Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1914)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BKH: J IMA 3, 1914.
ECHOES OF THE ANTE-ROOM
Mrs. Emma Manchester Impressed
with Woodmen Circle Memorial.
WILL HONOR MEMORY OF ROOT
Omnhn (irnren to Hold Servlrea for
IJrceimeil Mriiiliri-K on AtiKtint !I
Workmen 1'lnnuliiR Onl-
Mr. Emms. R. .Manchester, supreme
RUardlnn of tlin Woodmen Circle, lias Just
returned from a trip to ft. Louis, Mo.,
where, she attended n memorial fcervlco
Blwn by the groves of that city In honor
of their t'ei'cafecl membcis.
Mrs. Miutchester report It wtn ')ito of
the most beautiful nnl tmjx-esslv s me
morial services she uvr ntt nulcd. In '
this memorial, four ileirreo 'oams of youns I
women took part, each .cam pt-vfoiminR
tlie iluty asslBncd them 'n perfect order
They Were assisted bv Tour 1UU fKwr
Kills with baskets of flowers to be used
to Karlaiul the resting iUcp f;' the de
parted members. The !n-i'ity of tlm serv
ice was greatly nddrd to by the eloquent
nddres?es delivered and by iie beautiful
jnusla furnished by a outiilrt from the
Emma B. Manchester trove No. ISO,
Woodmen Circle, will hold a i leitvjrlul
service at Seymour hall, Hoard 'if Trade
bultdlnp, on Sunday afternoon August 2,
In memory of the lato Rovorrlsn Com
mander, Joseph Cullcn Root, and ether
deceased members of tltu ordjr.
Supreme Guardian Kmma B. Man
chester and other aupreme 6fflc?r, who
will be In'nttendance at the meeting of
the' supreme cxicutlvc council, which mil
be In session at that time, will attend
this memorial service and other' proves
will bo present and tako som purl in tho
Independent Order of Odd PrllotVR.
Omaha lodge No.' 2 will have work In
the first degree next Friday evening
Wasa lodgo No. 183 Installed officers
last Wednesday night, and Omaha lodge
Ko. S Installed officers on Friday night.
State lodge No. 10 will Install officers to
morrow night, and Beacon lodge" No. 20
will install officers on Tuesday night.
N. D. Christian of Lynch. Neb., holding
membership In Calhoun lodge No. 409, Cal
houn, Mo., Is at tho Presbyterian hos
pital, where he recently underwent a se
Beacon lodge No. 20 has postponed the
first degree, work scheduled for next
Tuesday night on account of Installation
of officers on that night.
Dannebrog lodge No. 216 will have work
In the lnlatory degree next Friday r.ight.
South Omaha lodge No. US will have
Installation of officers tomorrow night.
Ancient Order United Workmfn.
Union Pacific lodge No. 17 received a
check from the grand lodsr for $1,910 for
new members Initiated In the last threo
months; they wero going some. Big
meeting1-every Friday. The oentral com
mittee Is planning an out-of-town picnic
Patten lodgo No. ITS will Install officers
on Monday evening. -.Something doing:.
North Omaha lodge No. 153 degree team
Is getting down to fine work and will be
beard, from now on In the big doings.
Knlfthtn of the Mnceabeen.
Omaha tent N. 75. .will Install officers
fncxt Mopday evening, Pasfe. Commander
'Walter R Cady will bo Installing officer.
A number of prominent kqlghts from Ne
braska and Iowa havo signified their In?
tentton to be present at the Joint annual
ptcnlo on July 18, which will be held at
Knlicht" of Lather. 1
The Knights of Luther will Initiate a
class of 100 Tuesday, July 7. Members
are requested to be present at. 7:30 p. m.
Arrangements wilt be perfected and tick
ets distributed for Rev. Spurgeon's lec
ture July 22 and 23. There will be 6,'ban
quet served Immediately after initiation.
Aged Lake Captain
Dies After Life of
' CHICAGO, July 4.-Captaln Andrew
Lewis, veteran lake captain, whose death
at tho age of S3 was announced yester
day at his home here, was ono of.'the few
remaining survivors of the race of. sea
men that saw the last of the age of rope
Captain Lewis took part In one of the
strangest voyages ever made. In 1849 he
was shanghaied out of San Francisco as
a boy on board a baribound for Liver
pool. Lewis and another lad of his own
ago wero the onjy ones on board who
knew anything of seamanship except the
officers. The rest of the crew had been
shanghaied like themselves, as California
was gold-mad and crews could be ob
tained In no other way. They were tail
ors, farmers, shoemakers and olhur
Lewis was born on the Island of Goth
land, In the Baltic sea. His parents died
and he was apprenticed as a cabin boy
when he was 9 years old. Cruelty drove
him to run away, and at 13 years old he
was found lying In the snow on his moth
er's grave, where he had gone to die. A
nobleman, passing In a sleigh, saw the
boy and' took him homo and cared for
him. The lure of the sea had been born
in Lewis, however. He ran away and
shipped on a vessel bound for South
America. Ho went to California at the
time of the gold rush on a vessel carrying
portable houses from Stockholm, Sweden.
Lewis fought through the civil war on
tho union Bide. He slipped out of Mobile
after war was declared Just In time to
avoid consoriptlon Into tho confederate
navy. He was a member of the Western
Association of California Pioneers, dis
banded threo years, on account of the
advanced age of these few remaining
pioneers. Captain Lewis came to Chi
cago after the war, married here, and for
many years commanded lake steamers.
MANY WOMEN LISTED IN
TEL JED S0K0L MEETING
Over 200 women are already booked to
compete In the national championship
athletic contests of the Tel Jed 'Sokol,
the Bohemian-American society that is
to hold its big festivities In Omaha be
ginning July 22. Uourke park Is to b
used for the field events.
Some 500 men will also participate in
the champl6nsblp athletic contests. This
will make a total of some 700 athletes
from all parts of the United States who
will compete here. The bureau of pub
licity of Omaha has been working with
tho local committee of the Tel Jed Sokol
to make this convention in Omaha a
big success from every standpoint.
Doing in the World
TfBSDAY Board of trustees Old Peo
ple's Home, Y. W. I'. A. building iO a. m.
WEDNESDAY Francos Wlllaru Society
Women's Christian Temperance union.
Mrs. .1. A. Dnltell hostess. South Oinana
Kiual Franchise society.
Till Hf DAY North SUlw and West Side
Women's Christian Temperance un,on
picnic at Iilnnvood parK. Emma Hong
idim r lower Mission.
OMEN'S clubs have for the
l uiusi pitll Kit I'll UJ lllUlt IllC-Cl-
A I Ings for the summer, with the
I execution of the suffrage an.l
tempt-ranco societies, which
will meet regularly as before.
Jiaiiy of the clubs have arranged picnics
lor tho members and their families, so
H.t to continue tho Interest and spirit of
the members in each other and their
work. Thcro also has been a wide ex
odus of club women to vacation spots
and for summer traveling.
Chapter 14 of the 1. li o. sisterhood
has discontinued meetings for the sum
mer and will hold its first meeting In tho
fall about October S. Chapter It K also
has given up meetings for the summer,
as has the South Omaha sisterhood.
The North Side and West Side Women's
Christian Temperance unions will have a
picnic for members and their families at
Klmwood park Thursday. Mrs. S. C. Jen
nings Is president of tho North Side union
and Mrs. 11. U. Claggett of the West Side
Mrs. N. J. McKltrick, president of tho
Omaha union of the Women's Christian
Temperance union, has been visiting In
Lincoln, Kansas City and several rolnts
in Kansas for tho last two weeks. She.
Is expected homo Tuesday. ' '
Tho program committee for the' South
Omaha Woman's club has completed its
work and tho program will bo Issued
A meeting of the South Omaha Equal
Franchise society will be held Wednesday,
the placo to bo announced later.
Tho Misses Marie and Janet Bell, who
went to Aurora, Neb., as delegates from
the First Presbyterian church to the s.tate
Sunday school convention, havo rcturnoct
Dr. and Mrs. William Berry aro con
templating a trip to Yellowstone park for
next month. They have as their guests
now Mrs. E. Berry and family of Arlspe,
la., who aro on their way to Indiana.
Mrs. William Berry Is active in both the
South Omaha and Omaha Women's clubs.
V. W. C. A. Note.
Vesper services will bo discontinued
during the months of July and August.
The building will be open every Sunday
from 2 till' 7 for those who wish to uso
the library or rest rooms.
During July and August tho cafeteria
will open at 5 instead of 5:15, closing at
G:45, except on Saturday when it will be
open till 7.
A new course of swimming lessons be
gins this week. Tho price for ten lessons,
including use of suits, baths, etc., Is $3.
Application should bo made, at once.
Summer Hill farm Is being crowded by
tho girls who are spending tho Fourth
and week-end there. Miss Brewster re
turned last week and Miss Hagter has
taken her place as hostess for the first
two weeks of July.
The last two weeks In July, with Miss
Ora Johnson as hostess, will be "Girls'
"Week," and girls under 36 will be ad
mitted without parent or older person
Secretaries are changing rapidly as va
cations come and go. Miss Laurance re
turned last week, and Miss Strong is still
away. Miss Brewster loft Friday for Ore
gon, and Mrs. Mixer will spsnd July at
Tho Frances Willard society of tho
Women's Christian , Temperance Union
wltl meet Wednesday afternoon at 2:30
o'clock at the home of Mrs. J. A. Dal
zell, 11H South Thirty-first street. Tho
program will be on "Systematic Giving."
The, board of trustees of tho Old Peo
ple's home will meet Tuesday morning at
10 o'clock at tho Young Women's Chrls
tfan association building.
KANSAS CITY". July 4.-Itollgion and
patriotism ran hand in hand at tho twenty-first
convention of the Baptist Young
People's Union of America, meeting
Jointly with the Baptist Young People's
union of the south here today. Conven
tion hall was thronged with cheering, flag
waving delegates. Numbers of American
flags and unton jacks were hung about.
The young men and young women divided
their time between cheering the speakers
and singing patriotic songs.
The Itev, F. E. Taylor of Indianapolis
asserted, in an address on "The Present
Baptist nespon8lblllty." that Bible study
was more necessary today than at any
period In tho world's history.
"The people of today are demanding an
intelligent type of Christianity," he said.
"This comes only with a thorough ac
quaintance with the wortl of God. To be
able to say 'I know,' is one of the greatest
qualities a Christian leader can have."
This afternoon was set apart as the
recreation period. Tonight an immense
patriotic camp meeting will be held.
The value of personality was empha
sized by Dr. Carter Helm Jones of Seattle,
Wash., In "the quiet hour" service.
"Persontallty Is the greatest asset of a
Christian worker," he said. "In person
ality wo havo a human symphony a
means of attracting attention to our
selves and our work. Tho personality that
I urge should run the gamut of grace.
The first note In It is forgiveness. Others
are healing, redemption, coronation and
WILL ERECT MONUMENT
FOR COUNT 0KUMA
TOKIO, July 4. Some 200 men of na
tional prominence have subscribed to, a
movement for tho erection of a bronze
statute to Count Okuma, the prlmo
minister, which shall be the largest monu
ment of the kind ever erected In the
orient. Hunda Yoshlnaril, principal of
the Toklo "Art school will supervise tho
work. The cost Is estimated at 175,000, to
be met by publlo subscription.
lly FLOYD KIMS.
Circus day, to the men who havo
hundreds of thouitauds of dollars In
vested, means the culmination of long
and careful and systematic preparation.
To get ready for tho day has been the
work of many months and has employed
the attention and tnlnnts of men wonder
fully expert In their particular fields.
Ninety-seven per cent of tho men en
gaged In the circus calling aro descend
ants of thoso who hao followed the call
ing In other years. Few who enter tho
circus fields are ever able to success
fully shake off the desire to follow the
Adam Forcpaugh, a former Philadel
phia butcher, who died several years ago,
was the most remarkable circus man of
his day. There have been others who
havo enjoyed more publicity, but as to
tho ability of creating and organizing
and tho power of handling men, Mr.
Forcpaugh was without an equal.
Ho was as rugged and uncouth as a
Minnesota wood chopper. Ho talked and
acted like a bowery tough. But ho had
a heart as true as steel and was as kind
and resentless as it Is possible for a cir
cus man to be. Often at night I have
seen him emerge from tho "big top" after
the mcnagcrlo had been torn down and
round up tho crowd of urchins and others
who hang about the show, hoping In
some way to gain admittance. "Get In
dere," ho would say with a great bluff
at fierceness, "and get in dero quick, or
I'll tan your hides." It Is needless to
say that these small boys never waited
to have their hides tanned. Then th
showman would sit down in his arm
chair, rest his hands upon his cane, and
chuckle good naturedly. When Mr. Foro
paugh died several yeare ago he was
worth mom than J4, 000,000.
Near Columbus, O., two or three gen
erations ago thero lived a poor Methodist
preacher who rode a big circuit, which
necessitated him preaching four or five
times every Sunday. The Rev, Dr. Sells
had four boys, Adam, Lew, Peter and
Kphralm. The neighbors said that the
boys were the worst for miles around.
Like most other boys, sons of ministers,
they were pulled from post to pillar and
they grew up as best they could. Tho
hoys finally left home and began to pod
dlo Bibles. Tills proved rather slow,
and they began to sell electric belts,
which they passed out like wildfire. The
ability of tho wlzard-llko Edison was
for Protection of
WASHINGTON, July -Regulations
for tho protection of fur-bearing animals
In Alaska were promulgated today by
Secretary Itedflcld of the Department of
Commerce. They were Issued In accord
ance with the . act of congress, which
gave the secretary authority to protect
the seal fisheries of Alaska and become
effective at once.
Under tho new regulations the hunting
or killing of seal otter Is prohibited until
November 1, 1920, nnd beaver until No
vember 1, 1918. Closed seasons are also
prescribed as follows:
On land otter and mink from April 1
to November 16 of each year; on Marten
(American sable) from Marcn 15 to No
vember 16; on weasel (ermine) from
March 16 to November 15; on muskral
from June 1 to November 30; on lynx
(wildcat) from March 1 to November 15,
and on fox from March 15 to Novem
The killing of black bear, wolf, wolve
rine, squirrels and haro (rabbits) Is per
mitted at all times and land otter and
mink may be taken allvo for breeding
purposes at any time except from April
1 to Juno 30 of each year. Marten also
can be taken alive for breeding pur
poses except from March 15 to June SO
each year and foxes except from March
15 to June 30.
Tho use of poison In tho killing of fur
bearing animals Is prohibited at all times,
as also Is the killing of any animal whose
skin or pelt Is not prime.
Heavy penalties are provided for vio
lation of the new regulations.
Conferences of T, R,
and Dems Cause Stir
OYSTER BAT, N. Y July S.-It was
learned tonight that following the visit
to Colonel Roosevelt by Mayor Mitohel
of New York, other democratio leaders
probably will come here to confer with
the former president. Their Identity was
Few developments In the colonel's re
sumption of political activities have given
ripe to so much conjecture as his confer
ences, past and Intented, with democrats.
Colonel Roosevelt laughed when ho
learned that Senator Penrose of Pennsyl
vania had promised to publish letters
"written to him by the colonel when
president. If the Utter made another at
tack on him.
"I shall be delighted," he said, "to have
Mr. Penrose publish any letters of mine
and I shall publish some of them myself
in case he does not publish some of those
1 think It best to have published."
x , mtmrni yMi -u wuua.
Just beginning to dawn and they Proved
profitable days to the vendors of electric
belts. The boys saved their money and
ono day they had a chunco to buy a
small wagon Bhow that hud strunded.
They did all sorts of things to savo sal
aries, even to the raising of tho tent In
which the. performance was given. Th
show grew and prospered. When the last
of tho brothers died In Columbus bIx
years ago ,ho left an estate of many
million dollars, Tho careful training tho
boys received In a Christian home was
never afterward eradicated In splto of
their calling or business principles.
A showman who Is known by all cir
cus men and of whom tho layman knows
but llttlo is "Popcorn" George Hall, llv
lng at Delcvnn Lake, Wis., hulo and
hearty at tho ago of 82, Circus men of
other days all had ono great falling,
they loved to bo called "colonel," and,
as soon as one cuino into possession of
a circus, tho tltlo automatically fell to
him. Now, Mr. Hall hud been known
for a quarter of u century as "Popcorn
George," for It was iio who Invented
tho candy form or dollcacy made from
popcorn. And to, when Mr. Hall came
Into possession of his flrat circus, ho had
calling cards printed reading "Col.
George W. Hall." and likewise on all
his passes he had a similar "handle."
SOCIETY GOES MOTORING
(Continued from Pbrc Two.)
to upend a few days. Miss Iacy will ar
rive home Monday.
Mr. I-uclus Wnkelcy. with his sons,
Morton and Thompson, Icavo Monday for
Colorado .Springs for a week.
Miss Fannlo II. Mvlngston and Miss
Ruth Meyer left Friday for Dcs Moines
to spend a few weeks with friends.
Mr. Ixuls Hadra of New York City,
who has been tho guest of h'.s parents,
Mr. and Mrs Fred Hadra, leaves Sunday
evening for his home.
Mrs. N. II. Tudor will Icavo Monday to
spend six weeks In tho east, film will
visit In Ruffalo, Pittsburgh, New York,
Ilaltlmoro and other points In the east.
Mrs. E. B. Muffltt nnd mother. Mrs.
Herman DoIbs, left Thursday for a three
months' visit In California. They will
bo tho guests of Mrs. I.. C, Henabcry at
Mr. and Mrs. II. A. Plllsbury of Cam
bridge, 111,, who has been the guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Westorflcld for tho
last two weeks, returned to their homo
Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Plllsbury mo
tored the entire distance to Omaha and
left, by automobile also.
Mr. Stephen Mooro Is In Sioux City,
whore ho went to attend the automobile
Mrs. TJIlworth Carter of Astoria, III.,
Is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Eugcno
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Drando returned
yesterday from their wedding trip to Iako
Mr. M. Allber and Miss Elizabeth Allbcr
of Des Moines are spending, the week-end
with, friends In Omaha.
Rev. and Mrs. W. A. Mulford have ar
rived from Cincinnati. Itev. Mulford Is
the now pastor of tho Ollvot llaptlst
Mr. and Mrs. Ostonborg and daughter.
Isabella of Mead, motored In to spend the
week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Raymond
Mr. M. A. Hoyt, editor of the Mil
waukco News, and Mrs. Hoyt and Mr.
Robert Smith, all of Milwaukee, are
spending tho week-end visiting Mr. and
Mrs. E. O. McGllton.
NEW TOWNS TO BE BUILT
ALONG LOWER THAMES
LONDON, July 4.-A great transforma
tlon Is taking place along the lower
stretches of the Thames, Old docks are
being enlarged and new ones built under
the scheme of the Port of Iondon Au
thority to Increase the' trade of London.
New model towns are springing up where
once great slums existed, and within a
few years "Thamesslde" will have en
tirely changed Its appearance.
Omaha real estate Is the best Investment
you could make, Read The Uee's real
But the old circus followers couldn't seo
tho "colonel," and much to Mr. Hull's
chugrlu, ho was ecr known us "Pop.
Tho richest Individual showman In the
world today lives not a great ways from
Indianapolis, In tho little city of Peru,
Ind. Ho Is "L'ncl Hon" Wallace, and
the namo has boon llnpcd upon tjie tung"
of millions of llttlo tots In the United
States, Canada and Mexico. Tli'rty years
Hgo Mr. Wallace was running a livery
stablo In Peru. Ono day a small wago.i
show passed through town and bought
several horxes. A mortgage was taken
on tho circus paraphernalia, Tho show
men were never ablo to lift tho mort
gage and It fell Into Mr. Wallace's hands.
He tried In vain to dispose of the prop
erty, and so the next spring ho took It
out, calling the little aggregation "The
Walluco Show," The young ljooslcr
showman, uppllrd to his circus the same
careful attention thn t he had given bis
livery stable. Ho was ono of tho flrnt
men to run a show upon business-like
principles and to do away with tho gypsy.
lIUo methods which had long predom
inated circus life. Dishonesty and graft
wero not allowed In any form,
It Is no wonder that the show began
to grow nnd to contlnuo to do ho until
It reached tho zenith of clrcusdom. The
COMEDIANS WHO WILL BE
EMPRESS THIS WEEK.
Howard & Flold, presenting "The Din
ing Car Minstrels", headllno the bill at
the Empress this week. Howard and
Field portray tho dining car porter and
aro well supported by a cast of two
pretty girls and iin English comedian.
Frank Malone, that clever little acrobatic
dancer, who opened In this houso for a
few duys early this summer, has been
booked again for a full engagement. Ho
presents some lively steps In his waltz
clog nnd buck dancos. The McFarlands,
In "Something New", aro a clover team,
with tho novelty songs and dances. The
Hoyt duo will close tho vaudeville of
fering with their famed cycllstlc act. Tho
bill will be completed by photo-plays of
the Empress quality. Including both edi
tions of the Hearst-Srllg news pictorial
and first run comedies and dramas.
CONRAD YOUNG TO REFEREE
IOWA STATE TENNIS MEET
Conrad Young, the veteran of lawn
tennis In Omaha, has accepted the Invita
tion to referee the Iowa state tennis
tournament at Des Moines on July 27. Tho
play for the state championship will be at
the Dcs Moines Country and Golf club
at Des Moines.
At the close of tho Iowa tournament
Mr. Young will go east for the Davis cup
matches. Tho preliminary rounds for the
Davis cup, which will probably He be
tween the Australasia and Rrltlsh teams,
will bo at Longwood, near roton, on
August 8. Ho will then go to New York
for the challenge matches between the
winner of .the preliminaries and the
American team at the West Side club the
ri lining of a circus Is a stupendous pro
position. Gencrnlly there arc many men
Interested, and each has ono particular
line of work to follow. Not so with Mr. I
Wallaco ho has never hnd a partner,
'ills success has been due to tho fact
that ho knows how to' handle mon. !
Thcro Is nothing about his great or-
gatilZHtlon with wli'rli ho Is not familiar ,
llo knows r very one of the employes,
most of thoni by th'elr first nnniK On
' a rainy, bad night, when difficulty Is '
found In londliu: tho tinln, It Is not an '
rncomnum staht to, ceo him down nt tin :
' rues In mud up to h's knees, wrest- j
ling and working side by sldo with thr .
circus "rnzorbacks." whose spny Is loss
tl an Jl per day, Mr. Walluco purchased i
thn great Carl llBgcnbecK wild anlmul
show six years ago nnd combined It with ,
his circus, making It tho largest organ!-
Kntion of Its kind In the world. He
travels with tho show at all times, nnd
ho personally selects tho 8S7 Krformcrs
nnd tho hundreds of other attaches.
Tho llaKcnbeck-Wnllncc show will
come to Omaha nbcaid throo special
trains. Two performances will bo given
Wednesday on tho circus grounds, 20th
nnd Paul streets.
A .11 1 SKM HNTW.
Tents at 30th and Paul Sta.
THE WORLD'S LARGEST.
' 3 R ETRAINS 30
ALL THE BEST
THE WONDER SHOW THE LIKE
Moro Acts Moro Features
More Thrills Than Any
Oirous on Earth.
IN ALL THE WORLD.
Funny Clowns and
TDirmrn ILLY U3Fn iwu r, i-.,M
.nii; tdainfi) wit-" n
JteRcrrcd nnd admission tickets on sale during engagement at
Myers-Dillon Drug Co 10th and Farnam stsn at samo prices as charged
on show grounds. Positively tho highest class circus In tho world.
Free Band Concerts
Fourth Regiment Band, N. N. L
Today, 3 P. ML, Riverview Park Take South
Tenth Street Oars
Wednesday Evening, July 3th, Kountze Park
Take North 24th or Sherman Avenue Cars
Omaha & Council Bluffs
Street Railway Co.
I Week Btartlnr Sunday, Jnly Btfc.
"THE DINING CAR MINSTRELS"
With Howard b Fields.
The Aoronatlo uancer.
In Bomituiuir new.
"THE HOYT DUO
peehlebh photo piavb
lOo ADMISSION 10c
Betsrvsd Bsats lOo Hxtra.
Totlay at 4; 15 and 0:15
Kreo Open Air Attraction
MULLUN'S AMMAIj SHOW
Dancing to Lamp's Orchestra,
rtoller Coiuiter, Red Mill, Frolic,
SkathiK Ulnk, Carry-Us-All. Penny
Arcade, Free Moving Pict
New Automobile Btand wltli Attend
Popular Price Cafe.
Be Car Fare.
in the West.
lie Sell Both
Only Store Showing tho
Vcrld's Best Side
For Your Solootion
Daily Concerts in Sound
Proof Rooms, by Ex
Write for Catalogs.
1311-13 Farnam Strcot
GRANDEST. BEST AMUSEMENT IMSTITUTIONl
" 1 - ZZ.
Wed. Q I
July 0 I
OF WHICH YOB NEVER SAW!
A two-mllo Kllttcrlnp;, bowil
dering street pageant the mom
lng preceding first performance.
Doors open 1 and 7 V. M.
Perforninnco ono hour Inter. Sco
Carl Ilagcnbeck's Anlmnls.
Grand concert by 45 star solo
Ists and cabaret entertainment 30
minutes preceding each per
Free Moving Pictures Every
Free Hand Cuicertt. by Finn's
Hand Sunday Afternoons
Ualloon Ascension a p. m.
Fine Picnic Grounds.
Omaha vs. Lincoln
July 5, O, 7, 8.
Monday, July O, Ladies' Day.
Games Called at 3 p, m,
THE OMAHA BEE
THF HOME PAPER.,
Powered by Open ONI