OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, April 22, 1914, Image 14

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1914-04-22/ed-1/seq-14/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 14

GOING BACK TO PERU
TO STUDY INCA RUINS
Prof. Bingham to Head Expedition
That Will Remain
Two Yeari.
Under Joint Auspices of Yale TJni- ;
versity and the National
Geographic Society.
Prof. Hiram Bingham of Yale t'niver-J
wry. who in 191- uncovered the ancient'
fortress city of Aiacchu Pichu. the most
remarkable group of buildings discovered
In Peru since its conquest. is to head
a second expedition, which starts next
^eek still further to explore the ancient
home of the Incas. This new undertaking
is to be under the joint auspices of Yale
University and the National Gtographie
Socicty. and -is expected to cover a pe
riod of two years.
* geographical reconnaissance of a por
tion o? southern Peru, including tiie Cor
dillera Vilcabam'oa and portions of the
,\purimac and I'rabama watersheds, is
the object of the tr;p, according tu Gil
bert H. Grosvenor. director of the society
and editor of its magazine.
This region is a part of the eastern
edge of the great Andean plateau. ThC J
Cordillera Vilcabam'oa is a chain of dis
sected mountains rising I<?.!?<-0 to 1K*.O0O
feet abo't sea level. siuuted between
south latitudes 1- arid 1 V The'.r bases
are clothed with tropical ,i. gles. while
their summits are mantled with snow and
glaciers. In the main the;, are unex
plored. As o:ie of the moit inaccessible
i<a?ts o," the Andes, they ir.ve been oc
cupied from time to time by the ancient
peoples of Peru In this region are the
ruins of Macv'iu P'cha. Pavay and
Ch oqq ueqci r^u.
Region an Attractive One.
The reported presence of other ruins 1
and the actual existence of some that?
fc&ve been see::, but not studied or J
mapped, make the region a pa: tlcula: ly j
attractive area, in whicn to study the :
problem of n\ans orgin ar cl distribution'
in South America. |
T ie character of the land formations !
in 'he neighborhood of ta?- ruins should;
? noble something to be sail in regard to i
the number of peop'e formerly occupying j
the region, the causes of the location of
the cities buildings and forts, and the
rtasocs for their final abandonment, ac- J;
cording to Prof. Bingham. j
"An examination of the ruins, studies!
of the styles of architecture, and of the.
artifacts and other remains'that may be j ?
found fairly near, the surface of the!1
ground should eventually enable a classi-j
Hcation to be'made, which, in connection
with biological, physiographfe. linguistic j
and historical studies' ought to result j
:inatiy in unraveling the puzzle of the |
ancient civilization of South America."
he says. "From the standpoint of biology. 1.
this area is believed to contain a large
number of species new to science. From
the standpoint of anthropology, it is one
of the least known and most fruitful
areas in the Andes." '
Extensive Work Planned.
The plan, or work will include the mak
ing of a topographical map of the re-j '
gion northwest of Cuzco between the ?
Apurimac_and Vrubamba rivers; a de-j
tailed geographical reconnaissance of the I '
more lofty portions of the mountains, <
including a study of the large undescrib- !
ed glaciated region; the establishment [,
of two meteorological . stations at dlf- I
ferent elevations for the taking of sys- 1
tematic records for two years; a study
<rt the distribution anu ^iistory of food .'
plants of this region;, the collection of '
data respecting the forms of distribution j
?f vertebrates, particularly mammals and \
reptiles: a survey of the present Indians j
inhabiting this region, including a:
study of their dialects, the collection of
anthropometric data, and the collection <
and study of the skeletal remains; an 1
archeological reconnaissance of the en- : .
tire area, and a continuation of the i
studies begun by the first expedition. J
looking toward a geographical interpre- , J
tfction of the Spanish chronicles of the i s
era of discovery and exploration, with ? <
particular reference to the identification J
of ancient place names, the story of (
Macehu Pichu and its connection with J
the history of the Incas. '
Director Bingham is regarded as the ]
foremost South American explorer today, a
He has made four expeditions to the
continent, his first, in lOCti. being for the
purpose of exploring Bolivar's route
across Venezuela and Colombia Two
years later he explored the Spanish trade -
route from Buenos Aires to T.ima. He '
represented the I'nited States at the first
Pan-American Scientific Congress in San
tiago de Chile, in 190?.
Other Members of Expedition.
The other members of the new expedi
tion are Chief Engineer Ell wood C. Erdis.
Geologist Herbert E. Gregory. SfUiman
professor of geology in Tale University;
Osteologist George F. Eaton, curator of
osteology in the Peabody museum of Yale
University: Albert H. Bumstead. topo
graphical engineer; Osgood Hardy, chief
assistant: C. F. Westerberg. assistant
topographer: II. S. Arnold. M. D.. medi
cal adviser; Philip A. Means, assistant in
archeology; L. M. Kirkpatrlck. secretary,
and a surgeon not yet named. Some of
the members of the expedition, particii- :
larly the topographers, win leave next j
week, in order to reach the field as soon j
as the dry season commences. They hope 1
to complete the topographical work and |
have the maps ready for the use of the
scientific members of the party by De- \
cember.
WEED 400 MORE FOR CHORTJS.
High Sch^ii Soys and Girls to Re
Invited for Pageant.
High school boys ar.d girls and those j
Identified with the playgrounds of Wash
ington are to be invited to participate in
the Greek pageant-drama. "The Fire Re
gained." which is now .being rehearsed
and which is to be given this summer.
The decision to invite the young people
to participate was reached at a confer
ence of Isaac Ganj. chairman of the ex
ecutive committee o." the pageant: Percy
? S. Foster, the musical director, and Mar.
1 ager Mooser. According to Director Fos
ter. 40o more voices are needed.
The first general rehearsal of the pa
, geant-drama was he'd last evening at the
"headquarters. 1317 H street northwest.
The entire performance was produced
except for the dances. Chorus rehearsals
are to be held at the headquarters every
Tuesday and Friday evening.
CONFERENCE IS HELD
BY CAPITAL METHODISTS
Seven Churches Are Bepresented at
Buiinest Sessions and
Banquet.
Delegates to District Sessions at
Pooles-ville. Hd., Next Sep
tember Are Chosen.
The seven Washington churches of the
Methodist Episcopal Church South met I
*ast nisht at Mount Vernon Place !
Church. :nh street and Mount Vernon i
place northw??t for their fifth joint
quarterly conference. The custom of
calling together once a year the rep
resentatives of tiie churches originated
with Rev. Dr. F. J. Prettyman, pastor
of the Mount Pleasant Church, v.-ho
called tlie first conference l:i May. 1310.
The seven churches are Mount Vernon
Place. Emory. Epworth. Marvin. Cal
vary, St. Paul's and Mount Pleasant.
Delegates Are Chosen.
At a business meeting preceding the !
banquet the board of stewards ami board j
of trustees, presided over by Rev. E. V. j
Resester. elected the following'de'egates J
to tile district conference to be held in |
Poolesville. Md.. next September:
Mount Vernoon Place?J. SI. Fallln. |
W. ?v. Millan. J. P. ( oon. S. W. Cock- |
I ell: alternates. C. J. .Ziegler, R. T.'Euck- j
Ingham, A. F. Harlan. -
St. Paul s- n. o. MUikiii. A. S. .Tones,
A. S Ilojje. D. Ashford: alternates. C.
E. Fon ier. E. -Parsley, a. IV. Moore.
L>- Vinson, c. K. Moran,
(reed M. Fulton. .Vi'. w: Waller alter
nates. R. Kich. C. 'J'. Graves, W. Hun
ter. t
Mount Pleasant?G. E. "jones. M. A I
5Sl"*lV J- rV f'ague, p. H. Hieronimua; !
alternates g. A. Myers, t? T. Holden,
t \V. Ov,?n. ,
Emory? r. .C. King. C. W. Rav. T. K. '
i i."1' \ -Mattinsiy; alternates. W. 1
L. King. AL. Howard. D. H. Sherman. '
.vfai-vin?J. Uradshaw. W w ('-aw-'
ford. \y 11. Mccarty, B. Hixsoii; alter- 1
r;ate3. r Jarvis. JE. P. Delano. 1
Epworth?1. P. Disney; "W. F. Hum- ;
?er J. I,. Fite.,1. P. Stokes: alternates. !
L. t.,. LiO\:ns. R- Anderson. B P I
Rives.
V*', ^,i''an W?LS 'oastmaster at the i
banquet table, and -the. .following re- 1
."ponded tor the different churches: W
A. Bennett. A. S. Jones. Creed M. Ful- I
ton. V.. H. McC'art>\ I.. A. Potter. C. W
u P'erce. The entertainment
.onimlttee consisted of S. W. Cockrell.
/iiairraan: Everett Baird and R. T
Buckingham. ?
cha,r.Be ?f the tahl* were
? A- Groom. Miss Alma Baird Mrs
IVJ;. B"^hain,V ^'"s. A Harlan!
Jlrs. C.J. Ziegler. Mrs. W. V. Bov'e, Miss
Julia Pierce. Mrs. F. A. HeartsiU. Mrs
J. f. Coon and Mrs. S. W. Coc:;re'l
Those Attending Event.
Those present included James D. Vin
?on. Charles T. iiraves. William Hunter.
Ralph R. Rich. Charles R. Mora:i, Wa!
acs W. Walter. Rev. If.-I.. Hout, Kev.
I. 1- Ki'oler, W. W. Millaxi. I.ev. w. V.
Tudor, Rev. J. J. Ringer. Rev. F. J. !
frettyman. Rev E. K. Hardin. Rev. E.
k'. Regester, Kev. E. 1,. Woolf, Rev.
Sobert L. Fulti. Rev. W. P. Johnston.
3. Edgar Jones. P. H. HierorJmus. B. W.
Hough. A. S. Iloge. R. S. Whalev, c. F.
Sowers. E. II. Parsley, S. M. McXett,
Jlarence E. Fowler, Eugene Compton. B.
F. Rives, C. R. Bush," William J. ...
Tnonssen. J. F. Stokes. P. S. Anderson.
IV. F. Hummer. E. J.. Eovlng, I.
P. Disney. J. w. Fite, u C. Blount,
N. Van3ant. E. M. Delano. George A.
Myers, Harry B. White, F. K.
Bryant. E. 3. Mattlng|j\ D. A. Whit
mer, p. E. King, J. D. Carpenter. E. B.
-railford T. P. Heartslll. creed M. Ful
:on. E. Overholt. C. J. Ziegler. Dr. 'lhor
\. Groover. John M. Follin. A. F. Har
an. R. T. Buckingham, \V. A. Cranford,
iJ. A. Crittenden. James P. Coon, (1. \V.
Ba-kman. Tnomas Jarvis, John Bray
iha'.v, jr., Vv. If. MfcCarty, J. K. Huntt,
~haries M. Keefer, R. O. Mellikln, A.
I Jones. Henry Knowles, J. D. Aahlord,
.reorge M. Moore. J. Edward Thomas,
S. il Armentrout, E. E. Munsey. W. F.
lomllnson. Joseph R. fragile. William A. I
Bennett, W. B. Durham, J. Ora Tolbert 1
ind Henry G. Thomas.
CAPABLANCA GAINS YICTOBY.
Marshall Able to Get Only Draw at
St. Fetenbyrg.
ST. PETERSBURG. April 22.?The first
round of the international chess mas
ters' tourney was played in this city yes
terday. The pairing was as follows:
Jarowski against Bernstein, Gunsberg
against Alechine, Biackburne against
l-asi:er, Xiemzowiisch aga-nst Capablanca
and Marshall against Rubinstein. Tar
rasch had a bye.
The latter two. drew their game in short
order, while Capablanca defeated Nlem
zowitsch. Janowski went down before
Berastein. Gunsberg lost to Alechine and
Lasker disponed of Blackburne.
In the second :o?md. scheduled for to
day. Capablanca and Marshall meet.
LasUer and Niemzo^itsch. Alechine and
Blackburne. Bernstein and Gunsberg and
Tarrasch and Jar.owski. Rubinstein has
& bye.
Uruguay Favors Peace Treaty.
I'ruguay s willingness to siom a peace
treaty with the United States along the
lines of those already signe<l by Secre
tary Bryan with many other nations
was communicated to Mr. Brian yes
terday by ?>r. de' Pena, .Uruguayan min
ister in Washington.
Hale's Honey
Of Horehound and Tar
L
|:f Looaeii* th? Phlegm
*i.,: AU*ys Irritation
Ijji Arrets Tickling
Soothes and Heals
i]ii
:<;']! A" Dnml.ia
I
Far Coughs and Calds
Plk*c TMtkaeka 3>ropa sts? Pals.
Curtains and
Portieres Cleaned
Send us your hangings?lace, mus
lin. silk, satin or plush. Cleaning by
our special French dry process will
make them bright and fresh as new?
they will drape perfectly, with edges
smooth and even.
Blankets cleaned by us will be re
turned to you soft and downy, pure
and sweet. W'e will straighten and
bind the edges with silk. ^
Ph**e or KBd PMUl ni will call.
A. F. Bornot Bro. Co.
Freach Setmrerm asd Dyers.
(Courtesy of the Pan-American Union.)
a defiance to time.
?'/his sturdy South American bridge is hale and hearty at the age of 200
years. The-stony, old gentleman has successfully defied the tooth of time, while
the city-he ministers to has been made over by the hand of progress. For
centuries he has withstood the rushing: torrents of the river shown in the pic
ture, * and. his broad back cheerfully supports the hundreds of citizens who
pass over every: day in the year.
IT
Many Government Officials Unablej
to Attend Sessions in
Savannah.
SAV.VXXAH. Ga.. April 22.-The Xa
tiona! Drainage Congress opened Its
fourth annual meeting here today, with ;
many overnight program changes as a!
result of the Mexican situation.
Franklin K. Lane, Sec etary of the In- !
terior, and Speaker Champ Clark last
night telegraphed that they would be
compelled to remain in Washington. Sen- j
ator Hoke Smith of Georgia. Senator F. ;
M. Simmons, of North Carolina and mem- |
bers of the House of Representatives j
found it necessary to cancel their engage- j
ments at the last moment.
Many States Represented.
Delegates from many states who re- j
sard the acclamation and drainage of
lowlands as one of the big economic and
health problems of the day are in at
tendance.
The program included addresses of wel
come by Gov. .John M, Slaton of Geor- [
lla a Ad City Attorney John Kourke. jr., {
y" Savannah, with a response by Edmund j
r. Perkins of Chicago, president or the '
congress.
CHAPEL IS CONSECRATED.
Bishop Harding Conducts Services at
New St. Matthew's, Southeast.
Practically made new by extensive Im
provements, St. Matthew's Chapel, M
md Half streets southeast, was^set aside
ast night as a place for worship only|
n impressive benediction and consecra- j
Ion services conducted by Bishop Hard-'
ng. Many Episcopalians were in attend-j
mce and the cathedral choir sang. At
he conclusion of the services the con
jugation inspected the new hall adjoin
ng the chapel, which is to be used as a
social center. The building has not been
;ntirely completed.
In referring to the uses to which it is
o be dedicated, Bishop Harding stated
hat he had no confidence in social serv
ce work which fails to lake cognizance
>f the religion of Christ. The institu
ion. he said, would stand for the neces
(ity of the power of Christ to redeem
he world of men.
Chaplain H. A. Griffith of the United
states Soldiers' Home, vicar of the
rhapel, participated in the services. He
las directed the rebuilding of the chapel
md also the construction of the hall.
After an absence of four years, Keeley
Long, son of Deputy Sheriff Isaac Long,
returned to Hagerstown, Md., Saturday.
His parents had almost given up hope of
ever seeing him again.
Citizens' Convention Also Nomi
nates Councilmen for Elec
tion May 4.
Special Correspondence of The St?r.
HYATTSVILLE. April 21. 1914.
('apt. Oswald A. Greager. command
ing Company F. 1st 'Regiment, Mary
land National Guard, stationed here, j
was nominated unanimously at a, citi- i
sens' convention here Monday night for 1
tiie office of mayor to succeed Mayor
Harry \V. Shepherd, who declined a
renomination. Cant. Greager will have '
no opposition a| the municipal election
May 4. Mayor Shepherd called the con- j
vention to order and was elected chair- '
man. G. Hodges Carr. town clerk, was !
elected secretary of the meeting-. E. R. I
Burn placed (.'apt. Greager's name be- j
fore the convention and there were no !
other nominations. William A. Shep- ;
herd was renominated for the office of j
town treasurer, a position he has held I
for the past five years.
Upon adjournment of the convention j
meetings were held for the nomina- ?
tion of councilmen from the various
wards. In the first ward R. A. King
nominated Dr. Guy W. Latimer as
councilman to serve for two years. In
the second ward meeting .Judge Gib
son nominated former Councilman Ed
ward Devlin. In the third ward Coun
cilman .John G. Holden was renomi
nated.
A jury at Upper Marlboro yesterday
returned a verdict for $800 in favor of
Frederick Heller of Bladensburg. who
sued to recover damages as the result
of .the construction by the Washing
ton'; Spa Spring r.nd Gretta Railroad
Company of a trestle for its tracks in
front of his property on Sand street.
The company has not, as yet. noted an
appeal. Former State's Attorney M.
Hampton Magruder represented Heller
and T. Howard Duckett the railroad
company.
HENRY B. LEARNED SPEAKS.
Discusses Cabinet Meetings Before
Columbia Historical Society.
Henry B. Learned, speaking on "Some
Aspects of the Cabinet Meeting" before
the Columbia Historical Society in the
banquet hall of the Shoreham last night,
pointed out that cabinet meetings have
always been looked upon not only by the
Presidents and members of their official
families, but by the public generally, as
star chamber deliberations of questions
of state held sacred by the President
and every member of the cabinet.
Only in one instance, asserted Mr.
Learned, has Congress ever attempted to
pry into the secrets of' the cabinet, and !
that was when in the effort to impeach I
President Johnson Congress summoned I
members of his cabinet.
It Happened
Aboard!
He felt he just had to relax
?to mend from the etrain of
a trying winter.
He selected a five-day ocean
trip?a rest trip on sunny,
soothing waters, on on* of
the magnificent 10,600-ton
Southern Pacific Steamships
"Morgan Line"
New York to New Orleans
He took his family. They, too, enjoyed " a hundred golden
hours at sea"?the luxurious suites, staterooms, baths;?prom
enade decks and superior cuisine,?home comforts without home
responsibility. ?
A j a One AfA Round One way by rail
Jp4U Way ?pi U Trip if you wish
Berth and Meals on Ship Included
If you are going west of New Orleans, take the
Sunset Limited
SsGd Pullman?Every Day?No Extra Fare
New Orleans to California
*M>ana, call ar writ., for
literature, information,
tickata or reservation.
W. B. Johnaon.
P. F. A P. A.,
25 W. Baltimore St.,
NEARLY 1,000 ENTRIES !
FOR HORSE SHOW HERE
-
-
Manager Hazen Begins Work of
Classification?Newspaper
Men Dined.
That nearly 1,000 entries have beru
made for ii:o National Capital Horse
Show, May L'-7. was the belief expressed
by officials of the association today.
This will exceed the highest number lor
any previous show by at least Man
ager Hazen started the work of classify
ing the entries this morning and ejects
to know by tomorrow or Friday the ex
! act number for the various classes
More than 200 entries v.cre received
yesterday and today's mails b-obght In
approximately an equal number It is
assured that the competition in t'..e har
ness classes will he one o? the features
of the show. Word was received th s
morning that Miss Annie Viuclain of
Philadelphia w'll be on hand '.vim a
string of twelve harness horses.
Other exhibitors in the harness events
will include John I- Busline! 1 of
Springfield. Ohio; A. W. Atkinson of
Camden, X. J., William A. Lieber of
Brvn Mawr. Pa., and Thomas G. Ashton
of Newtown Square. Pa. With the
exception of Mr. Bushnell, these ex
hibitors have never participated in a
local show.
Kntries in the hunting classes are in
excess of those made in previous years,
and it is assured that there will be
seme spectacular performances. Trie
Homewood stables of Middleburg, Va..
owned by Mr. and Mrs. William llitt.
will be represented. Mrs. Allan Potts
of Gordonsville. Va., alone has made
fifty-four entries. She will show sev
eral green hunters.
Manager Hazen entertained a party
of newspaper men at dinner at the New
V\ illard last night. Plans for the show
were discussed, and it was predicted
that it would be the most successful
exhibition of thoroughbred horses the
capital has ever seen.
ONLY 200 MAY JOIN.
Membership of New Lock Tavern
Club to Be Restricted.
Membership of the. new and exclusive
Lock Tavern Club, according to an an
nouncement. is to be restricted to 200. se
lected from the members of the Army
and Navy, Cosmos. Alibi. Chevy Chase.
University, Metropolitan and Paiuxent
clubs.
According to Truxion Beale, any mem
ber of those clubs will be eligible to
membership, until May 1. but after that
time candidates for membership will have
to undergo an election. Mr. Beale has
announced the proposed incorporators of
the club as follows: Dr. Ralph Jenkins.
Edward B. McLean, Barry Bulkley, Fred
Chapin, Gen. James Allen, William Mar
row, Truxton Beale, Dr. Frank Loring
and K. D. Comin.
The old inn on the Chesapeake and Ohio
canal was "discovered" about one year
ago by Mr. Beale and extensive repairs
have been made. The Maryland county
commissioners, it is stated, have agreed
to connect the clubhouse with the Con
duit road by improving an old road and
making it into a boulevard.
BEDS TO SUE JOHNSON.
To Ask Injunction Restraining Him
From Pitching for Feds.
CINCINNATI, April 122.?A meeting of
the directors of the Cincinnati base ball
club was called to decide what action
will be taken in the case of George John
son, the Winnebago Indian, who jumped
to the Kansas 'City Federal I.eague club
Monday night.
Prior to the meeting President Herr
mann said Johnson would not be per
mitted to come back to Cincinnati, even
if the matter is taken to court and de
cided in favor of Cincinnati. He declared
the directors would probably decide to
ask for an injunction to prevent Johnson
from playing with the Kansas City club
and also seek to have the court pass
upon the legality of his contract with
the Cincinnati club.
The directors decided to await the ad
vice of the club's attorney before taking
any steps in regard to Pitcher Johnson.
A report will be made today or tomor
row. By that time there will be also a
government statement at hand as to
the status of Johnson as a tribal ward.
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
Members of Advisory Boards for En
suing Year Alio Are
Chosen.
| NEW YORK'. April 22?At the an- j
; nual meet ins: here yesterday of the j
[ Associated Press the following pub- i
, llshers were elected as directors for a 1
term of three years:
Frank B. Xoves, Washington Star; W. j
I.. McLrear., Philadelphia Bulletin;
Adolp*.: S. Ochs, Xew York Times; A.
j C. Weiss, Puluth Herald, and W. J.
j Morgan. Hutchinson (Kan.) Xews. K.
! M. Johnston of the Houston Post was
J elected for a term of one year tb fil!
the vacancy caused by the retirement
! of Thomas G. Rapier of the New Or
j leans Picayune.
; Members of the association unanimous- !
j ly adopted a resolution approving the
j action heretofore taken by the board
; of directors in respect to calling to ac- 1
J count for an alleged violation of the
! by-laws William R. Hearst, represent- 1
ing the San Francisco Examiner.
Advisory Boards Chosen.
Members of the advisory boards for i
the ensuing year were elected as fol- \
I lows:
; Eastern div ision?James Elverson. jr.. i
s Philadelphia Inquirer: George B. Utter, j
, Westerly' (R. I.) Sun; Edward H. But- j
i ler. jr., Buffalo Xews; William H. Dow. j
j Portland (Me.) Express, and A. P.;
ftioore. Pittsburgh Leader.
.Nominating committee: Don C. Seitz. i
New York World: Benjamin H. Anthony, '
! Xev/ Bedford Standard.
Auditing committee? E. E. Smith, Meri-,
| den ((Conn.) RecoFd.
Southern division?James R. Gray. At- '
: lanta. Journal; Frank P. Glass. Mont
romery Advertiser: Robert Ewing, New I
Orleans States: H. C. Adler, Chatta- j
j nooga Times: BrUce Haldeman, Ix>uis- [
i ville Courier-Journal.
Xominating committee?W. J. Crawford. |
Memphis commercial Appeal: D. D. ?
Moore. Xew Orleans Times-Democrat.
! Auditing committee ? Frederick
j Thompson. Mobile (Ala.) Register. -
i Iii Central Division.
j Central division?Ernest Bross. Terre 1
i Haute Star: Gardner Cowles. Des Moines i
! Register and Leader; Melvin A. Hoyt.
! Milwaukee Xews: P. B. Burton, Joplin j
| (Mo.) Xews Herald: J. C. Seacrest, Lin- j
; coin (Xeb.) State Journal.
I Xominating committee ? Robeft F. '
I Wolfe. Columbus (Ohio) State Journal:
| Thomas Rees, Springfield (III.) State
Champagne
You can pay more for
wine than Gold Seal costs,
but you cannot get a
better champagne at any
za. price. Gold Seal
IfMI is the American
% -* wine that proves
Psd import duty to be
e' "Ml useless waste?also
11 giving a false im
eorfaaa, pression of superior
quality by doubling
m Order A Bottle
Or Case Today
Special Dry Brat
j&gK b*"S?ESS
Urban^Wine Co
Urbiina M . Y
Register. Portland (Ore.) Tc! oca nr. H. A. Orothers.
Auditing committee?Louis T. Goldin, J San Krai>*is<o Bulletin.
3t. Joseph (Mo.) News and Press. 1 Auditing comniitir-r -T>. 11. Callist^r,
Western division?M. H. De YounSan Salt Lak< Herald Rejuibb-an
Francisco Chronicle; A. J. Kiethen. ! ? - --
3eattle Times*. S. A. Perkins. Taroma !
Ledger: I. N. Stevens. Pueblo Chieftain
A. N. McKay. Salt Lake Tribune.
Nominating committee?C. A. Morden,
It ]>a\ s to read t!i?? tvant
Tne Star Hundreds
filled through ther.:.
s:: im lions a-e
Visitors Always
Welcome at
Our Plant
The Surest Way
To a Man's Heart
IS through a dainty, carefully prepared
meal. The surest way to make the
meal a complete success is to serve good
Ice Cream just before the coffee.
But, for your own
sake, be sure it's
.All Ice Creams
Or maybe you have unexpected guests
to lunch or dinner. Simply telephone
your nearest druggist or confectioner
for a quart or brick?it will be delicious
and save^you "a lot of fuss and worry.
Chapin-Sacks Mfg. Co.
Phone Lincoln 390.
Served by good druggists
and confectioners.
ilfoEfc tate
LL-C^l
On October i8,ipi^,was dedicated
the world's roost tremendous memorial?the
zig Monument
Commemorating theBattle of Nations"
where, 100 years ago. allied Europe shattered the armies
of the Great Napoleon. Its colossal dome is supported by
twelve gigantic warriors forty feet in height resting on
their swords as guardians of die Personal Liberty of the
German people All human progress rests upon Personal
Liberty?without its blessingneither nations
nor individuals can develop, lo Americans
the Constitution of the United States forever
guarantees Personal Liberty. Upon die tenets of
theUnited States Constitution Anheuser-Busch.
brewers of Budweiser, 57 years ago founded
their institution. IcK^thdr great bottled beer
sold in e\wy state of the natioruandwhererer
i
civilized man ioumevs Budweiser is demanded.
k<Q?|ftY-Ririty. Mildness and exdusiveSaazer
HopFlauorhawe made it the natural choice
of Americans. BudiMeiser sales exceed any
other beer ly fnillions nf bottles.

xml | txt