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I 4U l. Y* TUESDAY September e, isnu Suits $20 to $35 New Stetson Hats SIX ORATORS AT BIG-4-FAIR lit GOV. CARROLL, PORTER,' KEN DALL, ROMINGER, PALMER. AND HAMILTON. Eldon, Sept. 3.—The one big event tof the year, not only for Eldon and £*$ vicinity but for the entire southeastern j!|i corner of the state, will take place at & the big, beautiful, unexcelled Big if&fair grounds next week, Tuesday, Wed nesday, Thursday and Friday, Sept. 6, 7, 8, and 9. $?!-. All indications point to one of £he best gatherings the association has ever held. Entries in all departments are good, some fine attractions have -g^'been secured, the best band in Iowa t^will play, and an excellent race pro Hgram is assured. The fair manage meat has taken pains to give these ^things the widest publ'city, an& great j&Tf crowds are expected each day if the Mi* weather man treats us right The thing that gives perhaps the greatest promise of being aoove the ordinary is the racing card for each of the three days—Sept. 7, 8, and 9. "The track is go®d," says Secretary Baker "and with good weather we confi dently expect to-have the best races ever pulled off on the Big 4 race grounds." Entries are unusually large. The Ishikawa Jap Troupe, which will be one of the attractions each afternoon and evening, is a' headliner at the state fair this year, and they come recommended as being artists ••-in their line. The Mxican Zamora "Family, "America's greatest and Mexico's only aerialists," are truly marvels on the trapeze, high wire, etc., well worth seing. It is expected that these two companies will make an excellent program for the after noon and evning entertainmena. The 64th Regiment Band of Ot tumwa needs no introduction to the patrons of the Big 4 fair. Their rep utation is not only state wide but •"national. They are truly a great band and will keep things lively next week with thefr music. Following is the program of speak ers for each day: Wednesday, Sept. 7th—Gov. B. F. Carroll and Hon. E. E. Rominger. of Bloom field. 1 Thursday, Sept 8th—Claude Porter, of 'Centerville, democratic candidate for governor, and David L. ^Palmer, of Washington, railroad com missioner. Friday, S pt. 9th.—N. E. Kendall of Albia, igressman, and Daniel 4, CAS im ORIA J5IM..V.- For Infants and Mil dm Copyright Hart Schaft'nc & Ma.z *HE SHAPE MAKER is a new model in suits for young men particularly. The trousers keep in place without suspenders, or even without a belt. The wearer has to stand and walk erect it helps develop the figure it's a shape maker. Hart, Schaffner & Marx have designed this new model it's the best thing done in clothes-making for fifty years. We want you to see It you want the sort of figure it gives a man. Men of any age can wear it. Thie store is the home of Hart, Schaffner & Marx, Clothes. 207 East Main Street. Overcoats $18 to $50 New Fall Neckwear Hamilton, of Sigourney, democratic candidate for congress. All these men are prominent in politics at the present time and will be wdrth hearing. Speeches each day will commence at 1:30. The Old Soldiers' and Old Settlers' reunion will be held this year at the fair grounds the same dates as the Big 4 fair. Judging by the oratorical talent that has been secured, this will be one of the greatest and best reunions ever held. Lott, Abrams & Willingford, the great campflre jubilee singers, will give a concert each evening at the big campflre. Miss Helen McGrew and her class of singers will also be there. The 30th Iowa infantry reunions with the local old soldiers this year, and several prominent men in the G. A. R. ranks will be present, including Department Commander Dyer, of Mason City, and Major Creamer, of Memphis. Mo. The program for the first day of the reunion, Wednesday, Sept. 7, starting at 1:30, is as follows: Music by the Drum Corps. Prayer, Rev. Skiles. Address of welcome. Major Enyart. Response, Major Creamer, of Mem phis. Mo. Music. Address, E. E. Ro minger. Campfire at night. The Big fair have secured the following trains during the fair dales: Leaves Ottumwa at 1 p. m. and goes direct to the fair grounds, returning at 10 p. m. Leaves Centerville at 8:30 a. hi., returning at 6 p. m. Train for Keosauqua and Farmington holds at Eldon until. 5:30 p: m. Trains from Fairfield same as now run. Sioux City Commercial Club Complains Washington. D. C., Sept, 3.—(Spec ial).—The traffic bureau of the Sioux City commercial club today filed a complaint against the Chicago and Northwestern, Southern Pacific and Union Pacific railway companys al leging that the rate established by the defendant railroad companies of 85 itermed cents per hundred pounds on lima beans shipped from California to Sioux City in carload lots is unjust, un reasonable and excessive. The ship ment upon which complaint is based was a carload of lima beans shipped by B. I'lolst & Co. of Oxnard, Cal.. to Tolerton & Warfield & Co., Sioux City, on which 80 cents per cwt was charged and collected when a just and reason able rate should have been 75 cents. SIXTEEN SAVED AT SEA. Crew of Burning British Steamer Taken of by the Devonian. Boston. Sept. 3.—Sixteen members of the crew of the British steamer West Point, which burned and found ered, were rescued at sea by the steamer Devonian. The news of the loss of the steamer and the rescue was received here by wireless today. Bears the Signature of HanAlways Bought WFQmr?-. PRAISE TO TAFT IN SPEECH AT SIOUX CITY HE, EN DORSES PRESIDENT'S SUGGES TIONS FOR AN EXPERT TARIFF COMMISSION. SENIOR SENATOR IS ALSO COMPLIMENTED ROOSEVELT SINGLES OUT DOL LIVER FOR PRAISE IN THE SUP PORT GIVEN DURING THE LAST ADMINISTRATION. Sioux City, Sept. 3.—Colonel Roose velt in the presence of Senator Dolli ver and Representative Hubbard of Iowa, today made his first public utter ance regarding the administration of President Taft. He endorsed the presi dent's suggestions for a tariff commis sion and complimented him upon his negotiations with foreign countries to bring about tariff agreements. This commendation of the president was made in the course of his speech at Mizzou park and it wa3 made known that it was purposely given within "in surgent" territory and that both Dolli ver and Hubbard knew in advance that Roosevelt was to say what he said, and approved it, although, they were not consulted by the colonel about his ref erence to themselves. Praises Dolliver and Hubbard. Roosevelt declared the president from the beginning had advocated a tariff commission, and, lie said, Dolli ver was the one who introduced in the senate an amendment to the tariff bill providing for such a commission. He took advantage of the opportunity to tell his hearers that throughout his term as president on every important question it was his privilege to stand shoulder to shoulder with Dolliver. "Let me add, my friends," said Roos evelt, "that what I have said of Dolli ver, I can also say of your congress man, Hubbard." 1 He included Congressman Martin of South Dakota among those who stood by him throughout his term and was I in hearty sympathy with every pro gressive policy. "It was only after a bitter fight that the friends of the commission idea got the proposition through congress," said Roosevelt. The establishment, he said, was an excellent beginning, but it should be enlarged and there are a number of necessary changes to make it more effective. "In addition it was of very real im portance to provide, as the present tariff does provide, for the proper treatment of the Philippines." Tariff Agreements. "There is another feature," contin ued Roosevelt, "of the tariff law which is admirable and points our course in the right direction, the maximum and minimum provision, and here again I wish to point out that the value, of the provision has depended largely upon the excellent work done l)y the admin istration in negotiations with foreign powers for its application, especially with Canada, which were the most dif ficult of all. "Roosevelt's Position on Tariff, "I believe in such a tariff measure of protection as will equalize the cost of production here and abroad and that will equalize the labor cost," said Roosevelt. "I believe in such a super vision, in the working of the law. as to make certain that a protected industry gives that difference to the men. and if I find that it is not given, I'd take off the tariff duty jpn that particular thing. "I believe in protection on that bash as a principle, but when it is a mere jumble of preferences and privileges, then I'm against it." Dolliver a Speaker. Continued calls for Dolliver brought him to his feet. Declaring that he would hold as the greatest heritage he would leave to his children the fact that he had stood with Roosevelt when he was president, he p&id a tribute to the work being carried on by the colonel. Hubbard also spoke, declaring that he had voted airainst the last tariff bill because he did not think it ful filled the pledges of the republican party. He praised Roosevelt for his present course in advocating what he good of the pol icies for the pe0 p]ei Mayor Smith introducer! the 'colonel to the people of Iowa. There was a great demoiistration as Roosevelt pro ceeded with his remarks. Roosevelt Roasts Barnes. Roosevelt read with interest today a statement issued by William Barnes, Jr.. of Albany, criticizing him for his western speeches, which Barnes said, "have startled all thoughtful men and impressed them with the danger which lies in his political ascendancy." "I think there is something perfect ly delicious," said Roosevelt, "in the idea of Barnes flying to the defense of tie supreme court and righteousness." On the way from Omaha to Sioux City. Roosevelt made a brief speech at Onawa, Iowa. Roosevelt at Omaha. Omaha. Xebr.. Sept. 3.—Colonel Roosevelt made his principal Omaha speech at the auditorium after on able introduction by Senator Burkett. He said of Burkett: "T have endeavored to live up to that description and that I was able to accomplish what I did ac complish at Washington was only bo ra use of the wa.v 1 was backed tip bv men like Barkett, and as v\'e have a *. -y.&Jl -Mini 'iirrriWiv/Mii tianftiHrtfli I' mi1'" I' 'in 'in"ii1miii' mi rjp||i:inlit111 1 1, The mention of the "square deal," brought forth tremendous cheering. Senator Dolliver .concluded: "In the next ten years the young men of the United States will see to it that the doctrine of the "square deal" is made true and kept true. Colonel on Millionaires. At the luncheon at the Field cl\jb Colonel Roosevelt spoke of millionaires whom he liked and millionaires whom he did not like. He pointed out the interest of the people of Europe in the success of the representative gov ernment in America and declared that reactionaries abroad cast sinster eyes upon America's institutions, hailing with delight every story* of graft and mob rule as evidence that government of, for and by the people must fail. Colonel Hoosevelt spoke contemptously of the "merely multi-millionaire." a man whom, he said, was discredited whenever pointed to in Europe as a typical man. DEATH CLAIMS POPULAR MAN EDWARD P. WRIGHT SUCCUMBS AFTER AN ILLNESS OF TWO DAYS—FUNERAL MONDAY. A disease with which medical science was unable to cope, brought death to Edward Percival Wright, the 22-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur A. Wright, 582 West Fourth street, Fri day evening at 6:30 o'clock, aft$r the patient had been 111 but two days. The sudden taking off of Edward Wright' brought .grief untold to his beloved parents and cast a gloom over his innumerable friends. Acute inflamma tion of the bowels forced the decedent to his bed after reaching home at mid night Wednesday and death relieved his sufferings last evening. The pa tient had been attended by the most skilled physicians, but the ravages of the ailment had progressed too far for human aid. Edward Wright was the only son of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Wright and was born in this city. Aftnr attending the Ottumwa high school, he entered the services of the Burlingtoii and becaifte a proficient telegraph operator. Hie had worked in Gladstone, 111. and Indian ola, la., for the company, and had for over a year held the night trick At the yard offices of the Burlington in this city. His unassuming manner and de sire to please won him thei admiration of his associates in his work. HiB manliness endeared him to his friends, and to his parents and relatives and more intimate friends he was much beloved. £Je was a member of Trinity Episcopal church, and, until his occu pation prevented it, he had b§en a memberthe choir. He was also a member of Ottumwyi lodge, No. 16, A. F. and A. M. The funeral services will bei held this afternoon at 3 o'clock from the residence. Interment will be made in the Ottumwa cemetery. ,, STUDENTS ARE READY TO STDDY TODAY MARKS )THE OPENING OF PALL TERM—MANY LEAVE THE CITY. From Monday's Daily. Students, in all the public schools of the city will begin the term by re porting at their various institutions. This morning was spent in organiza tion and the afternoon session will be abandoned, but Tuesday morning the actual work of the fall term will be taken up in earnest. The school build ing has been undergoing attention from The board of education for the past two weeks, and all will be in readiness for the young army of pupils by Tuesday morning. The Sacred Heart. Catholic school, corner Fifth and Court streets, and St. Joseph's academy, also begin the fall term today. The Ottumwa schools are not the only ones that are attracting the- at tention of the studious ones these days. Already most of the Ottumw'i colony at Ames college have left for the northern Iowa city, and more will follow tomorrow and Monday. Those who will attend Ames this yedr are: Don Kilby, John Burgess, Ralph Myers, Earl Vance. Lawrence Rowe, Nelson McGowan, Felix Evans, Arthur Haw. Harry Hansel, F. Hook. Henry Cook, P. Chandler and Misses Reta Evans and Elsa Bissell. Iowa City will attract Whitfield Han sell, Miss Mona Mored and Miss Hazel Nelson among its new students. The Ottumwans who will go to Madi son. Wis., university are Frank Racine. Charles Mather, Harold Vinson, Will Cushing, Eugene Van Gent, Joseph Krafka. Admittance cards have also been is sued by Principal Hammittt to the following. Frank Strohauer to Lake Forest col lege Oscar Stoltz 16 Leland Stanford university L. Lod wick to Missouri uni versity Miss Adine Hall and Ralph Coen to Kansas university Miss "\fera Fotd to Grinnell and R. Weir, G. Weir, H. Jeffrey and Misses Anita Crips and Mary Hedrick to Iowa Wesleyan. .'» wtouwa oommi guest from Iowa present, let me say, also, like Senator Dolliver." Colonel Roosevelt had previously quoted Senator Burkett as giving him a tribute when Burkett once said: "In the great struggle for life he. (good American) must be prepared to take the side of men rather than that of the dollar." Then Colonel Roosevelt proceeded with his speech. Senator Dolliver Speaks. When Colonel Roosevelt finished there vere cries of Senator Dolliver. Senator Dolliver said: "There have been three men in American history who have stated the central doctrine of our institutions so that all could understand. Jefferson gave us a doc trine of equal rights for all. Lincoln re-stated this doctrine. It is good providence that in our time that this doctrine has been stated again in the doctrine of the 'square deal.'" pt James, Han Sullivan, Mon Mannix, Bur .. NasBeth, Mon Dunn, Ott Noe, Kew Fanning, Gales Tretter, Qcy .. Jaeger, Ott ... Jerger. Qcy ... Bartschef, Mon Daniels. Kew Kirk, Mon .... ^.s gf W & *,$•: "C« *Jaim SEVEREID, JOHNSTON AND BOR TON STILL MEETING BALL AT .1 if BETTER -tHAN '.300^^ 'CLARK RETAINS:., LEAD Ottumwa Team as a Whole It Batting Well and Leads the League in That Department Patterson of Quincy, Does Qoodi The Ottumwa Speed Boys are keep ing up their terrififc hitting and Sever eid, Johnston and Bbrton continue .to shine brightly in the .300 divistoh. Severeid is second best hitter., in the Central association, according to the averages, Fred Clark, first sacker of the Browns, wjio was. with Burlington part .of the season, still maintaining the lead. Severeid leads the Speed Boys at the stick with an average of .308. Jimmy Johnston, whose stick work has won several games for the Speed Boys of late, is second of the locals, with an average of :303, -while Borton,'who led the Egdnites last •week, is third, having, an average of .301. Pattersoi\ the' Quincy club continues to shine with the stick with an average of .436. Danny Kerwin still remains iA the .300 division, the un official averages of the Central associa tion players for the season, including all games up to Friday, September 2, as prepared by the Courier, a^e as fol&ws: Players— AB. R. Bentley, Kew ...... 8 .. 6 Patterson, Qcy ...... 39^9 Hawk, Qcy ...11 0 Clarke, Mon ........ 232 Severeid, Ott ..... -.300 Johnston, Ott Borton, Ott ........400 Kerwin, Han H....... 369 Wrigley, Ott ....... 10 Kommers, Gales .374 Bradshaw, Bur ..... 32 Dowling, Bur 392 McManus. Bur ... 64 Lewis, Kew .. .459 Owens, Qcy.......468 Hunter, Keo. ........166 Williams, Mon .. i.. 419 Eyler, Keo 34 Russell, Ott Senrfo, Ott Webster, Han Geierj Buf ..... Gard, "Qcy .....! Irmscher. Mon .. Bresnahan, Keo Nickell, Gales .. Hart, Mon H. 4 17 4 78 95 90 Pet. .500 .436 .36? .336 .308 .303 .301 .301 .300 .283 .281 20 51 49 45 12-i 40 111 1 3 46 106 3 9 36.110 .281 •4 18 .281 60 129' 58 131 23 46 62 112i 1 9 53 109 62 110 41 87 52403 IS .......297 .281 .279 .277 ,267 .265 .263 .263 .261 .261 .261 .?58 .257 .252 .251 .250 .246 .248 ...415 ..419 ..334 .394 ..27 ..384 ..416 .,457 ..171 Donahue, Qcy ...... 484 Spencer, Han Miller, Keo ., Dowers, "Han Ury, Kew .... Jeffries, Kew Blake, Kew. .. Oaks, Ott .... Johnson, Mon Burg, Qcy Myers, Qcy' VyskociL Han Eberts, Han Hartman, Qcy 50107 50 115 16 43 60 124 31 66 55 116 *5'l2 .245 6 20 .244 :268 .....469 ...416 52 ... 82 .V...296 157 45ft .v. ..490 ....254 ...:. 97 .....459 5 20 .244 .243 .242 .241 .239 .239 .237 .237 .236 J&6 .232 .232 .232 .23$ 31 72 24 30 4$ 111 72 117 27 61 4 14 62 105 66 111 45 109 2 9 34 101 24 48 20 65 72 109 1, a 4 13 !. ...m Kilpatricls, Gales .. .462 Swalm, Han .' 38 Reichle, Keo e^ ....434 Evans, Han .A.......207 Lage, Mon ........ .'280 Kensel, Ott .471 Womack, Gales ...... 13 Bowman, Kew.' 57 Belt, Keo ............ 96 Morris, Keo ... v.. 414 Hill, Mon'..- .220 $7 49 Dilger, Kew ........ 63- 4 14 Prough, Keo ........ 68 5 15 Collins, Keo .182 10 40 Wood, Bur .... 73 6 16 Blausser, Gales 416 36 91 Shea, Gales ...290 17 €3 Matt,-Bur 416 64 99 Miller, Bur .....392 ^43 83 Lotshaw. Gales .... 392 41„ 83 Siner, Mon .........323 §5 69 Cadigan, Hari ...... 58 Kraft, Han ......... 73 6 Fleming, Qcy 184 16 Eng,vBur 310 23 Bufch, Keo 115 Rhoades, Mon 5 0 Brand, Gales 336 ''29 Foster, Bur 143 19 Herbert, Keo 232 Walker, Qcy 93 Lobert, Kew 124 Foley. Han 414 Hamilton, Han 428 Smith, Kew 56 5 Cavanaugh, Keo ...,139 9 Kent, Ott ...: 73 6 Sampson. Gales .... 39 4 Schiller. Bur ...\.. .175 16 Price, Kew ........151 12 McGee. Gales 23 1 Plympton, Bur 70 2 Ragan, Han 350 27. Sensenbach, Gales .418 40 Boyd, Ott .. 105 9 Forney, Han 130^ 6 Pressy, Kew .231 .231 .228 .228 .227. .223 .222 221 .219 .219 .219 .217 .214 .213 .212 .211 .207 .206 9, iz 34 .94 12 15 28 62 23 .200 .198 .196 .194 .193 67 28 18 45 &•: 18 24 .193 342 78 .188 42 81 10 25 13 7 31 26 4 21 59 68 .188 .179 .179 .178 .178 .177 .172 .172 .171 .168 .161 .162 .16: 17 2£ 17- v109^ 6 Weisenberger, Gales. 26 Clark, Qcy 422 Link, Ott 257 Clark, Mon 104 .156 ,154 154 .152 .144 .136 .129 .121 .118 .112 .111 .109 .106 .102 .092 .062 .000 .000 2&<H 22 65 21 39 6- 15 2.J 8 4' "4 59 .. 31 33 0 76 6' .107 7 7 2 2 .111 7 .123X15 4 9 3 ,• .4 9 12 8 12 13 5 65 31 8 3 •6 2 0 0 MUSCATINE GETS CONVENTION. Maquoketa. la.. Sept. 3.—September 1. at the business.session of the Bap tists in this city, Muscatine, was chosen for the next convention which will be held in the year 1911. Dr. H. O. Rowlands of Davenport addressed a large congregation. His subject was, ''The Church for, the Time." Dr. Louthridge of Des Moines, la., spoke fully twi hour 011 the subject of. "The Call of the, Churcjti^ from Foreign & mods.' ii* ipppmnmppp* fv- .\/ vU WMte -rf Ip'Svi* mww-M wc OUR GOODS. But, nevertheless, future generations will surely improve streams like the Des Moines river and utilize them for transportation' of heavy freight. What Europe, -frith its crowded population, is doing today in river and canal im provement the United'States must do in future years, when its population onn I become8 as, crowded and its transpor onn Itation' problems increase. Although -^the- railways of the country ridicule river improvement and declare that money expended in keeping river channels open to boats is money wasted, they are un^idie to cope with .the tremendously increasing freight traffic of the country. The transpor tation demands have. for years grown more rapidly than the ability of rail roads to meet tttem,and they will con tinue to do so. When the United States enters upon an enlightened and economical plan of river and canal improvement the freight congestion will be relieved, and not until then. The United States needs its riVers and canals in its business an" it must have them sooner or later. So laugh if you will now a£ the proposals to make the Des Moines river navigable, it is a good time for laughter in a dry season like this. But some da^ the Des Moines river will play an important part in our inland traffic just as surely as water con tinues to flow down this natural way to the Mississippi and to the gulf. APPANOOSE CO. SOLDIERS MEET PROGRAM AT CENTERVILLE PARK MORNING AND AFTER "NOON. "Centerville. Sept. 2.—Soldiers' of Ap panoose county will meet in reunion Wednesday, Sept, 7, at Interurban park, where there will be programs both forenoon and afternoon, with a basket dinner at noon, when beans and coffee will be furnished free by John L. Bashore Post. Some excellent, speakers are on the progrom, and IN BATAVIA THERE IS A PLANT DOING A NICE EBUSINESS IN MAKING THE BEST BRICK AND TILE IN IQWA. NOW IS THE TIME TO BUY TILE, AND HERJ3 IS THE FACTORY TO GET IT FROM THE WET SEASON USUALLY FOLLOWS THE DRY SEASON AND NOW, IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY OF TILING YOUR FARM. OUR REPUTATION FOR MAK ING TILI& AND BRICK IS NOT SURPASSED. THIS TILE ARE HARD AND OF PERFECT SHAPE, INSUR ING THEIR WEAR. THEY NEVER WARP, SCALE OR CRACK, AND IT IS MONEY IN YOUR POCKET TO BUY ... OUR PLANT IS ON THE MAIN LINE OF THE C. B. & Q. RAILROAD AND ALSO ON THE BRANCH OF THE FORT MADISON. WRITE FOR OUR PRICES. ROWSE'S TASK IS NO EASY ONE 8URVEY OF THE DES MOINES pfcRIVER IS PROGRESSING DESPITE OBSTACLES.. Within a short time the corps of surveyors in the party of Assistant United States Engineer A. O. Rowse will be working in the river at Ot tum^va. They are now close to Eddy ville and are progressing as swiftly as possible with the task, Which by no means is an easy one. After this city is reached, the various obstacles met with on the work from Des Moines to Ottumwa will be absent, as the lower part of the river is considered much better than the upper, part. Concern ing the work of Mr. Rowse, the Des Moines Register and Leader recently carried the following editorial ex pression: •It isn't likely that Major A. W. Rowpe has the easiest task in the world determining whether or not the DeB Moines river can be made navi gable or not. "Every new sand bar that lifts itself- out of the dwindling water makes the problem harder and every cloud of Sand that rises from a river bed that ought to be submerged adds to the discouragements. The Batavia Brick & TDe Company Batavia, la. wtm&k, ..--M 1 I Dental Parlors DR. W. L. DUNNING, Opposite Ballingall I Over Central Drug Co. It V/ JS| if' 4 CI Mf -H-v many in the city with musical talent have been called upon to contribute to the musical features of the program. This music will be largely or altogeth er of a patriotic character, including many of 'the old songs' the soldieV» love so well. It is expected that there will be a large attendance from over the coun ty, not only of old soldiers, but their families and friends. This will be a big picnic event which all will enjoy. It is probable that the forenoon and afternoon programs will complete the dSy's events, unless it should later b^y decided to hold a campfire at night at one of the city churches. The program as at present outlined is as follows, the musical numbers following to be a a a -isr .Program... 10:00 Music by drum corps. 10:30 Call to Order, by Commander D. H. Caster. Prayer, by Rev. C. A. Criley Address, by Rev. C. A. Criley. Dinner, Coffee and Beans furnishe'd free by the post. 3:00 Music by drum corps. .4 j* 1:30 Address by Purley Rinker. Address, by Rev. J. H. Booth. Short talks by soldiers present. Election of officers for next,year. Music During Day. Duet. MisSes Florence Moore and Ruth Phillips. Solo. Mrs. J. H. Hansen. Solo. Mrs. W. M. Speers. --C Solo. Mrs. J. M. Beck. Duet. Miss Bess Russell and iftlss Edmunds. Solo. Bertran Crickett. .* Solo. Miss Rich. Solo. Miss Norma Wilson. Quartet. Misses Hulda Lofgren, Anna Nelson, Messrs. Edwin Stenberg, David Rees. 'j' New Case of Paralysis. "ft Creston, Sept. —(SpecialT —^The 11 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. H^bau'n is ill with infantile paralysis.