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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1909)
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TTTE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 18. 1000.
JEWEL CRAZE IN LONDON
Fashionable Women Literally Ablaze
With Precious Stonei.
TIARAS USED ON ALL OCCASIONS
Mr JfWflrr Worn Than Ever Be
fore Striking I'trptUn Ornimrnli
of Boston Woman Who Mar
rfed a British M. P.
LONDON. July 7.-Never before was
elaborate and beautiful Jewelry so much
worn by English women as It Is this
season In London. The rich English woman
has always been ablaze with diamonds
on certain occasions such of court func
tion and gala nights at the opera.
but hitherto she has not orn a diamond
tiara at a small dlnne and has been
guiltless of any gems In the daytime.
More than that she has smiled In scorn
ful fashion at the love her American sis
ter have for wearing chains, rlnpa and
pins of precious stones before the sun
1 This season, however, she has changed
nr laeas. jewelry in the daytime la In
good form and diamond tiaras are worn
at the smallest evening affairs. Even
dresses are delicately traced with jewels.
moonstones, topazes amethysts are
mingled with crystals and sewn upon net
to outline a corsage or border a tunic.
When a coronal of diamonds, a collar of
the same stones with large blocks of
emeralds and rubles Inset and a rope of
pearls are added to tbla toilet the effect
Tiaraa are now so heavy and broad
sa to auggest that beauty of design is no
longer a requisite; only size and brill
iancy of atones seem to matter.
I Women who do not wear tiaras because
they are unbecoming to small, delicate
facea make up the deficiency with high
back combs studded with diamonds and
aide combs and hair ornaments to match.
It . Is not uncommon to see a Woman's
tlaraleas yet with her coiffure ablaze with
One beauty of the season has dressed
ler hair with ribbon of diamonds woven
I) and out among the Greuze curls she
tffacts. The sleeves of her ball gown were
i trellis work of diamonds and a high
log collar of the same stones encircled
Jewels at the Race Track.
At the Ascot races Jewels were worn in
greater profusion than they have been at
any time since the day when low necked
ftrefeses and powdered hair called for their
use 'In the daytime. Rubies, sapphires,
diamonds and turquoises gleamed In the
sunlight from chains, pendants, pins
rings and earrings. The queen wore her
pearl chain and earrings to match.
A fashionable bride attracted attention
even In that bejewelled assemblage, for
she displayed a long chain of diamonds
terminating in a diamond gemmed purse,
which she absolutely kicked with her feet
as aha promenaded the grounds.
At garden parties, whenever brief glimpses
of the aun have permitted the use of para
. sola, it has been seen that Jewelled han
dles are fashionable. Pans, too, are
wrought with precious stones, and on the
ankles of silken hose tiny gems glitter as
the centers of embroidered flowers.
Ear pendants are tremendously popular.
The fact that they do away with the old
fashioned ear piercing and yet permit the
adorning of ears with gems has made
them the rage. They consist usually of a
large diamond or pearl attached to a little
chain of diamonds linked together with
platinum. The entire pendant Is an Inch
or an Inch and a quarter long and Is fast
ened to the ear by a screw, which presses
lightly pn the soft flesh.
The most unusual Jewelry this season
has been the old or Imitation old Egyp
tian, Persian, Ppanlnh and Italian orna
ments. The clinging empire and dlrec-
tolre gowns In dull tints have brought this
style of ornament Into vogue.
Diadems of colored mother of pearl with
pearl points, dull gold empire wreaths and
oval plaque pendants of bright gold with
blue or green scarabs In the center and
pearls at the edges, have been much worn
while sliver and Italian models with set
ting of moonstones, garnets, pearls and
amethysts have also been fashionable.
In fact, no Jewelry has been too bizarre
for wear this year. The ornate modern
Egyptian work which suits only the most
opulent style of beauty' is seen every
where. The flneat specimen of Egyptian
Jewelry seen lately are owned by a Boston
woman who married an English member
of Parliament. As he was interested him
self in the Egyptian question, some offi
cials of that country, as a compliment to
him, presented his wife with some exquisite
example of native Jewelry. She put them
carefully away, being far too garish. This
season she took them out and has worn
them with long, clinging gowns of dull
shades, which set off the ornate quality of
One chain 1 of pearla and turquoise,
'with a large pendant composed of a mesaic
of precious stones, arranged with small
regard! to color blending, which encircle
the inevitable scarab. A bracelet Is of
heavy gold of the brlghrst kind. In the
center is a deep blue scarab with fan
shaped setting of diamonds.
Of far greater value and Interest than
the modern examples of Egyptaln art
la another necklace given to this same
mother's shapeliness. All of
Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this liniment prepares the
body for the strain upon it, and preserves the symmetry of her form.
Mother's Friend makes the danger of child-birth less, and carries her
safely through this critical
period. Thousands grate-
Fully tell of the benefit and
relict ucnvcu irum i uc ust
of this remedy. Z&SJZXSSZ
Beck mailed free to all mort.rrt mother.
t&i JMUDFIaLD REGPHJX) CO.
Lie ir wvtrlctm I
S4tl-i and Fnrnnm
OFFERS FOR MONDAY
Fresh Eggs, per dozen ' 20c
New Potatoes, per bushel $1.00
Sirloin Steak, per pound , 15c
Porterhouse Steak, per pound 15c
Pot Roast Beef, per pound 8c
Bib Roast Beef, per pound . 10c
Phones: Bell 1511; Ind. 251L
moman by the Egyptaln. It Is of scarabs
nil amethyts simply strung together
with a tiny mul of Oslrts connecting
them. The arab ate graduated In sle
and each has a history. The amethysts
re cif exqulplte delicacy and beauty.
Naturally the necklace Is too highly
prlred to be worn much, and Indeed Is not
really a thing of actual beauty.
Just Now, Says
Union Pacific Will Ask Omaha to
Wait Several Months and
Maybe Two Years.
"Omaha will have to wait several months
and possibly a year or two before the new
Union Pacific headquarters building is
erected In this city. The Union Pactflo Is
not yet In a position where It feel like
appropriating money for a new building."
This Is tne statement of Julius Kruttsch
nitt, director of maintenance and construc
tion of the Union Pacific and regarded
as E. tl. Harrlman's right hand man, who
is In Omaha looking after routine business
of the company and conferring with Vice
"We Intend to put up a new headquarter
building here," explained Mr. Kruttschnitt,
while at the Omaha club, "but the demand
for shops and engines and other equipment
have to come first"
Asked about Mr. Harrlman's health and
Journey abroad, he said:
"1 received three letters from him yea
terday, which state that he la Improving
rapidly and enjoying his trip. He say
he never felt better In his life. He will
return to this country about the middle
Mr. Kruttschnitt denied the report that
the Union Pacific would take over absolute
control of the Illinois Central. It was
rumored the latter part of last week that
the Union Pacific was contemplating such
a deal. In the opinion of Mr. Kruttschnitt
the reports of the transfer were false.
Mr. Kruttschnitt will leave Sunday morn
ing for a trip over the Union Pactflo and
other Harriman lines to the west.
During the forenoon Saturday Mr.
Kruttschnitt was closeted with Vice Presi
dent Mohler and other officers, talking
over local matters and going over ac
counts and expenditures. Mr. Kruttschnitt
Is accompanied only by his secretary, and
arrived In his private car over the North
western. Saturday noon he was the guest
of Luther Drake, president of the Mer
chants National bank, at a luncheon at the
Omaha club. During the afternoon he
played In a foursome on the Country club
FARMING FOR ENGLISH WOMEN
Mrs. Victoria Woodholl Martin Re
forming; British Life In
LONDON, July 8. Mrs. Victoria Wood
hull Martin Is now engaged In making
over English village life. The scene of
her activities Is Bredon's Norton, In the
parish of Bredon. It may be further lo
calized by saying that It's In Worcester
shlre, near the border line of Gloucester
shire. And If that isn't enough, It's Just
off the main road from Cheltenham to
Ecklngton. There the American widow
of the English banker has a great estate.
and there, with the help of her daugfiter,
Zulu Woodhull, she Is trying to win the
English folk j back to the land.
Some time ago Mrs. Martin established
Bredon's Norton college, where women
may learn agriculture and horticulture,
and she set aside a large tract of land
for practical demonstration. More re
cently she has taken a fresh step by
dividing one of the large farms 'on her
estate Into small holdings, some only
fraction of an acre, others of sixteen or
eighteen acres. As yet these small hold
Ings are let to women only, but as other
of the farms become vacant and are di
vided men may have the privilege of rent
An Instance of the use to which these
little farms are put Is found In the case
of a Scotch woman, who has eighteen
acres. Ten of these are devoted to ce
reals of various kinds, and an aore to
strawberries, and the rest Is under grass.
Whether such a holding will pay la as yet
Most of the small pints are devoted to
some one croo. tomatoes having been
chosen by one woman, who leases an acre
Mrs. Martin has not stopped with pro
viding the ground. She Is looking out, also.
for the social welfare of her tenants. Th
old manor house has been turned Into
club, while an old farm house haa been
fitted over for the use of the men.
KILLED BY W. F. M. ORGANIZER
Western Federation Acrat Shoots On
Man Dead and Fatally Woands
LOS ANGELES, Cal.. July 1-Albert
Ryan of Colorado, an organiser of th
Western Federation of Miners, shot and
killed H. F. Snyder and fatally wounded
Otto Miller, a porter, at the United States
hotel here tonight
A stray bullet slightly wounded Michael
Lopes, who was standing on the sldewai
outside. Ryan attempted to commit sul
clde, but was prevented.
utyiuit hie tusa ji uivii gin
isn forms after marriage
The bearing of children is
often destructive to the
this can be avoided by the use o
"T TTfTSvTA I I
w l l )! I A js
11 II II LsS
Western Men at Washington
Gutzon Borglum and His Statue of Abraham Lincoln Some
Anecdotes of the Late Congressman Cushman Senator Bar
kett as a" Maker of Amendments to the Tariff Bill.
(From a Staff Correspondent.) i
ASHiNUTON, July 17. Gution
Borglum, formerly of Omaha
but now of New York, one
of the best known. If Dot th
best known, sculptors of North
America, was In Washington
day enrout to Colorado and th
ellowstone park for rest.
Mr. Borglum had Just returned from
Princeton, where he was honored with the
degree of master of arts.
It seems, and I suppose It was, a big
thing," said Mr. Borglum, "for a Ne-
raska boy with a common school educa
tion, and a pretty poor one at that, to be
landing with Lewell of Harvard, Charles
Francis Adams and a number of other
who have achieved greatness In their spe-
ial lines receiving the master' degree
rom a great university.
Mr. Borglum came to Washington to
keep an appointment with the president
nd to make arrangements for the date
of sittings In order that he may make a
marble bust of Mr. Taft. After he la
through with the president' bust he will
model th bust of two United State sen
ators, one being Stephen B. Elklns of
West Viiglnla. Mr. Borglum will begin
the president bust next month at Bev
erly, where the sittings will take place.
Mr. Borglum ha a commission from
Senator Root for a group of North
America, intended for thsj magnificent
building which the Bureau of American
RepubltcH I erecting In this city. The
group has been cast in plaster and gives
every promise of being a grand artistic
monument according to art critics of New
York. The figure of the youth represent
ing "Progress" is particularly strong, and
to those who have seen the plaster model
there Is a certain hidden meaning In the
expression of the nervous figure which
cannot help but give rise to some discus-
ion when the group Is placed. Mr. Borglum
says the marble group will be cut In the
rough in Washington. It will then be
placed in position at the building of the
Bureau of American Republics and the
sculptor will finish it in situ.
His Lincoln Work.
Miss Ida Tarbell has related how Abra
ham Lincoln and his life-long friend. Judge
Gillespie, were, one evening In January,
1861, seated over a fire In Springfield dis
cussing the posslblity of avoiding civil
war. Mr. Lincoln was almost distracted.
It Is only possible," he said, "upon the
consent of this government to the erec
tion of a foreign slave government out of
the present slave states. I see the duty
devolving upon me. I have read upon my
knees the story of Gethsemane, where
the Son of God prayed In vain that the
cup of bitterness might pass from him."
Mr. Lincoln continued: "1 am In the
garden Of Gethsemane now and my cup
of bitterness la full and overflowing."
Gutzon Borglum Is now engaged upon
two Lincoln monuments which from a
dramatic point of view Interests the
sculptor more than anything he ha un
dertaken. One of these monuments, to cost
$26,000, will be located In New York. The
other will be very much larger and will
cost fSO.OOO, to be located In the east. This
latter Is little more than designed, but the
sculptor Is enthuslastlo over its possibili
ties and believes It will be the best work
he ha aver done.
Mr. Borglum has taken the phrase of
Lincoln's as to the Garden of Gethsemane
as his theme for the Lincoln monument.
While he has only sketched his idea roughly
In wax there Is sufficient to show how
strong and original the Idea Is. Lincoln
Ib seated at the end of a long plain bench,
his head bowed and he la wrapt In thought.
A silk hat lies by his side. There Is a
feeling of Intense and tragic loneliness
even In the rough sketch. The artist will
copy to some extent the collosal head of
his hero, now In the national capltol, for
Mr. Borglum haa spent years In serious
study of the Great Emancipator, and he
approaches hi subject con aaiore. Like
the statue of Lincoln which stands In the
high school grounds at Omaha, the chin
will be bearded. Mr. Borglum has also
finished a marble statue of a female Atlas,
the sentiment of which. Is that the home Is
the foundation of the world and that as
the home depends upon woman she bears
the weight of the world upon her shoulders.
Anecdotes of Frank Cnshman.
Representative Francis W. Cushman of
Washington state, whose death In New
York this week came suddenly aa tne
result of an operation on the neck from
which pneumonia resulted, was more than
a mere humorist. He was In many respects
one of the solid men of congress, and while
he had a fund of humor that was most
delicious, hi extremely funny stories served
but to illustrate and clinch the particular
point he desired to make. Tall, gaunt and
angular, he resembled Abraham Lincoln
most strikingly, and like Senator M. Cul
lorn of Illinois, his resemblance to Lincoln
was a part of his political stock In trade.
Long before he achlved reputation the
people of Bassett, Neb., a little town in
Congressman Kinkaid's district saw the
resemblance to the martyred president and
were free to predict a career for the un
gainly but magnetic Cushman.
Cushman place In the, house was as
sured from the time he made his first
speech in December 189V. It was in support
nf Bminri mnnev. Iuihrntn was recognised
for twenty minutes and when he began fo
unwind his long frame and opening him
self like a Jack knife, the house began to
laugh. It kept on laughing and applauding
until he got through. And when he sat
down and cloned himself up again his
reputation as a brilliant and humorous
speaker was made.
Frank Cushman was essentially a story
teller and he haS, a repertory of Joke that
put "Joe" Miller and his Joke book Into
retirement. He and J. Adam Hebe used to
hold forth on the floor to the keen en
Joyment of1 the members and of the gal
It was Bebe who got a great Joke on
Cushman by stating In a speech on water
way that evidently he and Cushman had
been going to the same fount for their
stories and Jokes the old "Hagerstown
Cushman' biggest hit was his story
about the Washington man learned in the
arts and sciences who set out to take a
trip by boat from Tacoma to San Fran
Cisco. The captain th first day out made
hla observation and figures out the latl
tude and longitude of the ship. The learned
man from Washington was deeply Inter
ested, being much versed In the higher
mathematics. The next day he got per
mission to make, the reckoning himself and
In a humorous way Cushman told how he
did It. When be had finished the Job he
turned proudly to the captain and had the
ship located "700 miles In th middle of ths
mountains of Idaho.
Cushman used to be a water boy on a
railroad In Iowa and later a waiter. On
day after he had been elected to congress
and he wandered back to hi old stamping
ground In th Hawkey state where he was
born- And he went Into the old restaurant
where b bad ''alunf ham and gg. with
coffee and elch." He found one of the men
there with whom he had watted on table
In the earlier day. The friend was mighty
glad to see him. He was head waiter now.
"What are you doing now.. Frank?" said
the head waiter.
"Oh. I'm a congressman now," replied
"You ought not to have left here, Frank.
I'm sorry you haven't been getting along
very well. Why, If you had stayed right
here you might have had my Job and be
head waiter now."
Bnrkett a Great A mender.
Senator Elmer J. Burkett of Nebraska
has probably written into the tariff bill
now In conference more amendments than
any one senator with the exception of
Senator Aldrlch. chairman of the finance
committee. Senator Burkett' amendment
reducing the duty on barbed wire from
$2.70 per hundred pounds to 75 cents a
hundred was adopted by the senate as
was his amendment permitting the free
importation of blooded horses for breeding
purpose, hi amendment exempting fra
ternal societies from the operation of the
corporation tax amendment and placing on
the free list paraphernalia of fraternal
beneficiary organisations were also achlev
ments of Mr. Burkett. In fact. Senator
Burkett haa come to be recognised in con
gress as the guardian of fraternal societies.
He Is on the watch tower continuously for
anything that may affect their welfare.
Speaking of these organizations Senator
Burkett said: "I believe In them. They
are great common levelers of mankind and
bring them together In a bond of common
sympathy. They teach charity and fra
ternity among men and throw around the
widow and orphan the protection of a great
brotherhood and save many a deserving
person from want. They are-especially
Indigenous to our country and I have seen
so much of good that they have done that
I believe In encouraging and upholding
them wherever we can."
TWO KILLED ON INTERURBAN
Mo tor in an Loses Control ' of Car on
Sharp Corve Many Are
NEW BREMEN, O., July 17.-Two per
son were killed and many injured here
today when an lnterurban car on he
Western Ohio railroad line Jumped the
track and turned over.
Herman Hortrats, conductor, and a line
man whose name Is unknown were In
stantly killed. The car was entering the
town at a high rate of speed and as It
approached a curve the motorman lost
At The Omaha Theaters
Dog Day Dullness Presages Busy Winter Repairs in
Progress at Orphenm and Krug Moving Pictures at
Boyd and Burwood Melodrama at the Airdome.
OG day are drawing on apace,
and the Omaha amusement
world Is wearing Its hot
weather aspect with becoming
resignation. Moving pictures at
the Boyd and Burwood, and
melodrama at the Air Dome continue to
supply the wants of those who don't care
to go to bed when the hour of S strikes,
and these are being well patronized. The
weather god has frowned slightly on
Manawa and Courtlaml Beach by sending
numerous rains In the early evening, but
with the harvest day at hand, It Is rea
sonable to look for dry weather as well
as hot, and the evenings at the waterside
resorts are likely to be enjoyed by many
more people than have yet turned thither.
The work of getting ready for the coming
season Is under way at the Orpheum and
Krug theater. Numerous and extensive
Interior changes will be made at both these
houses, so that when the fall activities
commence in August the public will find
them considerably Improved. The Orpheum
expects to open for the season on August
29. and the Krug will start up about the
22d. Just what date will see the Boyd
wheel Into line ha not been given out,
but it will not be far away from these
others. The Burwood starts on August 27,
so that before September 1 all four of the
theaters will be running under a full head
of steam. Work on the new Brandels
theater Is being pushed at a rate that
make It appear that the promise to have
the house open on January 1 will be re
deemed. Cleaning up th , excavation and
putting In the foundations hav been alow
work, but the worst of It la about over,
and the setting of steel will be commenced
'The Silent Drama-' at the Boyd Is
proving even more of an attraction than
the management had anticipated. That Its
patrons come and come again is the best
proof of the satisfaction this form of enter
tainment affords. The plays put on are
short, but complete, and are acted by real
actors, men and women, doing things in
a way that makes th story perfectly plain,
and yet doe not distort the picture by ex
aggeration. This is one of the Btrong
point of the exhibition. With clever plays,
cleverly enacted, the picture are so clear
and distinct that one forget that It Is
counterfeit and not real acting, and the
amusement Is quite as great as if the
comedies were actually being played on the
tage. The character of the subjects of
fered Is above question, and the absence of
flicker or dimness from the films removes
the most objectionable feature of the mov
ing picture. The theater Is clean, cool and
quiet, and affords a delightful pla. e to
spend an hour of an evening. It solves the
problem of where to go for hundreds dally,
and is gaining In popularity all the time.
The seventh week of the Bui wood's mid
summer entertainment will open this after
noon with aa entire new program. One of
the big features and special attraction for
the entire week 1 Anna Eva Ray In som
nolency and mind reading. Miss Ray sel
dom refuses to answer questions put to hsr
by her audience, but thus which concern
the health or happiness of ber questioners
are the ones that she la most ready to
answer. Notwithstanding the large salary
that Miss Ray receives, It has nothing to
do with th balance of the big show at the
Burood. There will be Miss Clara Bur
ton, the fussy old maid. In her new songs,
dance and sayings, who will make you
laugh If there I a laugh In you. Miss
Daisy Higglns will sing th illustrated
songs aa usual, and on Monday night she
will sing special selections for th organ
recital from to 9:30. The moving pieture
hown are not only the most distinct ever
seen In Omaha, but they are by far th
largest, and th program 1 th very best
amotion to b obtained.' Osama, eomady.
Put One Over
on J. J. Sullivan
Friend Enter Him in Supreme Court
Eace Without Hit Knowledge
A petition for the nomination of J. J.
Sullivan a Judge of the supreme court on
th democratic ticket was mailed from
Omaha to Lincoln Saturday. The action
m taken without th knowledge and
consent of Judge Sullivan and there la a
better than even chance that he will not
consent to run in the primary.
Th petition bad twenty-five name ap
pended, mostly members of the Omaha
bar. Payment of the necessary $10 was
first mad to County Treasurer Furay by
Herbert F. Daniel, who seem to have been
one of th prim movers in th nomina
tion. "It" all new to me," raid Judge Sulli
van. "I know absolutely nothing about It
and have known nothing. What the rea
son or inspiration of the action Is I cannot
guess. Who Is doing it, anyway T"
Judge Sullivan would not say whether or
not he would consent to run, but It 1
known that he does not look upon the
proposition with great favor.
For one thing, It Is certain that he does
not think the chance of election are par
ticularly good and for another he ha been
doing a large law business sine he came
to Omaha to reside.
BIG SUNDAY AT LAKE MANAWA
tTnasaally Attractive Masleal Pro
arrant A r ran red for the Day
at the Lake.
An unusually attractive musical program
Is promised at Manawa today by Director
Jones of the Manawa Concert band. Two
solo features and a number In Instrumental
variation are on the program. Mr. Jones,
who done solo work with the Bellstedt
band. Is down for a cornet solo. He will
render "My Rosary," by Nevln, and Mr.
Arthur Wehl, piccolo will render "Thro the
Air," by Paunn. The most unique number
will be "Polonaise dl Concert" with vsrla
tions for different Instruments a a follows:
Mr. Wehl, flute; Messrs ThlesV Larson,
Wright and Clark; Messrs Lot, Laird and
Smith, cornets. A sensational balloon as
cension with aerial gymnastics by Dare
Devil Andrews Is slated to take place at
:45 p. m. The large number of the big
trolley cars that were damaged by the
high water have been repaired and are In
commission again, and patrons are assured
adeuuate car service to expedite move
ment of Immense crowds.
Boyajien Jury Disagrees.
DETROIT, July 17. The Jury In the mur
der trial of Dr. G. K. Boyajien. who shot
and killed his nephew, Hartoon Gontonlan,
disagreed and was discharged early this
travel, educational everything worth
while In pictures. The Burwood' way of
doing business is to give the public the
most possible for the money. We give a
two hours' performance without any waits
The crowds are steadily Increasing at the
Air Dome Summer theater, corner of
Eighteenth and Douglas streets. This Is
the only place In Omaha at present where
one may Bit out in the open air and enjoy
dramatlo entertainment. The Hlllman
company Is soon to be enlarged by a num
ber of new people and all plays which fol
low will be of the very latest high royalty
productions. This week the company will
be seen In "Hagar of the Pawn Shop," a
melodrama In four acts, by Miss Ella Wil
son. The story deals with a lawyer named
Vark, who by a clever piece of forgery
convinces Joseph Dlx, an aged Hebrew,
that his eon Is In a plot to poison him;
Dlx then attempts to will his property
away from his son to Hagar Stanley, a
Gypsy girl and niece of hi dead wife, but
die without signing the will. Hagar Stan
ley Is then made a victim of a number of
plot by Vark and others to secure pos
session of the money and property. The
play, while filled with thrilling climaxes
and dramatlo situations. Is not of the ordi
nary stereotyped melodrama; It was writ
ten last season by Mis Wilson nd played
by her company In San Francisco and will
have it first performance in Omaha at
the Air Dome tonight. Hereafter all plays
produced by the Hlllman company will be
selected by and under the personal direc
tion of Bertram Millar, late director of the
OMAHA'S PLEASURE RESORT
Bathing, Boating, Dancing,
Circle Swing, Refreshments and
W. 0. W. Venetian Carnival
from July 19th to 25th.
A. Good Trail- for Clnieagro
Illinois Central, IMo. 2 'i
Vry low round trip thirty day rates to New York. Boston. Montreal. Toronto, Niagara Falls, Detroit,
and many other eastern points. w
Rates, sleeping tar reservations and detailed information. City Ticket Office, 1402 Farnam St., Omaha.
.Las? 1 2mm -m
P H O NES - D ell, Doug. I506;ind. A-I5Q6
SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT rrl THIS WEEK
If you arc
If you aro
If you lost
II you want to
Every n1M"y Night b
0IGAN RECITAL FS0M
to : . wl
ASK AM IMtA EVA RAY, SHE CAM HELP YOU
MIND READER IN
Th originator of MoYlug- Mcture In
Bummer Month. Com In any time, stay a
and best ventilated Theater in Omaha. Daily 1 to 6; 7 to 11. Today con
tinuous 1 to 11. Chang of Flctnres Thursday.
GRAND VENETIAN CARNIVAL
July 19tl"i to 245tBra
Monday Night Ancient Order of United Workmen
Tuesday Night Fraternal Union
Wednesday Night Eagles and Fireworks
Thursday Night Modern Woodmen of America
Friday Night Royal Achates
Saturday Night General Fraternal Night
on the Steamer City of Peoria, 2 floors, Sunday afternoons, 2:30 sharp,
returning 6:30 p. m. Two trips every evening to dancing barge, 7:45 and
8:45 P. M. Tickets, all points, 26c. Bring your families. Best of order
maintained. Special low rates to churches, lodges and societies for day
excurson. Boat landing and office foot of Douglas street. Tel. Doug. 2924.
Boyd's, the Cool Theater
BTEXT SAT alS WIOKT.
Performances, 1 o'clocit to 6.
Night Performances, 7 o'clock to 11.
"TUB n.EXrT DsVAJMA."
Positively the best moving ploture
exhibition In th city theater cool
and absolutely fireproof. Non-ln-llamable
Frio. 10c Children Aooompanld by
John A. Nicholson
(Founder of th Gideon)'
Speaks at the
Y. 1V1 . C. A.
Sunday 4 IP. M.
HILInVlAN STOCK CO.
'Hagar of the Pawn Shop'
Xfext Week "la th Fewer of th State"
Admission, lOo and BOo.
Omaha vs. Pueblo
JULY 15, 16, 17, 18, 18.
Vinton St. FaiK,
FRIDAY, JULY 10 LADIES DAY
SUNDAY, JULY 18 TWO GAMES.
First Game Called 2:00 P. M.
Game Called 3:45
WHERE ARE YOU GOING TO
SPEND YOUR VACATION?
Take a ramping trip through the
Yellowstone Park with "Tex" Holm,
the veteran KuiUe.
Th next party leaves Cody July
28th. Can res-erve Heats for a few
pmre people for this trip.
Wire or write at our expense for
For psrtlculars, inquire of your
nearest Burlington auent, or write,
Yeliowstone Park Camping and
NORTH, District Passenger
kf, SnM ai!--lnsnnswj
Miss Dalsj Higglns
till sin. it
OTHER BIG VAUDEVILLE
mal Theatre In Omaha Dnrlng lOc
lour aa you like. The coolest Chlldrra
Do Seats and
first lO rows
OMAHA'S FASHICHIBIE RESORT
Always Cool and Delightful.
today Big Program today
By Dare Devil Andrews
JAP ROLLING GAME,
And a Score of Other Features.
Chicago Film Exchange
America's Foremost Film Renters
ltth and Douglas St.
Our Exclusive Film Service can be seen
at the liMThJ Theater every afternoon and
evening, dally change of program, two
thousand feet of films each day.
A. 0. U. W; Fair
Patton Lodge Ho. 173
Aug. 30 to Sept 4'
1 i t