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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, September 21, 1913, NEWS SECTION, Image 1

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The Omaha Sunday Bee
Fair; Warmer
President Wilson Throws His Influ
ence in Favor of Free Importa
tion of Poor Man's Fruit.
Its Schedule on Citrus Fruits is
Countervailing Duty Imposed by
House is Dropped.
llonoc note of Forty Per Cent Ad
Valorem In Definitely Adopted
Compromise Is lienclied on
Zante Currants.
WASHINGTON. Bept- K.-The tariff
conference committee today voted to
leave bananas on the free list. After a
long conference, In which the Influence
of President Wilson was thrown tn xavor
of the continued free Importation of tha
fruit, the senate conferees receded from
thlr amendment, which, would nave tm
posed a duty of one-tenth of 1 cent per
The senate conferees also gave way as
to the duty on lemons, limes, grapo fruit
and similar fruits, leaving the rates as
fixed by the house, based on the meas
urements of packages. The senate liad
iixed a flat rate of one-half of 1 cent
per pound. The house rates agreed to
are a Blight deduction over existing rates,
Two other Important decisions definitely
removed the proposed countervailing duty
izalnst wood pulp and Imposed a coun
tervalllng duty against potatoes when
omported from countries imposing duties
on like imports from the United States.
The senate had struck out the wood pulp
countervailing duty Imposed by the house
and thei conferees today ratified that ac-
Hon. Tho 10 per cent countervailing duty
on potatoes, adopted by the conferees,
also was a senate amendment
A compromise at about 114 cents a hun
dred was reached' on Zante currants, on
which Greek Importers had made a hard
The senate members also receded from
tholr rates, on, hats and the house rate of
40 per cent ad valorem' was adopted.
Proposal to Make
Neutral gone of
r AWrBs-telands
LQNtsON, Sept, 20.-A projjosai io make
the Asoreil archipelago ah' "International
neutral sons Is being-considered by tho
American, Urltlsh and - airman govern
merits. 1 according to today's itahchtnter
Guardian. The proposal is said" to be
Incidental to the opening of the, Panama
The fact that German, American airt
British companies have- a Joint cable sla
tlon on the Islands makes free access to
them of the utmost-portance. "It la
proposed," says the Guardian, "that a
joint treaty be arranged between Portugal
and other civilized nations by which a
neutral lnternat!ona zone shall be estab
lished and strictly maintained !n the
archlpalego. It Is- understood that all ves
sels within this zone be protected against
attack or eelxuroNind allowed to receive
Slit Skirt Blocks
Traffic at Denver
DENVER, Sept. 20. Because Mrs. Dorai
Funks woro a1 skirt, split up both' sides
to height of which Patrolman J. H.
DUnc'an did not approve, and because
sucKcrowds gathered about her that
traffic waa omen tartly, blocked, Magli
strnte. Staple will today hand down, the
first official court decision on what con
stitutes "proper" dress 'for women In
Mrs. Funke Is a bride of but six weeks,
and came to Denver from Butte, Mont,
on her honeymoon. Upon being
arrested yesterday there was come quesV
tlon as to the propriety of holding her,
but Sergeant Barry supporten the arrest
ing officer, saying:
"There are two sides to every ques
tlon, but when there are two tall slits
in b. aklrt It is too much. We have lots
of silt skirts here, but so for U has all
been one elded. This being two sided
there Is certainly room for argument"
Mrs. Funke will contest the charge
placed against her. more to establish a
precedent with wWeh the court can
foUow," as she declares; than to win her
vindication. The technical charge against
her Is of blocking traffic.
The Weather
For Omaha, Council Bluffs and Vicinity
-Sunday fair, with rising temperature.
Temperature at Omnin Yestcrdn.
Hours. Dev.
5t. m
6 iu m.. if
7 a.m.
8 a. m...
9 a. m...
10 a. m...
11 a. m...
13 m......
1 Pm.J.
2 p. m...
5 p. m...
p. m...
6 p. m...
6 p. m...
7 p. m...
,. M
....... 63
Coniuarattvti Locnl Record.
Wli 1S1Z. 1S1L 1910.
Highest yesterday 68 60 64 SO
Lowest yesterday 47 60 62 C5
Mean temprature 63 65 6S 72
Precipitation 00 .11 .18 .00
Temperature and precipitation depar
turcs from the normal:
Normal temperature 64
Deficiency for the day 13
Total excess since March 1 K3
Normal precipuauon u incn
Deficiency or the day ....... .07 Inch
Total rainfall since March 1.... 19.7 Inches
Deficiency since March 1 7.28 Inches
Deficiency for cor period. 1912.. 1.62 Inches
Deficiency for cor. period, 19U.. 14. 45 inches
Nearest Opponent Understood to Be
Colonel Adams' cf This State.
Detroit Chosen its Meeting; rlnco for
Forty-Eighth Encampment In
1014 General ISxodus
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Sept. 19.-For-
mer United States Congressman Wash
ington Gardner of Albion, Mich., was
elected today commander-in-chief of the
Grand Army of the Republic at the final
business session of the forty-seventh an
nual encampment. Detroit, Mich., ear
lier In the day was selected as th meal
ing place for the 1911 encampment. Other
officers elected by tho national organ
ization were: Thomas it. Seward, Guth
rie, Okla., senior vice commander; "Will
iam L. Rowe, Plttsflcld, Mass., Junior
vice commander; J. I Weaver, Morris
town, Pa., surgeon general, and Horace
M. Carr, Parsons, Kan., chaplain gen
eral. Immediately after tho election of offi
cers was completed the commander-in-chief
announced the appointment of Os
car A. James, Detroit, Mich., as adju
tant general and Colonel D. R, Stowltz
of Buffalo, N. T., as quartermaster general-
Horn In Ohio.
Commander-in-chief Gardner was born
In Morrow county, Ohio, In February,
1845. At the ago of 18 he enlisted in com
pany D, Sixty-fifth volunteers, Infantry.
He served continuously from 1S61 under
Buell in the army of t JU.t, tnder
Rosecrans in the amy of the Cumber
land and under Thomas and Sherman In
tho campaign against Atlanta until dis
abled by a gunshot wdund during the
battle of Resaca, Ma, 1&S4. For several
years after the war Commander Gard
ner attended college and later was a
professor In Albion college, Michigan,
Ho served for five years as accretwy
of state for Michigan and for twelve
years represented the third Michigan
district in congress.
Only ' delegates were admitted to any
of the official sessions of the encamp
ment, but It is understood that Com
mander Gardner's nearest opponent was
Colonel C. E. Adams of Superior, Neb.
A general exodus of veterans and del
egates attending sessions of allied or
ganizations began tonight.
Fair weathor prevailed for the" first
time during the encampment.
James Ross, Canadian
Railroad Builder
and Magnate, Dead
MONTREAL, Sept. 20. James Ross,
millionaire railroad builder, died here to-day
of heart disease after a two weeks'
Illness. Ho w"as"65 yearsNjld..;, ' V i , J
Colonel Ross was one of the dwindling
group of railroad bulldersahoe names
TYero linked with tho construction rf tho
transcontinental ratlHaa, the Canadian
Pacific. v Ho was born in Scotland, came
to America in 1868, -when ho -Was '20 years
bid, was Identified In his early career
with the "Wisconsin Central, and, on
coming to Canada, was appointed first
chief engineer and afterwards general
manager of the Victoria railroad. '
At tho age of 35 Colonel Ross was en
trusted wiUi the difficult task of building
tho Canadian Pacific west of Winnipeg.
Two years later ho had completed the
line over the Rocky mountains, Selkirk
and the Gold Range.
During tho last twenty years Colonel
Ross was Interested primarily in traction,
power and mining operations. He ac-
quired the tramway systems of Blrmlng-
ham, England, In ipi. He became largely
Interested In tho coal Industry of Nova
Scotia and reorganized the Dominion
Coal company, of which he was pr&ldent
at the time of his death.
Colonel Rozs was Identified with many
philanthropic institutions and was a
member of a large number of clubs.
Among those was tho Royal St Lawrence
Yacht club.- where ho was commodore
from 1S36 to 1899. He owned the Glen'
calm, winner of the Seawanhaka-Cor-lnthlan
cup in 1S3S.
Frisco System May ; -Be
Placed on Paying
Basis in Few Months
ST. PAUU Sept. 20.-IndJcations that
Mi UV(rrt TTnllnrnv HVRtitm unnn rrtnv Tia 1
Placed on a paying basis were given to- A&fc.TlSW.ra
day In the hearing Of receivers Of the , H. Phillips. W. O. nomtck. Harry O.
road before Judge W. H. Sanborn of tho i Parker, Samuel E. Faft, Wilfred N. Wal
United States court here. "The bpera-' ta JoAh"w- Crist. U R. Handsbery, Har
- ,u ,.. i, , . Tj. o.,w Vey Anderson, Edward 1j. Haker, John
Hon of theroad, said Judge Sanborn, ,w. pttxton. Harry C. Burrow. n4 rtirhl
"has befgaJ credit ,to the federal ro-
icelvershin? The outlook is far better than
i It was afew months ago. Weought to i
know by October 15 whether the road will
bo able to pay other than the preferred
claims against It" The preferred claims
are estimated at 33,600,000.
'The payment of 1132,000 to the North
American company for the Joint use of
terminals and yards at Now Orleans was
taken under advisement by Judge Ban.
The court refused to allow the re -
i to sell 35S4.000 worth of the Frisco
bonds now held by the Bt. Touls Union
Trusa company as security for notes
given by the Frisco amounting to more
than tl,SOO,000, but ordered the receivers
to dispose of the Rio Grande, railway, a
subsidiary, within sis months.
The request pf the receivers for an
order to pay $78,000 interest to carry cer
tain securities of the Sun Beheto road, a
short line In southern. TexaVj was: denied
by the court, wno said it waa too specu
lative. The company will default on the
The receivers will leave for St Louis
WEST SALEM, Wis., Sept 1. "Direct
us to tho best hotel," said a youthful
brldegrooin, Oeorge Evans of Chicago, to
the village marshal here last night
'can't do It, Mister," said the marshal,
Hhe botrdlng house Is already chucK
full and won't hold another. Only place
I can put ye is In tho calaboose." There
was no other accommodation In town to
be had, so Ihe two were escorted to the
town Jail, where they spent the night In
one ctll, while a bibulous wayfarer
lodged In the other.
Frank H. Bristol
to Come Whole-He rtcd
Into the Ministry.
Decision Reached by Methodists
Meeting at Linooln,
Thirty Ministers Form Ora-nnlantlon,
Vrith llcv. 8. D. Hurtle Presi
dentMay Be Chnna-e nt
Walnut Hill.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept, aX-(Speclal.)-BIshop
F. M. Bristol today sharply reprimanded
preachers who deal In real estate as a
side line. He was addressing tho twenty
young candidates for tho ministry before
"A preacher cannot do In the business
world what a business man can do get
the better of a bargain. Tho state con
siders it legal for the business man to
win a fortune from another man and
give him nothing in return; bankors and
men of high standing In the commercial
world consider It legitimate to play the
Board of Trade or trado horses, but the
preacher cannot do these things."
Then followed tho questions, "Are you
resolved to devote yoursolf wholly to
God and His work?" and, "Are you de
termined to employ all your time In the
employ of God?" In consenting to which
these young men bound themseivea to
conduct no outside Interests.
IjooIc After Children.
The second question whlchj the bishop
dwelt on was: "Will you diligently In
struct the children?!" ' "Becatfso If you do
not, you will be a total, failure- as a
preacher," he said. "In this age, we
recognlzo tho spiritual, intellectual and
physical caro of tho children of greatest
Importance If I could have my way,
every child baptlied should bo recognized
as belonging to the church until he does
something which should keep him out
I would keep down tho bars for tho chil
dren. Tho church authorities who let In
a drunkard with a wasted life behind him.
who has been hallelujahod Into tho church
land turns away tho child saying ho Is
too young to understand, are criminally
in tho' wrong."
Houso to houso visiting was empha
sized by tho Bishop as tho 'most impbr-
taht part of the preacher's work.
1 ,...LJ. .
"I'eopjo are tired, of preaching today,"
he said. "Thoy want somebody to visit
with, them in their hbmbs", to know" their
lives, their Borrows, tribulations ana love,
to help them hold -to tho broader visions
times of darkijesd. They want a
preacher who wilt get, acquainted with
Ills people.. You men. may . not become
Et cat preachers, but there is not ono of
you that cannot coll on folks. I do not
see how you can preach great sormons
unless you Know yqur people; how you
can deliver the message they need unless
you bury your life In tho lives of your
Objects to Tobacco.
Bishop Bristol said that although
leniency was being permitted In the use
of tobacco In many circles that as lonJr
as he Is in office, he
will require all
prooaticmng preachers to promise as
gentlemen and Methodist preachers, to
wholly refrain from the uso of tobacco.
"I will not ask you young men If you
are using tobacco now or If you havo ever
used It, but If you have, go out now and
turn 'the hoso on your mouth and your
conscience. If the time ever comes when
j you feel that you can appropriately kneel
beside a dying woman, with your clothes
reeking of tobacco; if the time ever comes
when you feePthat you can take a new
born babe In your arms, yIth your breath
foul with tobacco, come to this confer
ence and ask for tho privilege of taking
back tlje promise you have made here,
and If this is cranted. nnd hnln th rnn.
' ference."
Admitted Into Conference.
The following wero admitted Into full
membership in the conference:
Revs. William O. Horrel, William Kit
ard Glbbs.
All have been on nrnWinn fnr h. u.f
two years and have passed the necessary'''
examinations In the first two years of
study. '
Those still on probation who were ad
vanced to the studies of the second year
Itevercnds a F. Clower, II. F. Martens,
Charles E. Catlett, E. E. Penrelly, Al
bert H, Eggleston. Francis J. Aucock,
! Guest and IUIp'h Miller,
Thomas W. Powell was- discontinued.
The Rev. Albert H. Eggleston W the
highest standing grade of any preacher
In the conference course of study which
was 99 1-0 per cent. Rev. Mr. and Mrs.
Eggleston also took a trip to England
this last summer. This allows a re
markable record.
The following men were continued tn.
the course of study on. account of being
absent from the state attending some
Jueinoaist .theological school t
R W. Button. V. B. miss, A. V. Hun.
ter, W. X Ruyle, J. L McVay, A. C. ,
Wlschmoire and Chester C. Wlschmeir. j
The Rev. W. ti. Hauiwers was advanced
from the first year to the third year,
having completed two years In one. The
Rev. J. R. DaUgherty was received Into
full membership and recognized as. aq
ordained deacon from the Baptist church.
The secretary of tbia conference was'
instructed to send greetings ?to thaOerJ
man Luthetan church coijfere&co! belQK
held In th citv "
The praacSera Wbc are placed on the.
supermini eray relation are there an ao
count of Hi health or sickness In tha
family, and who are not able to take
care of a paatqrato. The following aro
holding that relations
John Madely, D. W. Crane. V. 3.
(Continued on Page Two.)
Drawn for Tho Bee by TowelL
He Says He Will Continue Work on
Lecture Platform.
irivHccn i A-nar from orfley Seven
Wholo jDar n4 vrart( it-Others
1 mYitti$i&.yvi' ,:
Mnnflretf. ,
WASHINGTON, 'igefet. ' 2ft-Secrctary
Bryan will coiicludo his .chattauqua, lefc
.tures for the season' tonight with an ad
dress at Warrenton, Vo. Jlr. Bryan .today
commenting on the termination of htfl en
gagements announced that ha would con
tinue to lecture as long as hp remained
secretary of state, whenovcr he felt there
was proper occaslort and a desire to do so.
Mr. Bryan Issued this statement:
"This evening Is the last of the chau
tauqua" lectures for this season. Tho
total Income from Chautauqua lectures
this year Is a little over 17,000. The net
receipts after taking out the necessary
expenses are something over 30.600, The
number of whole week days which has
been used for lectures Is, according to my
recollection, seven. The remainder of tho
lectures have been delivered at places
near enough to this city to leave In the
afternoon, sometimes as late as 3:08
o'clbck. I would not assumo that tho
publlo was Interested' in these details
wero It not for the fact that representa
tives of a few newspapers'have regarded
It as a matter of great Importance."
Will, Continue to Lecture.
When Mr. Bryan waa asked It he would
lecture any more during his connection
with the State department, he replied:
"I expect to lecturo whenever I' deem It
desirable or necessary to do so, and have
not In the least altered the plans which
were made at the time I assumed the
duties of the office. The criticism that
has been directed against my lecturing
Is no more bitter than the criticism 1
havo undergone at otlier times and for
other things during my connection with
"A part of this criticism Is malicious,
a part of Jt Is partisan and a part of
It Is based upon misinformation. Thftt
which Is malicious will answer Itself,
that which Is partisan will bo accepted
as such, that which Is based on misin
formation will cease when tho critics are
better informed.
Not Afraid of Criticism.
"No man should enter public life )f he
objects to criticism and ho cannot stay
In publlo life If be permits criticisms tj4
turn him from doing what he thinks is
right. He roust decide his duty for him
self and" Is answerable to the publlo for
any mistake he makes. I regard lectur
ing as an entirely legitimate field, I
lectured before I was nominated for .he
presidency. I lectured between cam
paigns, I shall continue to lecture anJ I
shall not believe that any person whose
opinion is worth having will think the
less of me because I do so. This closes
the lecture subject for the present"
WASHINGTON, Sept. 1,-Preldent
Wilson cat In tho balcony of a vaudeville
theater tonight and enjoyed the show
much more than he did a week ago,
when lie occupied a sUge bos for his
flrs sight of vaudeville. Before Vry
ym joke was cracked the president
noticed tho "crowd gazing at him and it
Pjpflccl his evening. This tune he slipped
quietly In .with Dr. Grayson and a secret
service, man and waa not recognizee. He
didn't wait for seme pictures depicting
Harry Thaw's adventures In Canada.
leaving as the lights were dimmed and
walking back to the White House while
a crowd waited around jtho White House
automobile outside.
When the Lid is Lifted
Js---.?iL 1 H'l'H II 1 I MM II
Railroad Piles Up Immense Undis
tributed Dividends.
Dissolution of the Heather t'acifle
from llarrlmitn Lines Has. Not
f rWnWfsy,,Ml..
' 'Rnptnre.
NotwUhHtsJ'alnST'ti claim that, the
Vnldti KftctI(l,Rii!!foS4.l3orafthy Has jift
beorf making m6ney Will street repdrtt
placto quite a dlffcrant phase Upon (ho
matter. They show that 'If tlhloh Pa'
clflo doad'ed It could riot- onljr h'old Its
stock up, but could pay an extra divi
dend Of nearly 170 per share from the
.accumulated surplus without a penny of
the money received from the sale of Its
Southern -Pacific holdings, that the
Union Pacific will not pay this dividend
is the opinion of Wall street, as it would
be against railroad policy and would In
dicate too much, and tort profitable busi
ness, The executive commltteo,) tho
'road's government board, would not
stand such an extravagant disbursement
of money among stockholders.
On hand and In Union Pacific .treasury
at this time Is a total of 3200,000,000 rotlt
and loss surplus which has been built up
In recent years from the earnings of the
Aside from finances the Union Pacific
continues in prime condition and Is still
an actlvo competitor of all other roads
for Palflc coast business, notwithstand
ing the unmerglng from the Southern
'Pacific, That the umnerglng unmorged
it regarded as a fact, but a recent state
ment given out' by President Sproule ot
the Southern indicates that the twJ Pa
cific roode continue to maintain the most
friendly relations. In ' his statement
President Sproule says;
Kelntloca Are friendly.
"The Southern Pacific contlhues In the
friendliest relations with the Union Pa
cific in the Interchange of business and
in all traffic matters.
"Tho Central Paclflp and the Union
Pnclflo are and nlwaysiavft been as one
continuous through Una fdr all purposes
of public convenience and- travel. Tlile
the law requires and the legal obliga
tion has been reinforced by over forty
years of friendly nnd successful working
arrangements. Southern racing has, no
differences with Union Pacific. In mer
ger matters we had no ontentlons what
ever with the Union Pcllc. and we have
none with the government So far as
we are concerned the unmerglng Is an
accomplished fact and a closed Incident
in which there has not at any time been
the, slightest friction with our Union Pa
cific friend's."
Alleged Smugglers
of Opium Arrested
El. P4BO, Tex,, Sept. M.-Oeorge OJIr
Pool, -lias "SnaKO' pool, wss urrreicu
here tpduy by United HtatM officials,
charge with being a fugitive fiom Jus.
tlce in California Federal official Here
say that rH'i Is panted ir 6an Francisco
on a rharse of conspiracy to smugg'
opium from Mxlco. They suy an organ
ized filing has bn smuggling opium
from Mexico. They say an organized
gang has been smugtlng opium and sell
ing It alt along the Paclflo coast aa far
north as Seattle and Portland.
plinuUanfrously with the arrest here f
Fool, Kan ytanclsco officers arrested Tom
Andrews, the local federal officials say.
Pool ha recently completed terms in
a United tates prison for smuggling
opium. He got one senience ai m x-rso,
and" one at 8an Francisco and served
b'h Ur- fl'w'tsneously.
BAN FRANCISCO, Sept. SiX-"Snake"
Pout, anttu ,u m I'ftiO, is conniUtrod
by the customs authorities here to be
one of the chiefs in theoplum smuggling
rlny. Torn Andrews, alias Murphy, wrts
arrested here under the latter name lust
Jtags lehmidt's Companion Know
dkere an Arthur Hefting.
t.. - L
8eknit"TclI New .Jep , OfMcere
thiM4;,iit'nie tKtll it4-
lessir bjck or urijioa
j ersbs; ' .
HAMBURG. Germaiir. Seet SO.-The
police .here today Identified as Arthur
llclbftig tho man now detained' In NeW
York as Dr. Krnst A. Muret and under
suspicion, of being concerned with the
confessed murderer, Father Johannes
Schmidt, in his counterfeiting operations.
Hetblng was born at Nankel, In the
Province of Posen, In 1BS7. lie resided at
Hamburg from 1901 to 1000, posing vari
ously ns a merchant and Insurance agent
and a physician.
He lived In about twenty different lodg
ings hero. Hclblng became a member of
the Hamburg Young Men's Christian as
sociation Under the name of Muret and
was repeatedly In trouble in the courts.
Ho disappeared from Hamburg a't the
end ot 1503, and warrants for swindling
frauds are still out against him, both In
Hamburg and Berlin.
llcnth Certificates Examined.
NEW YORK, Sept 20.-A1I tho death
certificates filed since the first ot tho
year,, 15,000 In number, were examined
today to ascertain whether they included
any papers forged by "Father" Hans
Schmidt toconceal the murder of other
persons besides Anna Aumullcr.
Schmidt hag ' confessed that hn Pre
parod these 'blank certificates for the'
purpose of accounting for the death ot
persons hopelessly sick or crippled whom
ho meant to kill painlessly for their own
good. He denied, however, that he had
put his planJnto execution or that ha
hud any victims besides the girl, por
tions of whose body still lie beneath the
waters Of the Hudson river.
Revolvers found In tho quarters of
Schmidt and of Krnst A. Muret. his
dentist friend, gave the detectives today
additional reason to believe the asso
ciation between them was closer that:
they have admitted. The weapons are
alike In nearly every detail and made at
the samo factory In Germany. The am
munition with which ' they wero loaded
Is the same make.
Muret says he bought his pistol eight
years ago In Germany. Tho police be
lieve that Schmidt got his revolver ut
the sstns place at about the same time.
Beauty Squad Will
Be Kept on Duty
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept 20,-Accord-ing
to an announcement today from the
Board of Police Commissioners, the
"beauty squad" of tha local police depart
ment Is to bn maintained Indefinitely In
at) effort to drive "mashers" from the
chopping district
A complete outfit of tha latest feminine
toggery Is being gathered at police head,
quarters, and tho police "beauties" will
be sent out to lure and arrest men who
attempt flirtation with strangers on the
RNthervlllc Man Dlsnppenrs.
VESTHKRVILLB, Ja., Sept. 20,-8po-ciU-Georgo
Norby, living eight miles
northwest of this city, has disappeared
and his relatives are fearful of foul
play. He had been visiting in North
Dakota and Minnesota and the last heard
from him he wroto home thrco weeka
ago Friday that he would be home on
Monday, but hn failed to arrive and no
trace has been found of him to date. A
brother of the missing man left on Mon
day for that vicinity to see If any trace
could be- found of him.
Portals to Ak-Sar-Ben's Big Celebra
tion Will Be Pompously Un
locked at One-Thirty.
Committee of Clergymen and Sooial
Board to Look Them Over.
Carload of Noiscmakers Will Be Dis
tributed Among Youngsters.
Final Decorntlons to Alt Be Com
pleted In thtf Next Tito Days, nnd
KTcrj-thlnjr Will lie In Order i
for the Opening: Gone.
The gates of King's Highway wilt ba
thrown open to the publlo Wednesday
attornoon at 1:30 o'clock. The turnstiles
shall begin to click for the nineteenth
year and Ulmmlck's band, up In tho
'balcony" ot tho grand arch at the en
trance to tho carnival grounds, will play
befitting selections.
A delegation of ministers, the city com
mUslonors and social uervlce representa
tives are Invited to attend in' a body sA4
tho shows on tho ground the opcnn.o?
day. Tho delegations- will meet at the
office ot "Dad" Weaver, secretary ot
Ak-Sar-Ben, on tho grounds, noar the
main entrance, and tho excursion will
start through King's Highway.
The grounds, "higher, wider, longer"
than ever, aro calculated to take care
of tho crowds. Instead of ono block, tho
King's Highway this year requires four
blocks of "dazzling, bewildering display
ot heretofore undreamed-of splendor and
magnitude" There still remain nine or
ten booths for Vent "Dad" Weaver sug
gests that anybody who has a nice, largtt
collection of purple feathers with pink
ribbons should investigate theso golden
opportunities. Thco booths are in cholco
locations and the demand for purple
feathers with pink ribbons attached la
constantly Increasing.
Whistles for Children.
A carload of whistles was received tha
other day. These whistles will bo given
to children. Tho whistles aro so ar
ranged that the least breath will In
stantly please tho possessor, and an extra,
broath, blown correctly Into the whistle,
Is calculated to bring applause from
everybody within a mile.
A trip ,QVr thf cmlvl re-ww Satur-t
day would not have fpiod one with joy.
That is, t scarcely would, There stood
the rows of unWdnftsd tjooth, looking
about as aUradllVo as a row ejf coal
shtds In the. summer time. The arch,
.though almost completed, does not hardly
.Inspire one with enthusiasm, But by
Wednesday ah, by Wednesday! The roivB
of "sheds" ' will bo all gaudy: and nn
Invisible hand will reach out Into King's
Highway and pull you inside. The last
of tho paint shall have been applied by
Wednesday, and tho four blocks, crowded
with people nltnlossly headed for no
where In particular. Cannot but admire
the rapid ' change of those unpalnted
"sheda" into alluring attractions.
Bnlly-llo ISsperts Comliur
"Bally-ho"experts will begin arrlv
Ing the first of the week, bringing with
them a largo assortment of plain ami
fancy voices. As soon as the booths are
In readiness, they will be fitted up In
side. The various attractions that go to
make up tho dozen special features of
the grounds will also arrive tha first of
the week, and their tejits and buildings
will be placed at their disposal' BpeaU
Ing of attractions, "Dad" promises none
but tho better kind, nnd has spent much
tlmo (n weeding out the offers of onake
charmers, wild men, whlakeredladles,
sword-swallowerA and so on. , Only acts
that mean something, and are not
"fakes," wilt be tolerated on the curi
nival grounds.
There Is tho Irwin Brothers' Wild West,
and several added attractions in the hip
podrome, and a number of other attrac
tions for the grounds, such as Ibo
trained horses, the smallest woman In
the wprld and the Douglas County fair,
whtch promises to be one of the biggest
fairs held in thnnhu.
Xovrn Man Ends. 1,1 fe.
ROCKWBLIi CITY, la., Sept 20.-Spo
clal Telegram.) Elijah George, who
owned a restaurant here, committed sui
cide last night by shooting. He appeared
to be mentally unbalanced. Ho spent
money extravagantly during the 'last few
months. f
Worry and scurry, haste and
waste go hand In hand. They
are a, troublesome quartette
and should bo avoided by all
thoughtful people.
You find you have a great
many tbinga to attend: to tbls
fall. Your house needs refur
nishing, the children, need new
clothes and hats and, shoea
your own wardrobe needs over
hauling and certain addlMonu
must be made to It to meet tho
demands ot the coming season.
True enough, but why worry
about It?
Plan Intelligently your fall
campaign of purchasing and
your work will become pleas
ure. Ilefore you buy anything-,
read tho advertisements in The
Bee and you will find many
valuable hints and suggestions
as to what the most reliable
shops have to offer you.
Then make up your mind
peacefully and so about your
buying with all tha worry

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