reputation of F. S.
Baird, baaed on hia acquaintance of thirty
yeara, waa good.
Slashed .with a Raior
wounded with a gun, or pierced by a rusty
nail, Bucklcn'a Arnica Salve hcala the
wound. Guaranteed. 36c. For sale by
Beaten Drug Co.
TEA LEAF PROPHESY TRUE
Oracle Predicts Coming of Prleat to
J. 31. Guild and Prleat
"Soon a prleat will caH on you. He will
be a worthy man. Don't refuse him any
thing he asks, but give and it shall be
given to you."
Fishing a tea leaf out of a china cup,
a young woman visiting at the home of
J. M. Guild, commissioner of the Commer
cial club, "read the tea leaf" and told the
commissioner this more than ten days ago,
Xwlc since that day a number of tea'
leaves were read by tne guest at Mr.
Guild's home and Friday evening the young
woman again read a leaf:
"The priest Is coming, Saturday, I think.
Give him what he wants."
The commissioner of the club waa at his
desk early Saturday morning. He tapped
nervously on Iris desk with a pencil a la
Mansfield and looked around every time
the door opened. "A priest la coming to
see me," mused Mr. Guild. "What have I
been duing or what have I failed to do?
Is it a sin of commission or omission
which I have committed? Anyway, I know
a priest is coming to Sue me about what
I know not, but there 1s a man coming
with a crucifix and a rosary."
The tea leaf had said so and Mr. Guild
knew a tea leaf could not lie, even about
the weather or a wedding, and he expected
the priestly visitor every moment.
Just as the commissioner was about to
leave hi office his secretary handed htm
a card. It read: "Rev. Qat Tukhanan."
The tea leaf wa vindicated.
The Asyrlan priest told hi story and of
the needs of hia church at Ashita, In
The advice of the tea leaf reader came
to Mr. Guild "Don't refuse him" and the
"I will take home an extra pound of
tea this evening," sutd Mr. Guild. "There
are a lot of things I want to know. From
a pound of Gunpowder or Princess Ouylon
I - ought to learn when thtt Missouri
river is to be navigated, whether
we will have 1.000 member In thl
club by Christmas, when tha car
shops are to be erected at Ralston,
how many flouring mills are coming to
Omuha this winter and whether the as
sociation wool warehouse will come to
MUSICAL HObO TO ENTERTAi,,
I'nlqae Program with Tramp Char
acter Given at Halvatlon
Tonight In Salvation Army hall Ensign
Thorp will give a program entitled "The
Musical Hobo." The characters will be a
Bill Bplnkolhlmer. a typical tramp
Prof. Dunkcn James Hester
Stenographer Miss Jennie Greeiibuig
Misses Maud Baley, Blanch Worluy,
Class of band boys
Frank Tway. Alf Hodges, Carl Hall-
gren, Jue Wacob, Ed Lent and Ed
During th courae of th entertainment
the banjo, guitar, mandolin, violin and
flute will be used and musical specialties
will be produced on whisky bottles, tin
hi ties, an occorlna nosor na, cow bell
feather duster, printer's bellows and tin
cans. Tha Hobo performs on all of them,
and after being sent to the Salvation Army
and made into a respectable fellow Is en
gaged by the professor as an assistant. Th
picture machln will be used In Illustrating
th songs. This Is th last of th demon
stration of Ensign Thorp, who haa been
crowding th ball during th week.
-S N , i
i f U r
! tS In 4 !
Distinctive Clothes for Men and Young Men
Cost no more than the ordinary kind
'tis simply in the judgement of selecting
There is just as much difference in clothing, as there are in people
Some are expressive in their general appearance they have character
The styleesigri-finish-workmanship-mater ial-all contribute to the desiredef feet.
Clothes speak volumes why not get the best 1
Ask the Fashionable Clothes Shop of your town to show you the 1909 SCHLOSS models
if they haven't the new models we will cheerfully send same to them
tor your approval no obligation to buy.
THIS LABEL is" your safeguard, see that it is on the clothes
you purchase, recognized everywhere as the Hall Mark
of a Gentlemen's good taste and refinement in dress.
Baltimore SchlOSSBrOS. &
Berg Clothing Co,
BENSON EAGLES SOAR HIGH
Will Dedicate New Home with Week
BUILDING PRETTY AND MODERN
Elaborate Ceremonies Are Planned (or
Each Day Hall Completed at
Coat of Twenty Thou
The Eaglea of BtnBon will open their
splendid new club house in Ilenan with a
fair beginning tomorrow and contlnu.ng a
week. The build-ng la practical y com
pleted at a cost ol JJO.OCO und is the only
build ng of Its kind in Nebiaskx owned b
a lodge of Eagles. The Eagles of Benson
are a crowd of hustlers and they have a
structure of which they are Justly proud.
the bulldli g presents a tplendld appea -anca
from the main atieet of Benajn. Thj
brick frnt with aione trlmm rigs made a
fine looking building. The main f.oor is
given over principally to an audl.orium,
which wlih the tallery will seat 1,200 peo
ple. A well-eq.Uj.ed stage is piovitlcd loi
entertainments. The front of the mul
iloor .o given over to ticket of f .a s and
ladles' reception rooms.
The front portion ut the aecond floor 1
ut-ed fur lode rooms ai d wl 1 be tented I
other orders. In the ita ment is pioi.d.d
a kltctun, billiard hall, time bowing ul
I s, dining omn, bufft., showeis und tubs
for b tlis and lock, r looms.
Th'j new suueture win be thrown open
Monday for a week's fun in the way of a
bl fall, to which neariy every w. o. sal i
k .. .. .1 .. . . r. r. ' i i ii i. I ulnra In flni , Vi i, i a j '
lOi.tiibuted some hlng.
Different Days of Week.
Monday will be Benson day at ihe fall,
Tuesday w.ll be children's aay, Alien hi -drtn
vlll be admitted free; Wedneauay U
f. sterna, day, ThuraJa .a faime s d .y,
Friday is the Eagles' un day and 8..1U.
day la the day of the big hall. Die :a.r
v. ill be held all w ek unt.l mldnl.lit F Ida
n.ght, when all the I ooths . nd tie orali n
Mill Le tak' n out and a grand ba.l held
Benson aerie of Eagles No. 1242 has 375
num. eis and oil ure out noiklng to make
ti e fair a great sue. erf. In f it the entire
vlilUnU of l.inson is .nierttted In the lair
and tha new hall for It 1 a leal monu:nuit
lo ihe city. A Jul has b-en bull wka n
the I all, a patrcl ugon wl.l run .he t ee.s
oi lieuson and any me. chant or dweller
within the tun llml.s w. o I found to
n t btt boosting auffic.enlly ior the fair
will be run In. a kangaroo court held and
ho will Le fined enoug.i to make up for h.a
lack of Interest. Ti.e emir town ba k-
ng the fair and It will surely be a great
The lime of the fair will be from 4 p. m.
until midnight each day unti. Frl lay r.!g'it,
s.la t.ie ball Saturday n'ght Music will
b heard at all times and our. rig iba even-
Correct Clothes Fashions
Copyrl.htcd 1908 If
SCKL0SS BROS 6 CO. i'
rine tiotnes nancrs
Baltimore and Nev York
on Sale at
lng a fine vaudeville show will be given oh
the stage. The bootha are all taken and
fun will reign supreme for a week.
Program for the Week.
Here is the program for the week:
Welcome Mayor C. C. Wllllama
Piano and cornet.. Dave and Alex rVblowlis
Vocal selectlcn Andy Hamilton
Piano solo Miss Ella Qravert
Latest sonns of the day
Mis Kay PaJtner, Mrs. N. P. niomberg
Dancing Harry McMullen
...Ralph E. Qeller.back, Iw Dnnowit
Monologue "How Casey Won Bark His
laurels," a Bequel to "Casey ut tho
Piano solo Miss Klla Oravert
Bilef.lon William Cluuoen
Kloiu.ii n Miss Nellie Howard
..Misses Ella Oravert und Bertha Oross
Selections M.ss Kay Palmer and
Mrs. Nina Palmer Blomberg
Borne of the latest hits Dave Tonier
Prise drill M. W. A., No. 13i, Omaha
Feats of Juggling Frank Michaelaon
Hight atepper William Miller
Piuno solo Dave Feblowlta
A Bachelor's Wife
Heart to Ik ait talk..,
By kind t rmii"Hlon of the Boyd Schcol of
Acting. Boyd Theater building.
Dancing snecliiltie Dillon and Carr
Belecllons--iJtteHt senBS...Mis Fay Palmer
and Mrs. Mlna Palmer itloiuberg
Prise drl'l W. O. W., No. 17, Omaha
Vocal Miss Edith Cartel
Piano concert Dave Feblowltt
Put no duet...
,.M.s Margaret Ul.'enstclpe
...M. W. A., No. !6, Oiialm
Misses Ella Graven ajid
Mi's Fay Palmer Hnd
Mra. Mnu Pttlmer Blrtmtirr ,
Featn of JuKglir.g Frank Michaelsun
Vocal Mls F;orence Lint-aster, arcom-
P'ano solo Miss Margarete I.lljert .!)
High stepper William Miller
Novelty music selections
Loweiy nnd Hlncey
Xylophone solo Mr. Lowcry
Pln'-.o selections Dave Feblowlt
Selntii.ns Mlts F.ty Palmer sr.d
Mrs. Nina palmer Womlier
Select I ns ....Lan.a Danish Sinning Hoclety
Ijudi in-; specialties Harry McMullen
Aorobet c South 8 de Turners
r pec la i tie Ha'.ph & tli llenheck and
Vin al selectl ins Andy Il.imllton
Selection M eland Cjulntei
"LOOKS COUNT FOR NOTHING"
lirk la the Stern Kealltr of I'nsas
liertlaa; Cltlirn of West
An Innocent appearing fate may Indicate
what I behind it. when the face is on an
Infant, but George Haverkanip of West
Poln', Neb., who prides himself on bin abil
ity to tad character In the face of his
fellow man. Is authority for the. stateminl
that "looks count for nothing."
liaverkamp picked up an acquaintance
with John Clausen, Friday afternoon and
from hia appearance liaverkamp though
he waa a etranger to guile. When In
formed that Clausen waa out of funda and
had no plac to sleep, liaverkamp gen
erously offered to share hi bed at th
r- -na ,-.v . ..
... r ? ,
y r A. -
15th and Douglas
Metropolitan hotel with Clausen. Th
latter accepted, but when Haverkamp
awoke Saturday morning, Clausen had left
without thanking his host and had inci
dentally nicked ud HaverkamD'a pocket
book, which was under the later' pillow
and contained $35. A good description of
Clausen waa furnished the police.
CABINET OFFICIAL IN OMAHA
Aetlnar Postmaster General Uraafleld
Has Conference wltk post
Acting Postmaster General Charles P.
Granfield of Washington, D. C, paid a hur
ried visit to Omaha Friday for a confr-
ence with Postmaster Thoma on matter
which the latter would not discus after tha
conference was over. Mr. Granfield la
first assistant In the Postoffice department,
but the temporary absence of hia chief
from the office makea him acting head of
the department. He refused to discuss, hi
mission here, or politics.
"I note a remarkable Improvement lit
Omaha since I was laat here, three year
ago," he aald. "The activity In building
lines Is very marked."
Bed-Ridden From Piles, Massa
chusetts Man Is Cured by
If Ton'Ar A Buffsrer Mud Tot A Tf
TrUl raokag Today.
"I had plies for w yeara. 1 waa ao bad
for month at a time aa to be unable t
walk. Having a friend who lost hi llf
by an operation, I desisted from ever hav
ing that experiment tried on m.
"I tried ti e sample oi ryramia me euro
you sent mi, and then bought 60. cent
pox. The results were Immediate and sur
prising to me, I assure you. .;
"Its speedy action also makes it ex
tremely favorable for Impatient people. I
am yours sincerely, George H. BartlatV
1I.P nr.'iiii iil ; i'u , ' n 1 1 1 J
Pil.' Cure, your piles begin to leave you;
and itching anJ pain begin t' disappear.. n
'leals all sores, ulfers and irritated part.
It Is put ui in the f rm i f suppositorl
and is easy t j use.
A trhil treatment will !' sent you at
in e by mail in plain, seal, d wrapper, with,
ul a cent i.f exi-enut to u. if rou send
our name and address t.i Pyramid Drug
I i m-i u..rr. n.i.i ltiiii.iiiiir Marshall. Mich.
After you rectlve the sample. you can
t.t it nifiiiiir nackaite of Pyramid Pile
''ure at your druggist's for (0 cent, or If
' hasn't It, aend U th CaOMtT, Ul w
vlll send It to
"5i u t 1 ft
I I I I 1
Powered by Open ONI