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TITE BEH: - OMAHA, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1910. Op ening the ir i w l Girls'. Coats " Sizes 6 to 14 years. In pretty colorings and smart shapes; regular values up to 5.00 medium, long. lengths. . . , BOYS' TROUSER SALE 75c Choice of a large lot of Boys' Knick erbocker Trousers; sizes from 6 to 16 years $1.00, $1.25 and $1.50 values Store Remain Open Until 10 Saturday Evening. Other Days Until 0 I M. Tloosevelt bore tribute to the services ren dcrod by Senator Burkett at lrttical times in his administration as president, and complimented the senior senator very high ly by reading part of an address made by him In the senate touching the high quali ties needful to the best type of citizen and public servant. The extract was read with vim and emphasis, such as the man on his feet alone could give them. Being Insistently called for, Iowa's senior senator stepped to the edge of the plat form, hat In hand, and made himself heard to every corner of the hall as he com mended certain utterances of Thomas Jef ferson, Abraham Lincoln and Theodora Roosevelt Alluding to the latter, he thun dered the slogan of "the square deal," and caught his hearers with the assertion that it would be carried but more and more hereafter. Maltltade Throngs Aadltorlwm. The crowd which heard Roosevelt's speech began to gather hours before 3 o'clock, the time set for the doors to be opened, it being on record that the first would-be auditor arrived at the uudltorlum doors at high noon. By the time the automobiles bearing the visitor and his party hove into sight, there was not a vacant foot of floor space In the vast auditorium, and the treeets on either side of the big building were almost equally jammed. All of this means tha about 10,000 people heard the colonel's speech and almost as many had to be satisfied with gating at, the , dis tinguished man's smiling countenance. Friday's rowd was typically American. It was composed of poor men, rich men and beggar men, and women and children,, all rubbing; elbows, and it was surely a Roosevelt i crowd in spirit, ' There ''was nothing resembling worship or near-royalty nor were there many In the vast .crowd who had a word of criticism for tha city's guest. It was a concourse of people, who, irrespective of party or other affiliations, had assembled to do their mite to honor one whom they had learned to love. An especially noticeable feature in the crowd was the large number of elderly people. This was probably due, in part to the genial weather which prevailed and yet it testified to the respect which the older people of tha country have for Roosevelt, himself a younger man. A Roosevelt crowd would not be com plete without Children and they were there In force. It 4s estimated that if the daunt Uss colonel had kissed every baby In his audltnce he would have been busy until tlw year, 191 J, but ha omitted that part o ftlia program.. There was a good deal of crushing when tha doors of the Auditorium were thrown open, and yet an the whole, the crushing multitude was a good-natured one. and Its units laughd and joked each other as the -fight was made to secure eligible seats. Kvery scat of any kind was occupied by 3:15. Thousands of both sexes and of all ages stood up In the side aisles of the arena floor; In the speace back of the seats and In the aisles of the baloonles. Even the shop stairways and platforms leading to the roof were tronged and hundreds verflowed onto the roof itself, taking what satisfaction' they might from peeking through the windows far up toward the aky Una. Teat of Address. A fsw minutes after 4 o'clock tha colonel arrived. He was seated with-'lctor Rose water in the tonnea uof the Dleu machine, an das he drove along Howard street to . the side of the Auditorium entrance the cheers and applause which went up from the crow dalotig the sidewalk was almost deafening. Mr. Roosevelt looked tired as he walked between the Una of policemen to the entrance of the big hall, and paid little attention to the crowd until he had reached the top of the steps. Then he turned, lifted his hat and bowed several times. As the ex-presldent passed from the street to the ahll a number of the ultra-enthuslestlcs attempted to launch a presidential boomlet with cries of "lSU." "Our next president."; and similar expressions, but the only no tice of them whls hthe gueet showed was a slight broadening of tha habitual smile and a few words to those who were with htm, which were indistinguishable to the crowd. William I. Klerstead and his three aides, Charles L. Saunders. Charles H. Wllhnell and Gtorge C. West, handled the stage ar rangomnla and the accommodations for the press men In admirable fashion. There wa sno confusion In placing the earlier ar rivals, probably 60 (Mn number; and whfTi the colonel and Id sparty and the visiting men from other states and cities came they found scasl awaiting them in eligible posi tion to see and hear. Even an unexpected bevy of women were accommodated at the tilde of the stage. Admirers Skoat Hopes f Futare. Following is the text of the Roosevelt addrrss on "The Panama Canal:" "In traveling In Kuroi lam spring one thing which especially struck me was the fact that the two feats which made the' deepest Impression abroad wrre the cruise of tha battle fleet around the world and the digging of the Panama canal. These wrre the two feats to be credited to the American people during the last decade, which had most profoundly and favorably affected foreign judgment of Amerira dur ing that time. Such Judgment depends not In the least upon what people say they can do, but on what they actually do; School Season With a SATURDAY An opportune time to supply school girls' ap parel needs.- Now .look at the prices. They are unparalleled for liberality of value, giving. . Girls' Dresses Greatest values at $150 obtainable, even at th end of the season- Girls' "Wash DruMiii. In nrettv plaids, stripes and flg urei; slxna from to 14 III IU 1. '1.50 1.95 yra. ; clever new styles and fast ' ' coloring.. , See that Boys' Two-trouser Suit at $5.00. It certainly overdeserves Its price but It's an other of our wayi of giving- great values. Suits for bove from 7 to 15 years Tn extra quality cheviots, classy mannish mixtures and two pairs of Knicker bocker trousers. Made for boys who live the "stren aous life." . 75c f Xtl YWM rfOPlTS j- - J OWMSTMFC 1518-1520 FARNAM STREET upon their willingness to meet responsibili ties and the success of their efforts to meet them. "Now, there is no use of a nation claim ing to be a great nation unless it Is pre pared to play a great part. A nation such as ours cannot possibly play a great part In International affairs, cannot expect to be treated as a weight In either the At lantic or the Pacific, or to have Its voice as to the Monroe doctrine or the manage ment of the Panama canal heeded unless it has a strong and thoroughly efficient navy. Within the last decade the Amer ican navy has been about trebled In strength andt much more than trebled in efficiency, due to Kb extraordinary prog ress in marksmanship and maneuvering. So far from this Increase In naval strength representing on our part either a menace of aggression to weaker nations or a menace of war to stronger nations it has told most powerfully for peace. Every where in Europe the cruise of the battle fleet around the world was accepted, not only as an extraordinary feat, reflecting the highest honor upon our navy, but as one of the movements which tended mark edly to promote peaceful' stability in Inter natlbnal relations. Nation's View of Cruise. "No nation regarded the cruise as fraught with any menace of hostility' to Itself; and yet every nation accepted It as a proof that wa were not only desirous ourselves to keep the peace, but able to prevent the peace being broken at our expense. No cruise in any way approaching It has ever been made, by any fleet of any power; and the best naval opinion abroad had been that no such feat was possible, that is, that no such cruise as that we actually made could be undertaken by a fleet of such size without numerable breakdowns and acci dents. The success of ' tha ' cruise per formed as It was without a single accident. Immeasurably raised the prestige, not only of our fleet but of the nation; and was a distinct help, to the causa of International peace. "As regards the Panama canal, I really thank that outside nations have a Juster idea than our own people of the magnitude and success of the wurk.-r-t wish our peo ple realised what is being done on the Isth mus. If a -man of Intelligence who had never left this country asked roe whether I would advise him to make a short trip to Europe, or a-trip to the Panama canal,, I would, without hesitation, advise him to go to tha Panama canal. He would there see in operation the completing of one of the great feats of modern times. Colonel Goethals and tha men working under him are rendering a service to this country which can only be parcelled in out past history by some of the services rendered in certain wars. "Six years ago last spring the American government took possession of the Isthmus. The first two years were devoted to the sanitation of the Isthmus, to assembling the plant and the working force, and pro viding quarters, food and water supplies. In all these points the success was extraor dinary. From one of the plague spots of the globe, one of the most unhealthy re gions in tha entire world, the Isthmus has been turned Into a singularly healthy place to abide, where the death rate Is small, and where hundreds of children are now being raised under aa favorable conditions as In most parts of the United States. The quarters, food and water supply are excel lent and tha plant tha best ever gathered for such a purpose." ROOSEVELT HIDES ON COMET (Continued from First Page.) sign of being tired of it He leans forward to each Introduction as if It was the first and last and full of pleasure for him, and thus he lets a man" go by with a mighty kindly feeling In his heart. f Ua.ats Are Seated. As the guests filed by the place where Roosevelt stood they proceeded to the tables and found their places all fixed by the names on the elaborate menu cards. left at every plate. When the former pres ident took his scat he was close to the ten nis courts. On his right were Senators Brown and Burkett, while Chairman Rose water and Governor Shallenberger had the two seats at his left. Facing the guest of honor and all about him were congressmen, judges, candidates for office and a more than ordinarily numerous showing of the Influential business and professional men of Omaha, liacoln and tha state. It was not long after he took his seat until Colonel Roosevelt turned half way round to have a peek aa the tennis court, and then he discovered a fringe of grinning faces peeking over the rim of the plat form. The faces belonged to the caddies and their boy friends and some of the Junior tennis players and the colonel gave thain an all-embracing smile and a wave of Ms hand that made them grin some more. If that were possible. "Gee, he's all right," pronounced one of the leaders, and every lad echoed the Venliment. During the course of the luncheon Colonel Roosevelt engaged in lively conversation with the men immediately about and facing him. He Is not so robust a feeder ss he was while on the African veldt, for In stance, and when he stood to drink the toast to the .president, there wss really no wine In his glass, but he had his fist wrapped tightly around the whole circum SCHOOL HHOKS The kind warranted to give long wear to boys or girls $2. $2.50. $3 School Slate Free. ference thereof and the will went for the deed. ' The veterans of the civil war and the Spanish war were assembled to meet the colonel and before the luncheon was over were drawn up in a hollow square about the flag staff to the north of the club house. The Grand Army of the Republio veterans marched to the club house from the car In line with a flag preceding them. Makes Two Speeches. Colonel Roosevelt made two short speeches at the Field club after tha mid day lunheon, one immediately-following the luncheon and the other to the 200 or more Spanish war and G. A. R. veterans who had gathered to welcome him Just before he returned to the city. His after-dinner address, although short was very much to the point He urged a national uprising against corrupt politi cians,' corrupt business men and corrupt corporation lawyers, saying the nation must either wipe out all such corruption or go down to ruin; and not only will the nation go down to ruin, but it will blacken the hope of every man in the world who has his aspiration wrapped up in this, the world's only real democracy. . Although the luncheon was a strictly masculine affair, the women determined to have their turn al, welcoming the visi tor. As soon as Colonel Roosevelt left the club house and started across the lawn he was surrounded by a 'large number Of women who crowded the men out of the way and demanded a handshake which was gladly bestowed. Spanish war veterans. Grand Army vet erans, ana tne uroant naval - reserves gathered at the gate to the club grounds at,2o'clock and marched Into tha grounds. forming a large circle at. tha foot of the flag pole. Colonel Roosevelt was escorted to the center of the circle. The minute he appeared, bareheaded 'despite the glaring sun, every soldier uncovered In truly mili tary fashion and three rousing cheers went up for Colonel Roosevelt the soldier. Speaks to Old Soldiers. His words to the veterans of the two wars wera few. "I am glad to be among my comrades of the Spanish war," he said, "and to greet you men of the O. A. R. Tou who wore the blue in the civil war occupy a position occupied by no other men on earth. Not even the soldiers of the revolution did such a deed as yours. for you proved that their struggle was worth while. You not only did tha task of your own day, but you made good the task of an earlier day. For the veterans of tha Spanish war, they did not have such a chance as you had. but It was not their fault there waa not enough war to go round, it was ail the war there wa. Chairman Rosewater of the entertain ment committee Introduced Colonel Roose velt at the close of the luncheon and there were no other addresses. Colonel Roose veit spoke of how greatly he appreciated being again In Omaha and in Nebraska. He then spoke of his recent tour In the countries of Europe and some of the im pressions he received as a result. In sub stanoe his talk was as follows: "I have always felt friendly to foreign nations and I have always bekeved that the real test of patriotic love la for a man to sojourn for a time in another country. now, since my return, I have even greater feeling of friendliness than before. although In my mind there la only one place on earth for a man to live the United Mates of Am.rlca Every Slau Has a Chance. "This is one country where there Is a chance for the average , man such mere is nowhere else on earth. In no country has a man a better chance to lead his life upward toward proper devel opment and with more opportunities than ne has right here in America. Of course, if a man is devoted merely to the pursuit of pleasure this country Is not a gooa country ror him. There Is no good country for him. Of all the dlMmal and empty careers, the most dismal and empty Is that of any one who 1b solely devoted to pleasure. . "Everywhere abroad I was more than In terested to see how the different states are watching us and how they are looking at what we are doing toward the solution of tne many problems now 'before us. They are depending upon us for the solution of social problems. There Is a grave responsi bility upon us. America la a name which symbolises hope. If a man in another land has suffered from Injustice he immediately turns his eyes toward this country, where he knows he would be given a chance. Sarprlse sit Corruption. "Everywhere I went there were exnres stons of astonishment over the accounts of business and political corruption In this country. I have felt ashamed when I saw how the Impression exists that there Is more business and political corruption here than in any other nation. Every deed of lawless violence is a blow at democracy, at a government by the people. The mob that lynches a criminal puts themselves on the same level of hideous infamy the criminal stands on. Every member of a mob is striking a blow at the cause of popular government "It Is our duty to create a public opinion which will not tolerate wrong In any shape. We must exact from our big politicians, business men and corporation heads not merely honesty and a compliance with the law sufficient to keep them out of Jail, but an honekty that can be felt in a community as a living force." Colonel Roosevelt, as soon as he finished his address to the uM soldiers, wss whisked away lu the official auto, Uould Ditu's big red torpedo car, and taken to the Omaha club for a short rest before going to the uditorlum for the afternoon meeting. Leaving the Field club he was accompanied by Mr. Rosewater, General Smith and Mr. Diets. QT.IET MOItJIIJia AT THE ClA'B Roosevelt Says He Eojoye Brief HeatlBsr Spell. The morning which Colonel Roosevelt spent at the historic Omaha club was a quiet One and the country's first cltiien appreciated it As he was leaving the club house for the Field club, he remarked to one of the members of his party: "Do you know, that Is the first time almost since I left New York that I have had an hour and a quarter to myself and It seemed good, too." When the oolonel arrived In the city he found a heap of mall awaiting him and much of the morning's time waa spent In going over this and answering that part of It which demanded Immediate attention. Several short conferences broke In on the time, however, and, although he dented himself to the public, Mr. Roosevelt's morn ing was far from a laxy one. Soon after breakfast a short conference was held with Senator Jonathan P. Dolll ver, the Iowa Insurgent leader, and but a few minutes after Senator Dolllver had left Senators Burkett and Brown of Nebraska, were closeted with the ex-presldent for a considerable time. At a few minutes after o'clock. Mayor Dahlman called on the distinguished visl tor. As he entered the room the Roose veltlan grin enveloped the features of the colonel and as he reached out his hand he said: "How do you do, my fellow cow puncher." The mayor remarked that he had understood that Colonel Roosevelt had also had some experience along that Una, After a few minutes conversation, tha ma yor retired. Governor Shnllenberger Calls. At a few mlnutea oefore 10, Governor Bhallenberger called upon Mr. Roosevelt. The governor, who was accompanied by his military aide. Colonel Brown, remained only a short time. No other person except the members of the local arrangements committee saw Colonel Roosevelt during the morning. He refused to see any news paper men, and even abandoned the hour s talk with the newspaper men who accom panied him, whloh has so far been a dally feature of the trip. The party had been scheduled to leave the club house at 11:30. and it was but a few minutes after that time when Colonel Roosevelt descended the broad staircase leading into the lobby of the club house. John L. Kennedy and Victor Rosewater were with him. He wore a black cutaway coat grey trousers and the traditional "lay- down" collar and carried a blacK nat ana a top coat To one who has not seen him since his last visit to Omaha, the visitor appeared considerably heavier and Just a bit older. The 'first man to be greeted by the col onel at the foot of the stairs was ex-Gov ernor Sheldon. Turning to him as he grasped his hand In the vise-like grip, Col onel Roosevelt said. "By George, I'm glad to see you. This brings baok those Missis sippi and Louisiana days," alluding to the days which the two spent together on a trip down the river on a steamboat. Just then someone in the crowd In the lobby remarked that the colonel looked wen after his African trip. Again the grin and again a hearty hand clasp as he fairly shouted, "Indeed I did have a good time in Africa." The famous hunter's attention waa called to the buffalo and elk heads which adorn the club house walls and then for a mo ment the hunter In hie natureas upper most and he was "inquiring from -those near him If the heads were from game that had been bagged by club members. '"They are fine trophies," he said, when informed that they were. Postmaster Thomas said to Mr. Roosevelt, "Colonel, the noon papers say you was the only live man in your party this morning." Turning to one of the newspaper men In his party, wltn the irrepressible grin, the visitor exclaimed: "I say, good for the afternoon papers." As ; he was going down the steps ne stopped for . a moment to talk with a Associate Press representative and then entered the car, which waa waiting for him. He entered the tonneau with Victor Rosewater, while John L. Kennedy and Gould Diets, Whose car It is, occupied the front seats. -. , . After he had entered the car and before it got under full speed the colonel was constantly shaking hands with enthusiastic admirers who reached up their hands above the body of tha car. As the car drove off he rose to his feet and, ralslnj his nat, bowed to the crowd again and again. One carriage, load of people, who had a huge "Teddy-bear" with them, got an extra and individual bow from the colonel. GUEST HAS LIGHT BREAKFAST Simple Meal Is Served for Colonel nt ' Omaha Clnb. When the automobile arrived at the Omaha club the guest of the city waa es inr(rl to tha breakfast room Where the slmoleet of repasts was ready for him, During his breakfast he was visiting with various members of ths reception committee who wore busy In conference with him and the others of his party in arranging the other events of the day. . In the breakfast party were, besides Col onel Roosevelt, Senator Burkett, Senator Brown. Victor Rosewater, Gurdon W. Wat tles, C, H. Pickens, Gould Diets, John L. Kennedy, Luther Drake. B. F. Thomas, C. W. Wllhelm. General Fred A. Smith, Senator J. P. Dolllver, W. B. Howland and L. C. Abbott of the Outlook. Frank ruray waa also present, but left the table before the meal waa begun. After breakfast the morning was spent In writing and attending to correspondence The colonel retired to his room and orders were issued that no one but guests of Im portance were to be admitted. Mayor Dahlman was one of the first to break In upon the literary labors and was escorted Into the presence by ex-Congressman John L. Kennedy. A number of other distinguished Nebraskana who had not al ready paid their respects were awaited including ex-Governor Sheldon. E-X-GOVERJSOR SHELDON HERE Candidates for the Leading; Offlcea at the Election Join. Former Governor George L. Sheldon came to Omaha Friday morning to participate In the welcome to Colonel Roosevelt. Mr. Sheldon has but recently arrived In the tut from Mississippi, where he is now running a large plantation. Chester H. Aldrlch of David City, repub llcan nominee for governor of Nebraska, is also in town, to meet the guest of honor at the Field club luncheon. Lieutenant Governor Hopewell, Charles Sloan, repub lican candidate for congress In the Fourth district, and a good many other men promi nent tn Nebraska political clroles likewise spent the'vday In Omaha. While some just visited, other are mixing medicine for use In the trouble later on. Ir you have anvtning i- seil or trade, advertise It In The Bee Wnt Ad columns and gel quick results. MOTEHISTI Or OCHAST STTE AMSMIFg. Port. , AJT1M4. Ot'KBN'STOW'N.... QIESNBTi )WN Sill'T H A M PTOM . . : Adrl I le ST. MU'HAKLS... , nnlo ( HKKH'U HU..., 1.IVKKPUOL 114. .. Fnaalans. ..Majutta. .tXutarhlasS. . Lk tUnlloM. i.Kojei IMwtrs. M WELCOME AT SIOUX FALLS South Dakota Metropolis Plant Elab orate Eeoeption for Teddy. CITY DECORATED WITH LIGHTS Competitive Drill of Companies of the National Oaard Will Pre cede Arrival of Train In Afternoon. SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. Sept l-Spfclal.) 1 During the past two days the work of decorating the business houses and streets of the city, and making other prepara tions for the visit of Theodore Roosevelt, have been going on actively. When the ex-presldent stcpa from his train shortly after Its arrival here about 4:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon for a stay until Sunday morning, he will find himself in one of the most handsomely decorated cities he has seen on his entire trip. On the main business streets will be a number of arches and at night these w11 bo brilliantly illuminated by thousands of electrlo light. There will be other elec trical displays. The committee In charge of the fireworks display has purchased nearly 4,0(0 Roman candles for the occa sion. These will be fired by 300 men, who will be stationed at Intervals In the busi ness center. The fireworks display will commence promptly at 8 o'clock, and this and other 'features will fill In the time until o'clock, when Colonel Roosevelt and several hundred distinguished men of his party and of the city and state will gather for the banquet which will be tendered him It the Cataract hotel. One of the Interesting features of Roose velt Day at Sioux Falls will be a com- petitlve drill by the members of the four companies of the elate national guard which will be in the city to participate in the military display. The company whloh makes the best showing In the competi tive drill will receiver handsome cash prise which was donate by the citizens of Sioux Falls. The hours from 1 o'olock Saturday after noon until 4 o'clock will be taken up with this competitive drill, which will take place on Main avenue, near the business center. The thousands of people who will be In the city to participate in the reception of Colo nel Roosevelt will find enjoyable enter tainment In the competitive drill and other features, which will fill in the time "be tween noon and the arrival of Mr. Roose velt's train at 4:30 o'clock. Colonel A. B. Frost, who commanded the famous First regiment. South Dakota vol unteers during the Filipino insurrection, has returned to his home here fiom a prolonged stay In the east, and Is enthusiastically aid ing In the' arrangements which Captain A. a. sessions and others of hhe military com mittee are making for the military feature of the parade, which will form at the rail road depot and escort Colonel Roosevelt and party through the principal business streets and to the monster tent, In which Mr. Roosevelt will make his Sioux Falls address. Reporters Put O.K. on Omafia, Knock Denver Big Newspaper Men on Rooseveit Train Say Omaha ia All Eight, but Denver Uncouth. On the special train that has been bearln. the colonel around the country during the last weeks is a squad of newspaper men of first rank In the profession. Everywhere tney go the entertainment that Is lavished upon the colonel is also lavished upon them. i raveling with Roosevelt Is the moat nerve racking and wearying task that a human being ever tackled," says GUson Gardner, syndicate correspondent for the United Press. "I have been at it for months, and when I once get through I shall arrange for a long rest during which I will never hear of anything to eat' or drink. As Roosevelt himself remarked when we got on the steamer to leave for home after the trip through Europe and the African tour, "I hope I may never see a champagne bottle or a banquet menu again." 'To express the opinion of a newspaper man who has never scarcely been off Broadway before," said J. J. Doyle of the New York Press, "the west is a- big sur prise. 'Chicago I had "seen before, and it Is only a cheap imitation of New York, but Kansas City and Omaha are real cities Here you see something of the New York brand of Intelligence. You do not ape New York, but have struok out along your own lines and are making your own ways. I suppose we would be In a desert waste everywhere, except in the irrigated coun try, but your town is beautiful. I was surprised, at the complete disappearance of the cowboy as an Institution around Laramie and towns of that sort and like every other easterner, was rather disap pointed to find that the only thing that looks like a real cowboy Is the show cow boy, who rides around town making a dls play of himself for the ben. fit of the strangers. "In Denver, there Is no hospitality. The town as we found It was marked by a complete dlregard for the conventionalities of etiquette, and there seemed to be no real hospitality for us or for him." In the party at Omaha were W. B. How land and E. H. Abbott of the Outlook and from New York and Chicago papers and the Associated Press such well known reporters as John Squra, Gllson Gardner, who was on the African tour; Charles E. Kern and LuciuB F. Curtis of the Associated Press. Arthur M. Howe. E. W. Plckard, Richard Henry Little, O., K. Davis. Angus Mo Sween, John Law son, J. J. Doyle, George S. Hill, Arthur H. Samuels, H. F. Griffin John B. Pratt Wade Mountfort Jr., E. n. Saitwell, James Cooper, Mike Hennessy and Harry Ardwell. In the earlier stages of the trip there were also George Ade, John T. McCutcheon Norman Hapgood and Medlll McCormick. Homer Davenport the cartoonist, was on the way west as far as OmahA before and will rejoin the party today. Boys Help to Welcome Teddy Youths from the Detention Home Join in the Glad Ac claim. F. W. Drtscoll. aslstant super'.ntendent of the detention home, was at Hie station with ten small boys, alio hud left their com fortable beds at o'clock to catch a glimpse of the wonderful Teddy they had heard so much about. Most of in. enthusiastic youths were only 8 or 10 years of age, and they gaxed with wonder at the man who had shot lions and tigers and elephants. One tiny lad, however, was disappointed, and he said so in these words, "Use, he An Advance Fall MILLINER Y E VENT Eighth Fall Anniversary Saturday LISTEN-Just one moment A WORD ABOUT MILLINERY THAT WILL IN TEREST YOU. You know our well established reputation for PUTTING ACROSS the counter INDIVID UAL lilOlI CLASS MERCHANDISE, styles (hat others cannot get, and are not even able to copy well, Saturday tee are going to give you a little special to epen THE SEASON of TAILORED HATS with. Lattwetk, while away, I BOUGHT HO HOUSE SAM-PLES-IfOT ROAD-Tlutl ar Classy, ani AVER AO E HIGH no two alike, are torn om of the unirttil Tailored Hat Factorie in Hit country. 1 bought them below their valutit teas A SPECIAL EF FORT FOR A S PECIAL OCCASION. It vi. give you a caanos to buy YOUR FALL TAI LORED HAT AT MANUFACTURER'S PRICE.. I will profit by il and expect to do fto largest day's busine in the hie tbry f my etore, make a fevo nw friend and hoa a special courtesy t my oil one. DO YOU WANT AN EARLY FALL 11 ATT Then hat are worth ae htgh as flt.SO, not one f sen nmf wcr.fc les than $8.&0. There will jL S y bt one price for your telection " KERN 1 lVlilftclmHnr7iU4t.;iito:.l A Trade Mark Means Much For 41 Years Thousands Hare Said BEER Leads Thara AIT It's Exquisite Flavor Justifies the . Statement W. E. Keeler, Agt. Omaha Branch, ; 1022 Douglas Street, Phone. Douglas 3975 "Just Say " laoRLicei's It K.ans Original and Genuine N MALTED MILK Tha Feoddr!r.k (or All Ages. More healthful than Tea or Coffee. Agrees with the, weakest digestion. Delicious, invigorating and nutritious. Rich milk, malted grain, powder form. A quick lunch prepared ia a minute. Take no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S. LXT Other aire imitations. Baltimore and Ohio Raliroad Low Fare Summer Tours Via WASHINGTON ATLANTIC CITY AND OTHER SEA SHORE RESORTS NEW YORK, BOSTON AND NEW ENGLAND POINTS Tickets on Bale Dally Until Sept 80th AN(i RETURN LIMIT. LIBERAL STOP-OVER PRIVILEGES For further particulars address W. A. PBTOH, B. W. AUSTIir,' T. P. A., Chicago. O. P. A., Chicago atn't no better looking than iny dad." The colonel always has a glad handshake for children and, although only a few Onurhk young people were down to see htm, th6be who came within reach of his good right arm wt-re given a cordial grip, becked up with a warm, tender smile they will al ways remember. A Tan of ftold could buy nothing better for female weak nesses, lame bark and kidney trouble than Electrlo Hitters, tyc. "ur sale by lieaton Drug C - "T7JBJi i l. , ii 1 urn I TRY IT v 1508 Dougas Just a Little Different Von can get your suit or skirt made In our own factory. Select your own goods and trimmings, your own style, and It costs you no more than the ready-to-wear garments with an Indfferent fit you get elsewhere. Xow la the time to select your fall suit. Visit our store and Inspect the advance showing. Remember we make your gar menu to YOUR OWN MEAS UREMENTS. Novelty Skirt Co. 216 North 16th Street . "We Fit the Hard to Fit" OLD POINT COMFORT HOTEL CilAMBERUN UOAT1NU. HATH IIS (1, KlBHUifs, HAILING, OKCHKSTRAX TENNIS, UOLF. V Unique sea food Cuisine OKTltn,tfs MOW Hoik Largest M1U tary foal vn the AUaaUo Uul HlMfTUN HOAXM. tne Ueneusveea ( Uie SaaUuu a WarsbUa. , SraeiaJ Weekly SMtea Jaae as OetoSea B.okj.M al Cnloago. SVee talaaA eme, ana Wabash anllsoaan. Or aaaress ttSO. S. ASalM, Mill, i s-OKxavaaai neaags. va, AMUSEMENTS. PHONSa ,DOUG.44 IN OA 149 ADVANCED VAUDEVILLE Kattoee every day, B:1S! every algnt. 8:18. Today, last two performances of this week's excellant bill that has packed Orpheum to overflowing at each after noon and evening performance. . Vote X arty enrtala tonight, 8ilS skfrp. Next Week Tartajada, latest vaude ville sensation,' and another big bill. TRICES Weak Bays I Matinee. lOo ana 88o i Mights, lOo, 86o and 60 o. Sundays Matisse, lOo, 85e and 6 Oct Mights, same as week days, eaoepttng few frost rows. Toe. . , . AMERICAN MUSIC HALL 18th and Doug las Streets. OMASA'S TXXATXm BXAUTITUIi Tel. Douglas 1041 1 Ind.fc. A-1041. Mats. 180, SBe, BOO. Wlftat ISO, B8o, 60o, 780 World's Oreatest Vaudeville Production THE DARUYARD ROMEO Cleopatra n Masqu Harrv and Irvine" CooDOr Stars of the Zmplre City Quartet -orsiB xsADi.iira aots- Next Week, JULIAN ELTINGE BASE BALL Omaha vs. Lincoln September 8, 4, S, B Vinton -Street Park Monday, Kept. 5th Two Games Games Called 8:45. 1st Game a P. M. Special Car Leaves 15th and Fernam 8:SO. if mm theater l5c. liuwu s ns.ro s a.11 50c, 70c. AU This Week. Matinee Saturday. THS IIOW OIK!, with HILDA THOMAS assisted by LOTT IALIi and Company of rifty. SUMDAY OV SIW MIHISTEB jjBjsjflTpjsvwssemm" " Xfgsgjrw wssjjsj 16-85-60-760 Mat. 15-86-60e TO NIGHT THE BEAUTY TRUST BXTKATAOAMZA aad TAUDBTII.UB Xdlee Dime Mattaee Dally Sua. and All Week, "The Greek. r Jacks" BOYD'S THEATER DOUU. 1919 MI S--VA. LANO AMD A CAPABXiS COBTPAITT TODAY 8:30. TOMIOKT Sll5. LOVE WATCHES fries I Slight, 10-16-SSI Mat. 10-SSe. Next W.ak "S)ueh a Little Queea"