THE REGISTER AND LEADER, THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 17, 190. ITS BOYS OF THE- FIFTY-FIRST MISS FLORA URI, SISTER OF THE REGIMENT, IS IN IOWX. ON HER WAY TO DES MOINES WILL BE ENTERTAINED AT RE' UNION OF REGIMENT. Won Her Name By Loving Attention? to Sick During Regiment' Stay in San Francisco. COUNCIL BLUFFS, la., Nov. 18. (Special.) Miss Flora Uri, "the sister of the fighting Fifty-first regiment." is spending this week in Council Bluffs, the guest of the Philippine veterans at me nome or Major and Mrs. SI. A. Tin ly. Next week Miss Uri will go to lies .Moines, where she will be enter talned as the guest of honor at a re union of the veterans of the old Fifty first Iowa regiment, which saw service in the Philippines. Miss Uri won her name as "sister" of the Fifty-first during that regiment's, long encampment at San Fran- ilseo. While the Iowa soldiers were at 'Frisco, Miss I'rl was heroically faithful In her attention to the needs and comforts and even luxuries of the Firty-flrst boys. Being the daughter or wealthy San Francisco parents, she was able to provide whatever she de sired for the soldiers and right lavish l.v did she open her purse strings to purchase the delicacies for the suf fering and homesick lowaus. Not a day passed while the Fifty-llrst was lu camp at 'Frisco that Miss Uri did not put to good advantage in going the rounds of the Iowa regiment's tents looking for those whom she might cheer and comfort. For this devotion she was dearly loved by all the sol tilers, who continue to cherish her as "sister," and she them as "the boys." Presented Her With Medal. In recognition of her heroic con duct, the regiment and the state of Iowa presented Miss Uri with a handsome gold medal executed in the seal of the state. On the reverse side of the medal is the inscription "To Flora i rl. from the state of Iowa and the Ftftyifirst regiment, with their com bined love." Miss X'ri continues to wear the medal and declares "All the money in the world could not buy it. The last four words more than repay me for what I did. I love the boys and when they came east they took my heart with them. I am here trying to fine the pieces Miss Uri has already visited a num ber of southwestern Iowa towns from which companies were sent for the Fifty-first regiment and at all of them the veterans, their parents and the citizens in general have tried to out do one another In honoring her. The story of Miss Url's unselfish devotion and untiring efforts In aiding the Iowa boys in blue during their stay at San Francisco, as related by those who were there, stands out as one of the most herois acts in the military annals of the regiment, a story of per vonal sacrifice and dally arduous labor seldom found even in the records of the Red Cross. "I believe I was attracted by the Iowa boys first because they were so young," said Miss Uri "They were a bright, manly lot, but the rigors of ramp life, and lack of the many home comforts they had left perhaps never to enjoy again, with the uncertainties of war before them, all told on them The homesick look on the faces of many appealed to my heart, and I re solved to do what I could to lessen their hardships. "Yes, the work seemed hard some times, and more than one day I fear ed I would not got around to see all the sick, but. when I thought of those boys so far from home, with no moth er or sister near to minister to them, I would somehow find strength to complete my rounds." In this simple statement, which is about all Miss Uri will say of her work, may be seen the character of the little woman the boys are proud to call "sister." OFFICERS HAVE FIVE DAYS IN WHICH TO WORK Suspects of St. Charles Postoffice Rob bery Plead Guilty to Charge of Drunkenness and Are Given Short Jail Sentence. WINTKR.SKT, la., Nov. 15. (Special.) The two men, James and Smith, who are suspected of blowing the safe of the St. Charles postoffice last Wednes day, and who have been held on the charge of intoxication, pleaded guilty to that charge at their hearing and were given five days in Jail. In the meantime, every effort is being made to fasten the robbery upon tliem. It Is known that they were in St. Charles the night before the rubbery took place. The statement that they made to the effect that they were mining coal near the shack In which they were found asleep in the day time, is not regarded m very substantial. Hoffmler's bloodhounds have helped to substantiate the belief that these two are the right parties, through the fact that upon taking the trail at the postoffice in St. Charles they led the A World of Fashion In all the garments make for tasteful, particular men. It pays you to pay us to make your clothes, because they are made right, look the way they are made, feel the way they look and last the way they feel. Our new materials are ready for you to make a selection. Suits to-order $20 to $40 Overcoats to-order ......$20 to $50 Trousers to-order 5 to $12 I fH. II lUIKIII i 502 Walnut Street way down to a point near the railroad waiter tank, at which point evidence was found of the robbers having hastily examined part of their plunder. The trail then led. to a point in a lumber yard near, where was found more evidence of the robbers having stopped; and then to a point in the road where a learn had evidently been waiting for them. The dogg there lost all track of the trail and were finally taken to a point out of town, and after soma hunting found and followed a trail to the house in which James and Smith were found two days before. The dogs did some further work that is important to the case, but the officers refuse to tell what they know. It is thought that they have, or will have, enough evidence before the five days are up, to convict the parties held, and in the meantime they are leaving nothing undone that will tend to clear up the case. ACTRESS DIES WHILE THE AUDIENCE STILL APPLAUDS Miss Eva Meschendorf, Former Council Bluffs Girl, Is Stricken Down By Heart Failure On Stage In Biddeford, Me. COUNCIL BLUFFS, la., Nov. 16.-a (Special.) Just as she had finished singing "Good-bye, Little Girl, Good-ble," on the stage of a theater in Biddeford, Me., Miss Eva Meschendorf, a former Council Bluffs girl, was stricken with heart failure and died within half an hour In the star's dressing room, Whllo the hastily summoned physicians were vainly endeavoring to bring the young woman back to life, her fellow players of the Dot Karroll company had to proceed with saddened hearts in the lines of "A Titled Outcast," which was the bill for the evening. Miss Eva Meschendorf was well known in this eity, being the daughter of George Meschendorf, who formerly owned a meat market on West Broadway. They resided here for many years above the store. When the Mes-chendorfs left Council Bluffs ten years ago. the daughter went on the stage, making her first appearance in vaudeville. Miss Meschendorf was married some time ago to Harmon L. Hadley of "6 Michigan avenue, Lynn, Mass., and to them a little daughter was born, who is now 3 years old. The funeral was held from the family home In Lynn, and in additoln to the relatives and friends a large number of theatrical people were present from all over the east, Miss Meschendorf having been popular in the profession. Her mother was at one time a famous character actress, and her step-father, E. K. Nlckerson, was one of the pioneers In the repertoire companies of the east. He is now solo cornetist at the Grand opera house in New York city. Miss Mcschendorf's own father now resides at New London, Conn., and he was present at the funeral. EDUCATION HAS BROUGHT GOOD RESULTS (Continued from Tag 1.) English market have taught these people the points to bo observed In tho breeding of pigs for bacon purposes. In no other country has the writer seen such uniformity of type in the swine as prevails in Denmark. This accounts in no small way for the high standing of the Danish bacon in the English mar ket. A close examination of the Dan ish bacon and that of other countries, in the Smlthileld market, London, was most convincing of the fact that the chief advantage of the Danish bacon over that of other countries, especially Canadian, was its marked uniformity. Types of Pig In Denmark. A brief description of the type of pig produced on the Danish farms will be sufficient in this connection. One of the most striking features of these animals Is their wonderful depth and length of body. While they are not broad pigs, it is remarkable the degree to which the width prevails from shoulder to ham and from the back to the lower portion of t lie body. This latter point is considered us being very desirable in giving a good uniform well fleshed side of bacon. A common fault in many sides of bacon is the fact that they are too wide In the back and almost entirely wanting in the lower parts. The Danes paid much attention to this point and at the present time their pigs arc exceptionally good In their lower lines. The thighs must be well developed, but not tlabby and rounding as Is seen in the bird hog. The object being to produce as much lean meat and muscle as possible, and the further It extends down on the hock the better. The back should be medium width, In proportion to the sides, and very uniform from rump to shoulder. The shoulders must not be coarse, ug a coarse shoulder makes a rough side of bacon. From a constitution standpoint, the bacon pig, like the race horse, must secure its chest capacity from depth rather than width of shoulder ana nody. me neck ana head must both be thin and neat, as tiabbincss in these parts is most ob jectionable. Unlike an American farm er, the Danes aim to secure nneness oi bone coarse bone Is very undesirable. Their methods of feeding and the fact that the pigs are usually marketed when between six and seven months of age, accounts lu no small way for the fact that there is no trouble in se curing ample bone to carry the body weight. Having secured the rignt type of pig by careful breeding, the work is but started, as the method of feeding' is most Important. Certain feed stuffs are objectionable in that they have too much of a tendency to produce fat. Corn belongs to this class. The object being to produce rapid nnd steady growth of all pans so thai there will be a good uniform development of lean meat In all parts of the body. Such feed stuffs as oats, barley, skim milk and buttermilk are very much used for this purpose. There are two reasons for their general use in all parts of the country; first, they give the desired results, and. secondly, they are to be had on every farm, j lie pigs are generally confined to small pens while being tattenea anu are marketed at the age of six or seven months when they average about one hundred and seventy pounds live weight. This is one ot tho most desir able weights' from a bacon standpoint. While pigs up to two hundred and ten or twenty pounds oftentimes give good results, cure must be observed in ani mals of this weight else they be too fat, thus producing a lower grade of bacon. Proper Curing of Bacon. The proper curing of the bacon is nn Important point to be considered. Two methods are in vogue at the pres ent time. The first, and the one most commonly used, is the "hand system." by which pumps are used to force the brine into the sides at a pressure ot about sixty pounds to the square inch, and Involving about fifteen to twenty injections, according to the size of the side, and then they are salted before being stacked. The second system Is rather new, and is known as the auto-cure. The apparatus and procedure are as follows; A long cylinder, made of boiler plates, about thirty-two feet long by seven feet in diameter, with one end closed; the other end consists ot a cast iron cover, weighing about three Cancer and Tumor, Ami skin diseases, piles, catarrh, ulcer.", siieressfullv cured by a combination of medicated "lis. Thousands of persons come or tend to Dr. Hye, of Kansas City. Mo,, for this wonderful oil. Many easis are treated ot homo without tho eld of a physician. Persons afflicted should write for Illustrated book showing tin various disease before and after treatment. Phvslcluns endorse th mild me! hod of t iv it meat. A.Mrts re, !j I, Btevi-n s , c.mms I. ii . Mo tons, which fits over the open end of the cylinder. . By a special arrangement of trucks made to ttt tne cylinder, with Iron shelves on which the siues of bacon are laid, the bacon is conveyed in and out of the cylinder when desired. When the full number of truck is placed in the cylinder, the cover is fastened in place by hydraulic pressure, which keeps it there. Then an air pump is applied for the purpose of creating, so far as possible, a vacuum on tne inside. The object of creating the vacuum is on the. tneory that all the veins of the carcass, aa well as the pores of the skin, are opened, so that when the brine is pumped into the cylinder it readily finds its way through the carcass. When the cylinder is tilled with brine the pump is still kept going, and forces the brine until there is a pressure in the cylinder of 120 pounds to the square Inch. The carcasses are left In this for from eight to nine hours, when the brine is run on and the air Is slowly admitted after the pressure has been reduced to zero. The meat is then left In for about half an hour before the removal of the front. When the cylinder is opened the sides are wheeled out on the trucks and are taken away and stacked. By this method they can be packed, baled and shipped the following day, thus saving eight days in the cure. This system nasSt. decided advantage over the old way In that the returns are received eight days sooner, thus Bhorter credit is necessary. On the other hand there is a heavy Initial expense in Installing the same, and perhaps a more, serious objection is the fact that the quality of the bacon is not so uniformly good as when cured by the hand system. Up to the present time not more than half a dozen factories are using the auto-cure. A Potent Factor. One of the most potent factors in the successful development of the bacon industry is co-operation. By this system of organization factories have been built and are being operated in all parts of the country. As the organization and operation of these cooperative factories will be described in a later communication no more space will be devoted to them in this connection. There is another feature, which is the direct outgrowth of the system of co-operative bacon factories, which has done and promises to do nil immense amount of good in the way of maintaining and elevating the high standard of Danish bacon. It is the holding of exhibitions of bacon, which are held under the auspices of the Cooperative Bacon Curers' association. Almost a score of factories have already entered into the agreement and more are considering the plan, bo that In the near future it will most likely involve all the factories in the country. The procedure is simple, as the manager of each factory interested receives a telegram from the munagers of the exhibition to forward a side of bacon which would ordinarily be shipped to England in the course of a day or two. Tho sides ure collected In Copenhagen, and judges (bacon mer-chats) are appointed by the committee, who examine the sides carefully, and give marks in accordance .with the quality, etc., of the bacon, on the same day that it would be likely to reach the retailer's hand in England. These exhibitions are solely for the purpose of keeping the managers of the co-operative factories up to date in the quality of their product, and also to assist the farmers in producing the proper class of bacon pig. The results are sent out to each manager taking part, and any defects which might have taken place in the factory are commented upon by the Judges for the information of the managers. If the pigs do not appear to be up to a good standard a report is asked for from the manager as to the general average stamp of pigs in his neighborhood. It It is thought that the farmers are not exercising a sufficient amount of care in the breeding their swine, the expert attached to the association is requested by the manager of that factory to visit the various farms for the purpose of helping farmers to improve their stock. NEW COMPANY ORGANIZES Stockholders of Roland Canning Factory Elect Officers and Prepare to Begin Work On Plant. NEVADA, la.. Nov. 16. (Special.) Roy Hates, a young man employed at the work rooms of the Nevada Poultry company, came near bleeding to death yesterday afternoon, as a result of a wound accidentally inflicted by a fellow workman. Bates carelessly placed his hand on the block on which the birds are stuck and quick as a flash the knife descended, passing directly through the center of the hand and severing the large vein on the back. All methods at hand were resorted to to quench the blood but without avail and a large stream literally poured from the wound for some time. A physician was finally secured, however, but did not succeed in stopping the How until the young man was very weak from loss of blood. It is not thought that, the matter will prove serious unless blood poison sets in, and the attending physician hardly fears this. The Ladies' Aid society of the University church will give a Harvest Hi. tne rorlal and chicken pie supper in the bas.-ment of the church November 17. Tickets cents. WINS FIRST ROUND IN COURT W. T. Allen, Formerly Agent for the Singer Sewing Machine Company in Oskaloosa, is Acquitted. OSKALOOSA, la., Nov. 16. (Special.) W. T. Allen, formerly manager for the Singer Sewing Machine company in this city, won in the first round in court on a charge of forgery preferred against him. He was acquitted by the jury today on evidence that there were two men named J. W. Davis, and the one w ho signed the note in question has since left the city with his present address unknown. Allen is still in custody and will be tried again on an alleged bogus note, signed by Assessor John H. Perry. TMINK wTfE POISONED HIM Davenport Chemist Asked to Determine Cause of Death of Illinois Man By Analysis of Stomach. IMVENPOKT. Nov K-(Srlal. Whether Joseph Johnson of Reynolds, III., died from natural causes or from a liberal dose of poison is the problem that Chemist Frank Nadler of (Ills city has been asked to solve, as nearly as a chemical analysis t this late day may throw light iix)ii the matter. Johnson died six weeks ago, while eating breakfast with his wife. their adopted daushter being absent from heme. Many of his relatives think that he drank strychnine In bis coffee. Ills wife left home shortly after his death, nfter tinning most of his extensive properly lino cash. CHARGEOF ASSAULT BROUGHT Eugene Rutledge of Onawa Placed in Jail for Alleged Attempt to Murder Son-in-Law. ONAWA, la . Nov. Hi. (Special. ) Eugene ltul ledge of Onawa was committed to the Monona county jail today by Justice (". M. Boss for an alleged assault upon James Hognncamp. his son-in-law. He Is charged with the crime of "assaull vi:h intent to commit murder." mid lie was unable to give I he 51.IMM bond dcnuttided by the Justice, An line grand jury has been discharged for the term lie w it! remain in Jail until next January holme trial. FA! SEEKS PAROLE FOR GEO, BURRIER CLINTON MAN THINKS NOTED CROOK DESERVES CLEMENCY. HE IS NOW SICK AND PENITENT AIDED IN CONVICTION OF NOTORIOUS EASTERN IOWA GANG. Has Spent Large Portion of Life In Prison Pitiful Tale of Etta Odem. L. E. Fay ot Clinton, whose efforts resulted in the conviction and penitentiary sentence of every man supposed to have had any conwetton with the rioted Fay diamond robbery, was in Des Moines yesterday, in consultation with state officials with a view toward securing the parole of George Burrler. one of the most dangerous of the old gang. . Burner was sent up from Clinton two years ago for seventeen years in the penitentiary at Anamosa. The crime for which he was most directly sentenced was the robbery of the Fay residence and the houses of other rich Clinton people while associated with MlkeConroy, who is also in the penitentiary for a term of years. Mr. Fay has been much interested In iiurrier, who has of late renounced his former life and whose prison record has been very good. He has assisted Mr. Fay in running to earth the gang of criminals, who were associated in the Clinton and other big robberies and for this reason Mr. Fay believes that he should be accorded a parole subject to his behavior. Iiurrier is 33 years of age and has received sentences during his life of crime which aggregate thirty-six years. His first, offense was committed when hi; was IB years of age. He resided In eastern Iowa and was taught In the act of petty larceny for which he received three months In the county jail. Upon gaining his liberty he again was arrested for larceny and was sentenced to six months in the penitentiary. From that time on six months was the longest period he ever realized out of a prison cell. He was sentenced to live years in Missouri and upon the completion of this sentence he went to Indiana where he robbed a large mercantile establishment with the re-suit that he was sept up for a term of fifteen years. He served a part of tills sentence and when paroled came to Clinton at the instance of Mike Conroy. Here a daring set of robberies were planned by the gang of which Conroy, Dolun, Rogers, Hurrler and other notorious crooks were members. Several werecomtnitted without detection. Jiur-tler went to Davenport where, while In a drunken state, he robbed a laundry and was thus followed back over his course, until evidence was secured which sent him to prison for seventeen years. Later Mike Conroy was arrested for conspiracy. He Is a young man of good address and made a favorable impression in the court room. He was defended by William Foster, a noted Chicago criminal lawyer, and the first Jury disagreed. The second trial was held at Davenport where, through the. testimony of Hurrler and Etta Odem. his former mistress, Conroy was convicted and sentenced to ten years in prison. Etta Odem's Pitiful Story. The story of Burrier and Etta Odem is a pitiable one. When she appeared on the witness stand in Davenport and saw her former lover In custody with his head shaven and every evidence of his former life stamped clearly on his face, she was no longer the woman she had been when she and Burrler were the leaders In a clique of thugs and gamblers that shocked the west. She was corpulent and crippled by rheumatism, and the beauty that had once distinguished her among the denizens of Ninth strert, Omaha, had gone, having her an unsightly relic of the past. She told unfalteringly how Burlier had maintained her in a magnificent house in Omaha in his palmy days and how she had sold the house for funds with which to defend him when he was arrested in Davenport. Having lost It all she left her lite of shame and now resides with her mother in a little western Iowa town. Burrier went to prison. Burrier Now Penitent. However, prison life has commenced Its deadly work on Burrier and he longs to make up for the 111 he has done humanity. He lias made a good start In assisting in the conviction of those who helped him to fall from his Indiana parole and now wishes to retire from the world and live a decent life. His health is not good and he professes a change of heart tow ard his old associations. It is not known whether he has had any connection with the Shereltffe-Dennison outfi. and no attempt has been made to ascertain it, but his knowledge of Omaha crooks and his residence there was one of his principal meanB of crime. The mutter of his parole has not been discussed at the state house and may not be brought up for Investigation until some future time. EXCURSION TO CHICAGO ' Account of the International Live Stock Exposition, the C, M. & St. P. Hv. will have an excursion rate to Chicago and return of J12.15. On sale Nov. i'Tth to ,1"th inc. Good until Dec. 5th Call at 4lo Walnut St. for full information. Emperor William Is Represented. GLASGOW, Nov. K-Emperor William was represented at the funeral -of tleorge I.. Watson, the yacht designer, hern to. day by Baron Von Bender of the itermau fmbnssy. who hy command of Vp emptor placed a magnificent wretth on the coffin. WISE WOMEN Always keep a bottle of the Bitters In the medicine chest, and at the first svmptom of any periodical disorder, take a few doses, with the result that thev are always well. Their experience will" bo yours, too, for Hosteiter's Stomack Bitters Is the sick woman's friend . that can always be rolled on. We hope you'll give it a fair trial at once. It cures Nervoutness Sleeplessness Backache Vomiting Grampi, Colds, Dyspepsia and Indigestion No substitute will do the work of the Blttr Insist on having Mostetter'i. 7,11 . -""kmT"7 s&if STOMACH h a nn 513-515 LOCUST STREET , PRICE CUTTING ON Fine Furniture In a few more days it will be necessary to go into court and make an adjustment of the affairs of this firm. It is greatly desired that the stock be reduced as much as possible before this time, and also, that as much ready money be on hand as can be obtained. In order to facilitate this arrangement, deep cuts have been made in the selling price of the entire stock and, while tli assortment is not complete, what there is left is marked remarkably low. If you contemplate any furniture forrholiday presents, we urge you to make your selections here and now as you will not be afforded a similar opportunity again. Nothing is reserved iii the stock and the assortment is daily diminishing. EVERY STICK OF THIS FURNITURE IS DUALITY FURNITURE. E. M. STEADMAN, Receiver. SAY FAREWELL TO Lien BELL PELIC IS STARTED ON RETURN TRIP TO PHILADELPHIA. SPECIAL EXERCISES ARE HELD HAS BEEN ON EXHIBITION AT ST, LOUIS FOR SOME MONTHS. An Immense Throng of World's Fair Visitors Attends the Impressive Ceremonies. SPRINGFIELD. III., Nov, H-Tho IJherty 1HI tu-rlved in tills rity this evening cm the way from the world's fulr to 1'hllacMphla. Though It riitno In two hours behind si h dul time several hundred people were gatlw-rcl at the Chicago & Alton ."tatlon tu fee tin? bell. Major Wt-nvtr ind many membersi of th council of Philadelphia, acted a effort. They were met by Mayor Iicvtreaux, member if the Springfield BusineBS Men's association and of t.he Springfield Autuinobilo club, and escorted In automobiles to tho Lincoln monument, the Lincoln home, the state house, the arsenal and t!i governor's mansion. The bell will leave the city tomorrow for Uceutur. ST. LOUIS, Nov. IS. Special farewell services in honor of the Liberty Hell, which for several months juist has been on exhibition In the Pennsylvania building at the world'H fair, were held tmiay, at the conclusion of which the honored relic was started on its trip back to Philadelphia. An immense, throng of world's fair slglit-seers attended the exercises, crowding the space around the bell on the rotunda of the Pennsylvania building, tin the terraces and steps of the other state buildings thousands of others had assembled to see the departure of the bell. Mayor John Weaver of Philadelphia. Mayor Wells of St. Louis, President Francis of the exposition, Chairman Henry flay of the special liberty bell committee from Philadelphia; Vice President-elect Charles W. Fairbanks and Hon. Joseph Cannon, speaker of the national house of representatives, made addressee. Senator Fairbanks Speaks. in the course of his remarks, which were cheered to the echo, Mr. Fairbanks said; Yon tr;y take this hack to Philadelphia, but it is at honi" wli'Tcver tne nar and stripes fly. One million . men would gladly should, t musk"! ana' Tpo lo the Held of battle to preserve It to posterity. Mow I wish our forefathers could he here to g.ixe on this majestic ppeeta e, the like of which I never have witnessed anywhere. The present exposition Is a great undertaking, and Its success has been the wonderment of the world. I would feel neglectful of my duty if t failed to say a few words about this f treat emblem of freedom. May wo all cave her with the highest respect for American citlsenshlp, and with the firm resolve, regaruless of politics, to preserve the sentiments which tho bell has voiced. Speaker Cannon spoke briefly. He said in part: "The bell stands for free men and women as the cross does for Christianity." At the conclusion of the addresses the band played the "Star Spangled Uan-ner," and "Dixie," and the bell was removed from the building to a heavy truck. As this was being done the assemblage stood in silence with bared heads. A battalion of the Philippine constabulary, headed by their band, escorted the bell to the west end of the palace of transportation, where the precious relic was placed on board a special oar for transportation to Philadelphia. Forty coiinellmen of Philadelphia nc. conipanl'd the bell on Its Journey horn". Twenty stops enrottte to Philadelphia will be made to enable school children an iipporlunliy to see the bell. a th h a rime rn WILL DEDICATE RAILROAD Y. M. C. A. BUILDING Formal Opening of New Structure in Marshalltown Will Take Place On Thanksgiving Day and Dedicatory Services Later. MAIISHALLTOWN, la., Nov. lti-tSpecial.) The formal opening of the new Itailroad y. M. O. A. building, recently completed, Hill take place with appropriate ceremonies on Thanksgiving day, und both afternoon and evening the public will lie m-ohed at the new building. The forma! dedication ceremony will be held Sunday evening ut the Oilcan theater. Professor K. A. Stelner of (Irlniiell will deliver the sermon, and there will be no sen Ices in any of tho churches of the city that evening. On Monday, Tuesday mid Wednesday evenings, November -'!. L'- and l!-l. the mibscrlhei-s to the building fund of the new building l!l be tendered a reception lit the bu'hling. As there are over 1.2C0 of these, It was deemed inadvisable to endeavor to entertain all on one evening. The city has been divided and the residents of the three different districts will be shown over the building. Dedication Services. Sunday, November 7, will be devoted to the dedication services proper and will close the week's entertainment. At the Odeau theater at 7:30 In the evening Professor K. A. Stelner will deliver the address that will consecrate the new building to its future work. The music for this service will be furnished by the International Convention quartette, an organization connected with V. M. C. A. work, deriving I'm nume from the fact that they have furnished music at the conventions of the associations for years. During the morning the pulpits of the churches of the city will be occupied by .the visiting state, national and International secretaries. Some of those who will be here for the day are K. W. Peck, state secretary for Minnesota: Charles Johnson, secretary for Des Moines; K. L. Hamilton and George D. McGiil of Chicago, international secretaries of. the railroad department of the Y. M. f. A., and many other men prominent in the association work; THANK SO I V I N r RATES. For Thanksgiving the Minneapolis & St. Louis it. It. will sell round trip excursion ticket to all points within -00 miles of ttartlng points at one and one-third fare. Inilee: of dale November ii and M, with final limit for return November 2S, IM. IOWA CITY TO ENTERTAIN College and High School Teachers of State To Be Made Welcome in University Town, IOWA CITY. Nov. K-iiSpeeial.i-iow university Is planning to entertain an important meeting of the teachers of roi-b'Kes and ldKli schools from all part or Iowa, on the day nfier TiiankRiviuii. Vacation wi lie observed in most of the stain IiIkIi schools on that ds. and the university authorities hae iak"n occasion, to fnvllf the teachers to spend the day here as the guests of ih institution. A profrranim oi interest to secondary teachers is to be arranged, consisting of papers and discussion. A "Hair-saver" that grows in popularity. G-OlNG-l GOING-!! GONE!!! WW Herplclde Will Save It. Herpicide HE NEEDS A GUARDIAN The business man who is too busy to look after his health, and personal comfort, needs a guardian. To notice dandruff and falling hair Is oeneain ins idea oi ousinrss. utter. when Incurable baldness comes, h will Drug Sttres, 1.00. Stnd 10c, stamps, ti HERPICIDE CD., DM. H, Dilrilt, Hicli., (ir i stills. NEWBRO S HERPICIDE The ORIGINAL remedy that "Kills the Dandruff Germ." KUHl) IIUKLBUT, Spoiat Aent. Applications t prominent Barbor Shops 1 ASK CONGRESS ftPPROPRIATION THE UPPER MISSISSIPPI IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION ACTS. IN MEETING AT DAVENPORT RESOLUTIONS FAVOR SIX-FOOT CHANNEL ABOVE ST. LOUIS. To Be Completed By the Time tho Isthmian Canal Is Opened Officers Are Elected. UI'Bl'QUK, lit.. Nov. lS.-The I'ppe. Mississippi Improvement association elected officers today as follows: President, Thomas Wilkinson of Burlington, la.: vice president for Illinois, Charles II. Williamson of Qulncy, 111.; for Iowa, Alonzo Bryson of Davenport; for Minnesota, S. It. Van Sant of St. Paul; for Missouri, Isaac M. Mason of St. Louis; for Wisconsin, J. C. Burns of LaCrosse; secretary, L. B. Boswell of Qulncy, III.; treasurer, John P. Eck-ert of Guttenberg, la. Resolutions were adopted, asking congress to make an appropriation sufficient to secure a, six foot channel in the Mississippi between St. Louie and St. Paul, the channel to be completed when the Isthmian canal Is opened. LaCrosse, Wis., was chosen as the place for the next convention of the I'pper Mississippi River Improvement association. The convention was addressed today by Congressmen Blrdsall and Haugeu of Iowa, A. L. Crocker of Minneapolis, und C. II. Williamson of Qulncy. The delegates were banqueted tonight by the citizens. Senator Allison w as toastmaster and speeches ver made by Governors Cummins of Iowa und Van Sant of Minnesota, and Congressmen Blrdsall and Haugen. DAHLHEIMER IS INDICTED Man Who Sen Objectionable Letters to President "hoosevelt and Other Prominent Persons Is Held. KT. DODGE, la.. Nov. 16. (Special.) Edward H. I'ahlhelmer, the alleged insane man, who has been a prisoner lu the county Jail in this city for a number of weeks, and who claimed to be tho owner of a diamond mine, has been indicted in the United States court for tha sending of obBcene letters through the mail. He was arrested at Emmets-burg and brought to this city for safe keeping by United States Deputy Marshal G. V. Gustafson, and since his arrival the sheriff has been on the alert to prevent his sending obscene letters to prominent persons about the country. His plea of insanity is believed to be a ruse to clear himself ot a penitentiary sentence. Will Save It Too Late for Herpleid. waste money trying to overcome the result of his own neglect. Rome one at home should look after him. At first sight of dandruff which is a contagious disease Newhro's Herpicide should be uaed. It cures dandruff and stoos falling hair by destroying the dandruff perm. A delightful hatr dressing. ! IsTOPS ITCHING 1N8TANTLY.
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