Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 11, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1909.
AD MEN WELCOME EAGLES
Omaha Boosters' Jollification Takes
a Different Turn.
HAVE GOOD WORDS FOB OMAHA
Mark Town's A dverttslnsr Proellr
!! roamridrd br Head Officers
of the Lodge of
Man is Not
Marvelous Mind Most Stupendous
Manifestation of Nature, Second
Only to Creator.
The Jotllflratlon banquet riven by th
Omaha Ad Men' club lsst night at the
Paxton to Jubilate over the success of
th delegation to the national convention
at Louisville In securing the next national
oonvantlon to Omaha was turned Into a
sort of a welcome to the grand officers of
th grand aerie of tha Eagles, who will
meet In national convention In Omaha next
All the rrand officers of the Eagles
who are now In the city and thoa who
expect to be after the convention next
week were In attendance and aeveral of
them responded to toast. The Ad club
men who went to Louisville told how the
convention waa secured and told what
mean had been lined to win Louisville
and the 1el.-rats to the convention to
become boosters for Omaha. Grand
Worthy Vice President Frank E. Herlng
said that he knew the reason th conven
tion wan f ecu red for Omaha waa because
1,000 Eagles In Iulav1lle told the dele
Kates that a dlty which waa good enough
for an Ear lea' convention waa good enough
for the National Ad Men's club conven
tion. "Omaha secured the convention through
advertising." raid Ed T. Swobe, who made
the .nominating speech, setting forth the
advantages of Omaha aa a convention city
"All Louisville waa talking about Omaha
and It waa better known than ever before
long before the delegatea began to arrive
We made so much noise for Omaha that
we simply smothered competition.
F. W. Harwood told the guests that the
way to secure convention was to get
th people of the convention city to boost
Ing for you. John Steele Of the Commercial
club told how the news waa received at
home. Rome Miller weloomed the Eagles
to Omaha and A. W. Jefferla said that
Omaha had found out that the only kind
of advertising that paid waa to send all
visitors away aa boosters and not try to
wring a few extra nlckles out of visitors
while they were within the city gates. He
said that Omaha always tried to show
them such a good time that they Were
always glad to return.
Conrad II. Mann, grand worthy secre
tary of the Eagles, told how for four years
Tuthlll had boosted for Omaha until they
had finally concluded to give th city
good tryout, and here they were. "Omaha
will be called upon to entertain 25,000 Eagles
and I know from what I have already seen
that they will go away boosters," aald Mr.
Th next three speakers were th next
grand worthy president, who will be elected
at the convention next week, and the two
leading candidates for th position of grand
worthy vice president, an office much
sought after, as the holder of that office
becomes the grand worthy president at the
"Omaha has been offered to us so many
time that I feci perfectly at home," said
Frank E. llerlng of South Bend, grand
worthy vice president of th Eagles. "The
Eagles are coming for a great and serious
purpose to carry out a great ethical
movement for the betterment of mankind
W believe that It Is far better to have
smell social sessions than to hold expensive
banquets where the members would spend
15 a plat with money which their farm
. lies might need at home. We believe that
the people should be cduoated up to
higher moral standard rather than legis
lated up to that standard."
Senator Thomas F. Orady of New Tork
proved an excellent after dinner speaker
and handed out Jollies right and left, which
put all In the best of humor. He Is a can
dldat for th office of grand worthy vloe
president, so some of the others announced.
J. 8. Parry of San Francisco, the other
candidate, told of the good work Omaha
did for his city during the earthquake, tell
ing of th carloads, of supplies from Oinaha
which were the first to reach San Fran
Cisco at that time.
R. E. Sunderland, the president of th
rlub and toastmaster of th evening, had
hla totem pole on exhibition.
JUDGE PRESCRIBES CLOTHES.
PRISONER STEALS OUTFIT
Former Troascrlesa , Individual Is
Accused of Wearl Another's
frock Coat Bad Top Hat.
UI.C.A. BOYS HOLD REUNION
Members and Ex-Members Meet
Plan Tear's Work.
"It Is the soul of man that Is sublime;
It Is the nature of man that is majestic;
Is the mind of man that Is marvelous.
That which comprehends the universe must
be as great aa. If not greater than,' the
nlverse. Second only to the Power that
creates Is the Intellect that understands,
th heart that feels, the soul that wor
ships, and adorns."
These declarations were made by Dr.
Frederick Cohn, rabbi of Temple Israel,
hla opening lecture at the temple Fri
ar evening. "The Supremacy of the Pplrlt-
1." was the subject of the rabbi s lec
ture In which he decried those men who
seek to bellttlo man and Call him but an
atom on the earth's surface."
Dr. Cohn said In part:
"Man Is Infinitely more than even the
most stupendous manifestation of nature.
His mind Is more than the mightiest
mountain that soars above their summit.
that o'ertops their loftiest crags and deep
est canyons: that can even Invent material
means by which their highest peaks are
scaled and their yawning abysses bridged
and safely crossed the marvelous mind of
man that haa at last taught him how to
fly with wings like a bird, and bow to
reach successfully fhe most distant, the
most dangerous, hitherto Inaccessible por
tions of the globe, as the other day Cap-
alns Cook and Peary almost, slmultaneouly
nnounced that they had reached the North
"Man's mind Is mightier than the mount
ains, lils soul Is deeper than the sea; his
spirit Is unfathomable. It Is this (hat
makes him superior to the whole material
There are those who would decry and
belittle man, who delight, t urge his In
ignmcance ana even nominees in
comparison with th mighty universe. They
point out the Immensity of th cosmos,
Its almost Inconceivable greatness, with
Its Infinitude of space filled with world's
stretching out lnty endless number, the
smallest of which Is many times larger
than our globe, and they ask what Is
man In comparison with the universe who
Is so little, like an ant or tiniest Insect
an Inflnitesml&l creature upon the earth.
Nineteenth century science sought to dis
credit man, to annihilate him, but It Is
being recognised more and more that this
slse-argument has been overworked.
"That brilliant English writer, Gilbert
Chesterton, In his 'Orthodoxy' has dealt
It some clever blows, and, as Prof. Foster
has remarked, 'The worth of man Is not
determined by the slse of th house he
"The universe, be it ever so large. Is but
man's house, his outward covering. It fits
him, even though In Emerson language It
fits him closely.' It Is but his material
abode, the arena of his earthly activities,
the scenery. If you please, of the divine
drama of, his life. In the mind of man,
the universe, wonderful as It is, is com
prehended in a thought, and in deepest
analysis the whole cosmos shrinks and
shrivels to but a phenomenon in conscious
'Not In the world without, glorious and
majestlo as It Is, with It skies of loveliest
hue, Its mountains rearing their snow-
crested crags to the heavens; ita seas, with
their multitudinous1 waters; not In all na
ture, musical, mystical, magical; but In
human nature, in the world within, in the
aoul. In the wonderful heart of man, In
the inexplicable life of th emotions with
Its founts of feeling. Its cataracts of pas
sion. Its deeps of prayer there. In nature
at its best and highest are joy and love
and light, and certitude and peace, and
help for pain; all spiritual phenomena, all
moral qualities, all expressions, various
and beautiful of th deepest and dlvinest In
DEPARTMENT HAD WEAK START
Hoys' Class Numbering; Fly Hair4
Began Fifteen Year Ago with
Only Seventeen Boy
rioys ranging in age from IS to ffi years
mingled In a big reunion of members and
ex-members of the boys' department at the
Toung Men's Christian association last
night Plana for the year were discussed
and the fall work of th department for
Prominent among the "boys" to attend
were a number of former members of the
Junior division of th asssoclatlon, who
have long since graduated because of their
mannish years Into the main department of
the association. Chief among them was
Harry Ellis, who was a leading spirit in
th organisation of th boys' department
In th early '90s,
Mr. Ellis told of th first work in th
junior classes, when seventeen boys
clubbed together to start what ha now
become an organisation of 600 lads in fine
quarters an dwith every facility to help
themselves and others.
Work Along; Former Liar.
t. Burr Jones, general secretary and
organiser of th association at Columbus,
who waa a successful boys' work director
her for some years, received a hearty
reception at the hands of his old friends
and new acquaintances. His remarks were
also reminiscent in character and ended
with encouragement . for the approaching
Season's activities In association boydom.
"This year's work is to be along lines
similar to those of former years, only In
the future our plans are to be on a much
larger scale," said Secretary E. F. Den
nlson, director of th boys' department.
He and his new assistant William M.
Burton, talked of the plans for fall and
winter work. Secretary Burton was ten
dered an ovation In the way of welaome
when he was announced to speak, for
although having been here only three
eeka, ha has already taken firm hold of
his work and is becoming quite popular,
Gymnasium, swimming pool, country
hikes, clubs, classes, games, reading, social
and religious work. Were described and
mapped out for the delectation of prospec
tive members and those already counting
high times this fall, while pleasant
memories of th past years of association
boys' work and ample Inducement for
other boys to Join, were recounted by the
older boys and men. Among those who
spoke were Leo Wilson, Lyle Roberts,
George Sugarman, Andrew Massion, Linn
Sackett and Ralph Doud.
Enjoyable music was provided by Donald
Campbell and the Seymour quartet. Two
of the best features planned for tha even
ing did not materialize. A basket, ball
game between alumni teams of the boys'
department could not be played because
th gymnasium floor had been freshly
varnished, and a humorous stunt promised
by George Wagenseller fell through on
account of his Illness. "
A boom in the number of boy members
of the association is confidently expected.
Th secretaries have estimated that by
January 1 several hundred boys will join.
URY DRAWN FR FALL TERM
Two Panel of ISO Mrs Each Called
to Report at Opening of Coart
, October Four.
The Jury lists have been drawn for the
six weeks of the October term of district
court, with 130 men In each panel. Court
opens October 4.
Jury list for first three weeks of the
Trouserless, bootless and with numerous
other articles of his apparel missing, a man
giving th nam of Charles Rook appeared
before th police judge and was sent
Jail for a few days with the admonition
get some more clothe as soon as he was
released. Several days later a man walked
down Douglas street attired In a frook
n4, silk hat fancy waistcoat and stylish
trousev. Th police declared It was th
same man. if had taken th Judge's ad
vie. But at what eostl H Is now locked up
on th charge of grand larceny, being ao
cused of stealing th outfit of clothing and
$300 worth of women'a furs from the home
of C. F. Weller, 210 Wirt street
After th trouserless individual had sup
plemented nis wararoD. hi nam was
Frank Wall, according to th police rec
ords. He asserts that the clothing is his
and th furs belong to his wife at Butt.
Mont But th police are skeptical, espe
cially as Mr. weiiers nam appear on
Mr. Rook-Wells is Wing entertained at
th city jail. Detectives Heltfcld and Dono-
ho made th arrest
Dairy Cows Must
Keep Off Grass
under Court Restraining- Order
Bovine i Cannot Play Golf at
. Country Club.
Dairy cows must keep off the grass at
Ufh Country club.
A restraining order hag been Issued by
Judge Troup against John A. McShane and
Matt GaJilon, upon petition of the Country
club, ordering cows belonging to the latter
kept off th golf links and other grounds
of th club, th restraining order to re
main In foro until Wednesday, when
will com up for argument in court
Failure on th part of th club to pay
Its 1320 annual rental of the golf links
caused Mr. McShane, owner of th land
to release It to Dairyman Gahlon. The
fenovs war cut to let the dairyman'
cows grass on th land, much to the detri
ment of th links, according to th club
which avers that th property haa been
improved materially by the expenditure of
between 75,000 and 1 100,000, Th olub claims
that it haa always paid its rent upon the
presentation of a statement at any time
during th season.
DUE TO IGNORANCE
Outsha Thyslclaa Say that of Deaths
front Consumption Great Ms.
Jvrltr ir Blacks.
In the United States 150,000 die every year
from tuberculosis, on out of every four.
In other Words. Out of this throng which
each year falls before th monster of th
whit plague 15 per cent more are negroes
This wo th declaration of Dr. August
E. Edwards of Omaha In an address be
fore th lows-Nebraska Baptists' aasocla
tlon at Mount Morlah Baptist church,
Twenty-sixth and Seward streets, Friday
Dr. Edwards assigned a the cause for
th gratr mortality from this disease
gmong the negroes to Ignorance bd pov
erty. He Insisted that th only remedy
tf th condition was in education and urged
that church lodges and clubs take up the
fight against tuborculosls.
Th convention of the colored Baptists
will eonolud with th meeting to be held
on Sunday night
M. Bnon. Twenty-first avenu and Cass
street double brick fiat 15.000; T. W.
Hull. Ztol Cuming street frame shed, toOO,
A. J. Hartley, Thirty-seventh and Sara-
togs streets, frame dwelling, H.0UO.
HART A SUICIDE, IS VERDICT
Coroner's Jury Absolve Union Pacific
front Blame tor Death of Mu
oa Lane Cat-Off.
Charles M. Hart committed suicide, ac
oordlng to the verdict of the coroner's Jury
He was killed by the Overland Limited on
th Union Pacific,' s Lane cut-off, near Bey
mour lake, Thursday. No blam was s
tached to th road by th coroner's Jury.
Tha testimony given was to the effect
that Hart placed hla head and neck on
rail, while his body was between th rails
of th track on which th trakn approached.
He made no effort to get out of th way
while assuming that position, according to
th engineer, and was run over.
Interment will be at Bertrand. Neb
where relative live.
SURE SIGN OF AK-SAR-BEN
RvlewluT Stand la Froat of th Clt
Hall I Now In Process of
Work has been begun on th reviewing
stand In front of th city ball on Farnam
street, a sure sign of th coming Ak-Rar
Ben carnival. Th reviewing stand
being built earlier this year on aocount of
Jh Eagle convention, the contract calling
for completion befor Thursday, th day
of th parade. Many woman visitor are
expected to com to Omaha at th time of
the convention and It la possible that th
ntir reviewing stand will b reserved (or
th women visitor on th day of th
Open Till 10 P. M. Saturday.
Brandels Is known to every woman
in Omaha as the authority on Millin
ery style. Tha hats we are showing
this fall are more charming than In
any previous season.
n a i ' r tit f i r , . i i
Z -. rx fl I
Open Till 10 P. M. Saturday. A
There never were such fancy
Wsaina offered before. Every
woman in Omaha should attend this tig
Children s Hats
Small mushrooms trimmed
with ribbons for little tots,
felt hats trimmed with vel
vet ribbon streamers for lit
tle girls 9 to 12, also plain
street hats trimmed with
bands of velvet in new
shades for girls in ages 10
to 15, prices $1.75 to $3-50
We offer for Saturday great groups of stun
ning new Fall Hats very specially priced. An
unusual opportunity to buy.
AUTUMN HATS AT $10 .
Included in this group are those new
draped velvet turbans trimmed with
fancy aigrette effects simple, but
very smart. They are shown in the
newest fall shades. Also the charm
ing tricorne hats made of felts and
velvets and trimmed with wings and
with gold laces and braids. Big Bar-
rymore sailors turned on
the side and other 6mart
styles, priced at ,
Brandcis' $5 Millinery
Fine line of satin bengaline and velvet
hats in newest shapes side roll sail
ors and turbans trimmed with ostrich
tips, large wings and choux of velvet
and bow of ribbon,
are black brown,
old rose and green,
Remarkable Sale of
Thousands of scarfs, squares, center pieces
and doilies in almosV every imaginable kind of
dainty work. Cluny doilies, Madeira doilies,
drawn work scarfs and squares, pillow shams,
hundreds of novelties in fancy linens are in
cluded in this grand sale. Thousands have ad
mired them in the window. In Art Needlework
department Main floor.
Positively Worth Up to $2 and $2.50
I uuu iuuua ui veivct
Extraordinary Values for Saturday
HAIR GOODS DEPT.
Individuality Is Expressed in Every Brandeis Coiffure
Taylor, W. H.
uirke, W. M.
Gthbs, W. Q.
Hk Inner. C. is.
Freeman, F. A. (
Beckett, w. n.
Day. C. W. C.
Brenlzer, H. w.
Adams, r . J.
.Aver. I. W.
Cain,, C. H.
Robinson, ' Will
McCoombs. A. J.
Hell, Joseph w.
KelloKS. I. A.
dwards. B. W.
fcipansail, J. M..
Olsen, Ben H.
Rice. R. O.
Jamcr, Karpest H
Fair, R. H.
Murd. A. W.
Glover, J. 11.
Harman, L. A.
GuHtofson, E. L.
Fngen, . Thomas
Boylea, John E.
H olden. W. J.
Appleby, W. R.
Gordon, F. A.
Fleming. 11. E.
Rothwell. C. A.
HarrK O. F.
Porrance, F. B.
Evans, G. E.
Goldman, F. C. " -Shears.
Gentleman, J. A.
Kahler. .1. J.
I.alrd. S. L.
Wilcox, R. E.
Beck, A. M.
Lindberg, J. H. '
O'Harra, H. A.
Ketleman, A. G.
Stultz, M. N.
Washburn, B. C.
Snyder. H. A.
Hall, J. H.
Cholman, Henry, E.
lyoomla. S. T.
Beaver. Gen. W.
Monroe, R. M.
Ktubens, Otto II.
Jensen, N. P.
Harg. C. O.
I.amureaux, E. W,
Plnkertop, H. R.
Tlmme, F. C.
Grenvllle. R. H.
Jamleson, P. H.
Bcott. J. A
Frederick, J. E.
Jury list for the second three weeks of
the October term;
Porenson, ' Nels
I eagan, Morris
I 'avis, J. R.
Bre Want Ads are business boosters.
Culley, W. J.
Hull, Thomas U
Bennet. W. V.
Bvars, 11. P.
Johnson. C. E.
Reynolds. J. N.
Conklln. E. M.
McMahon. T. A.
Coffe, W. H.
Hatcher. O. E.
Hinchey. J. J
Dlederich, W. Q.
SI, tar, William
Palm. Carl J.
Brsolrup, E. S.
Htovall, C. C.
Bell. C. D.
Van Nexs. H. G.
Botcourt, A. N.
Schuldt. William i
Faulkner, W. O.
Croft. I. F.
Jacobs, Robert J.
Gruver, J. M.
Vaughn. C. O.
Camp. C. E.
Howell. George K.
Cobb. 8. B.
Corcoran. T. J.
Thomsen, A. J.
Phelps. T. L.
Pickett, J. C.
Tehbarth, O. T.
Pardee. W. M.
Akin. II. L.
Rent f row. T. A.
Glover. C. B.
I arkin. Bernard
Wellerfctedt. M. E.
Barnes, It. C.
Klltutt. R. E.
Bt. F. C.
fmlth. A. B.
Wati-on. J. C.
hitav. A. W.
Davis. J. 11.
O'Brien. J. J.
Harrison, W. H.
Straight hair swatches, 18 inches
long, $1.50 value for 98c
Straight hair switches, 20 inches
long, $2.50 value for $1.69
24 inch long switch made of fine
German hair, $7 value $5.00
Wavy switches, 24 inches long
made of fine German hair, na
tural wavy, $7 value for $5.00
Wavy switches, made of convent
hair, $12 value, for $8.00
Wavy switches, 28 inch, ZXA ounce
$12 value, for $9.00
guaranteed natural wary balr encircles entire bead;
mvisioio euner inside or outside your n f q
own hair, producing that beautiful vP Em?JQ
viicKM. uu nwuy wuu rats, runs
reg. price f 8 Saturday and Monday. . .
Cluster Puffs 10 ! Ph"'. ,n."et. l
.A 1 In ... i vai.. . t
Puffs, 6 In set, QQ .
11.60 value. 'OC
BUlle Burke Curls ( " " I Large extra slse
$2.00 l ?C , 2,B0 $1 50 Auto Nets Re
value ... .value ... fJW , t 4C
Hair Dressing and Manicuring, Shampooing, Facial and Scalp treatments, dye
ing and bleaching all done by competent operators. Appointments made and prompt
attention given to same
Former $1.50 Copyright Books
Specially Illustrated and Bound
On Sale in Our Book Dept. for . .
"Shepherd of the Hills."
by Harold Bell Wright.
"Little Brother of the
Rich," by Joseph Medill
"Halo," by author of
"Jane Cable," by George
"Abner Daniel," by Will
"Jerry Junior," by Jean
"Far Horizon," by Lucas
"Lavender and Old
Lace." by Myrtle Reed.
"Rebecca o f Sunny
Brook Farm," by Kate
Jewelry nd Leather Bags
Newest Ideas in Jet Jewelry Jet barrettes, belt pins,
cuff pins, lavallieres, brooches, cuff links, all at special
Ask to see the sewed in frame bags, (T C J CIA
Eagle Souvenir Spoons extra heavy solid silver Q 1
special at vP
Latest novelties In belt pins, Jabot pins, in bugs and
spiders, set with fancy stones 1 40 $5
All solid leather bags 10 inch frames leather lined
with inside purse, leather handles P
IN OUR SHEET MUSIC DEPT.
" Kiss Me"
That Catchy Song
that is surpassing all
others in popularity.
Another big shipment on
sale Saturday; concert
all day. Be sure It
to hear it
"All the Candy."
"La Tosca Walts."
It's a real one.
"Marigold" a beautiful
reverie. Get this one.
"I Want to Go to the Ball
Game" a new base ball
After School" a new
School Days. Just a kid
"Red Bchool House."
"Moon, Mad Moon."
"I Love My Wife, but Oh
Bs a Bachelor While You
While Love and Life Bhall
"Now T Love You."
"My Wife's In the Country."
Jewish New Year Cards on Sale by Book Department
50c dor., Cut
Flower Dept, dos . .
Card Printing -Department
Jewish New Year Cards
printed with your name.
Eagle Emblem Cards In
Calling and Business
Cards in up-to-date styles.
Wedding Invitations -and
Drugs and Toilet Articles
25c Hydrogen Peroxide, Oo
2 Be Sanltol Tooth Pow., 14o
2 So Lyon's Tooth Pow., 14c
25c Sanltol Face Cream 14c
$1.50 Oriental Cream $1.00
7 Be Pompelan Massage .
25c Consuello Cold Cream
60o Java Rice Powder 20c
25c Roger & Oallett
Rice Powder .10o
fl (Pivers) Azures
8 Be Satlnette Rice . . . ,14c
60c White Rose Per
fume, os 2J5c
BOe Jockey Club, per oz.25c
60c Milk's Emulsion . .20c
8 Bo Castoria . ; .82o
60c Swamp-Root 45c
60c Glycothymollne . . .460
fl Green Mountain
tl Lydla Pinkham's
$1 Duffy's Pure Malt 80c
6 cakes Ivory Soap ...10c
1 lb. 20-Mule Team
25c Shinola Outfit . . . .16c
lOo Shitfola 7c
3 cakes Colgate's Eng
lish Process 23c
Ryan, H. C.
Hyron, P. R.
Hewitt, 8. E.
Sullivan, John F.
Daniel. K. B.
Twamley, E. C,
Glover, H. J.
tlluklo, M. J.
Foye, W. J.
Gannett, Earl W.
Eurt, O. C.
Collier, A. C.
Harding, H. C.
Tukay, Harry A.
titndrc. J. M.
Cramer, T. C.
Announcements of the Theaters.
The engagement of Henry E, Dixcy at
the Boyd ends with the matinee this after
noon. It Is unfortunate, but tha train
schedules are such that Mr. Dlxey can not
play In Omaha tonight and reach St. Louis
In time to keep his engagement there, so
the Saturday evening performance in
Omaha had to be abandoned. The crowds
who have attended the performances of
"Mary Jane's I'a" so far are the best pos
sible advertisement of the show's popular
ity. It Is a simple talo. simply told and
fairly bubbles over with good bumor and
On Sunday evening VThe Honeymoon
Trail" will begin a stay of three nights at
the Boyd. A special matinee will be played
on Tuesday afternoon. The company Is un
der the direction of Mort H. Singer, who
has provided this popular piece with an
entire new outfit of scenery and costumes,
has furnlshod a chorus that la up to the
mark and has In all ways endeavored to
give the public what It deserves in the
way of mingled mualo and fun, beauty and
grace. As a starter fur Eagles' week "The
Honeymoon Trail" Is all right.
"We are not familiar vSiti the class of
muHlo such as given by ths celebrated Ohio
Male chorus. Old songs had still a deeper
and sweeter meaning. Since a boy we liked
'Old Block Joe,' but say, the rich hum
ming of the deep bass voices of the Ohio
Male chorus, while their magnificent tenors
sang th rough the song, touchud the hearts
of thoss who heard them last evening;
then 'Annie Laurie' never seemed sweeter
than when this famous chorus of fifty
voices sang it as an encore last evening.
'Comrades In Arms' and 'Spartan Heroes'
were also two fin choruses sung. After
all, there Is nothing sweeter than well
trained tones produced by th human voice.
Would that these sweet singers would
come this way again." Spokane (Wash.)
Spokesman. At the Burwood this after
noon and evening.
"The Girl from U. 8. A." tr one of those
kind of entertainments that sends the aud
ience home feeling good-natured. The piece
Is full of snappy dialogue and catchy songs.
This afternoon and evening will be the
last two performances of "The Girl from
U. 8. A."
A striking example of spontaneous cour
age was given by Miss Delia Saunders, a
member of "The Beauty ttpot" company, at
a recent charitable event at which she was
present An offer of 1100 was mad by
Jerome Slgel, a well known dry goods mag
nate, to any girl present who would make
a descent from a ten-story building on a
slack wire. Miss Saunders, without a mo
ment's hesitation, accepted the offer and
mad th descent without a quiver, thereby
winning the coveted check. "Th Beauty
Spot" will be seen at the BurVoOd the en
tire week during the Eagles' convention,
starting tomorrow evening.
For all of next week the Krug announces
"The Sunny Side of Broadway," a big mu
sical show, with a doien song hits, pretty
glris, pretty scenic effects and clever com
edy. This play has In the cast Max Bloom,
the clever Hebrew comedian, who was a hit
last year In "Th Mayor of Tokio." Also
Carolyn Ryan, who was with "Schoolboys
and Girls" last year. "Ths Paxasa Plant"
Is one of the urfique song hits. The show
will be a big feature of the Eagles' con
vention and will give matinees Sunday,
Wednesday and Saturday. Seats on sal.
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL
RnrnI Carriers Named for Nebraska
Routes and Postmaster for
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, Sept. 10. (Special Tel-
gram.) Rural carriers appointed: For Ne
braskaBancroft, Route L John Landers,
carrier; Henry Long well, substitute. Baa
sett, Route 1, James H. Andrews, carrier;
Frank O. Smith, substitute. Palmyra,
Route J. Curtis D. Thompson, carrier, no
substitute; Rout X C. D. Moorehous, car
rier; no substitute.
Iowa postmasters appointed: Dow City,
Crawford county, James U. Wise, vice M.
C. Wiggins, removed; Exltn. Appanoose
county, Oscar W. Johnson, vie E. I. John
son, deceased; Superior, Dickinson county.
James C. Smith, vie D. B. Smith, resigned.
Civil servlc examinations will b held
October I at Knowlton and South English,
la.; Astoria, Centervlll and Fulton, 8. D.,
for rural free delivery carriers at those
Body of Drowned Seiner round.
PIERRE, B. D Sept. 10. (Special Tele
gram ) A searching party found th body
of John McLaughlin about noon today and
brought It to th city. McLaughlin was
on of a seining party at a point several
miles up the river last evening, and, with
others of th party stepped Into a deep
hole while pulling th seine out. Of th
others who went Into the hoi two were
poor swimmers and were gotten out with
difficulty. McLaughlin was supposed to
be a good swimmer, but went down at
one and was not seen again until his
body was drawn out by searchers today.
He leaves a wife and Several children, th
children at present being at th horn of
their grandparents In Iowa.
Be Want Ada ar business booster,
o SORES AND ULCERS
8. 8. 8. heals Sores and Ulcers In thf very simplest way. It Just goes
light down Into the blood and removes the cause, and the place is bound
to heal because the Impurities and morbid matters which, have been the
means of keeping the uloer open are no longer absorbed from the blood.
External applications of salves, lotions, plasters, etc., can never produce s
cure because tbey do not reach the source of the trouble. At best they
can only allay pain or reduoe inflammation; such treatment Is working oa
symptoms and not reaching the cause. Every nutritive corpuscle in th
blood is weakened or Infected, they cannot nourish the fibrous tissue aroua4
the place, but Instead they constantly discharge into the flesh around th
sore a quantity of impure, germ-laden matter whiob. gradually eats into thl
surrounding healthy tlasue and causes the ulcer to enlarge. Since Impure
blood 1 responsible for . Bores and Uloers, a medicine that can purify the
blood is the only hope of a cure. 8. 8. 8. has long been recognized as the
greatest of all blood purifiers, possessing the qualities necessary to temovl
every Impurity from the blood. While curing the sore or ulcer 8.
brings about a healthy condition of the flesh by supplying It with rich,
healthy blood, and thus makes the cure permanent and lasting. Book on
Bores and Uloers svnd any medical advioa frnn tn all Vin on-lta
1UJ. oWUfT SPECIFIC CO., ATLASTA. C,
Powered by Open ONI