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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1902)
! PROBLEM OF SI11RT WAISTS
High School Hojt Appear in UnooYorod
Fink and Blue Strip?!.
YOUNG WOMEN TEACHERS ARE SHOCKED
Principal 1aterBoose Promptly Ve
toes - th Dora' Shirt Waist, bat
. superintendent Fearse Threat
tai ! Snstaln It.
The High school faculty Ii In the throw
ct mighty problem: Bhall our young rteu
wear shirt waists? Principal Waterhouse
answered 'it negatively yesterday morning
and twenty-nine young men walked out.
ome to get their coats and aome to Inter
view Superintendent Fearae with a view to
having the principal overruled. Jut at
present Principal Waterhouse la In the
ascendency, but there Is a strong proba
bility that he will be reveraed by tho
The question came up as the result of a
concerted action whereby fifty-four stud
ents signed an agreement to appear In the
classroom on the morning of May 20 In
hirt walsta, aans vest, sans coat, and with
a leather belt to hide the trouser buttons.
Every student made good his word. At 9
o'clock fifty-four of the unterrlned filed
Into the classroom, resplendent in cool,
neatly laundered waists, In which blue or
pink stripe on a field of white predom
inated, and the young woraea teachers
clutched the desks for support. They were
wearing ahlrt walats themselves, but that
was different. They gasped, turned pale,
and Bought vainly for some adequate form
Then one of thera went and told Prln.
He met one of the shirt waist boys In
the hall and ordered him to put on his
TVaterhoosr On "Proper Clothes."
' Meanwhile the dauntless fifty-four had
become pretty thoroughly scattered
throughout the building, aa each bad re
ported to his particular rlaas or study
room. Profestur Waterhouse couldn't find
them all. So be called a meeting of the
teachers and directed them not to admit a
boy to any school room unless be was
When the boys beard of this ruling, such
of them who bad coats with them put them
on, but many had come to school without
coats. Of these there were thirteen. They
went in a body to the office of Superin
tendent Pearse in the city hall, and were
told by the clerk in charge that Mr. Pearse
would be back at noon. They then went
to Council Bluffs to see if the shirtwaist
and higher education were compatible there
and found that they were.
"The superintendent of the Council Bluffs
schools told us that be waa heartily in favor
of any kind of dress that was comfortable
and at the same time decorous," said one
of the thirteen, "and that he Is encourag
ing the boys to wear shirtwaists. He says
a pupil can't study unless he Is com
fortable." At 12 o'clock Superintendent Pearse re
turned to his office, and a moment later
thirteen pink, white and blue shirtwaists
Inarched in upon him. One of the shirt
waists related the foregoing facts. Mr.
"Well, boys, you go hack to your work,
and if Mr. Waterhouse still opposes the
wearing of shirtwaists, put on your coats
(or today. Then, after school, present your
case to him. Tell him why you want to
wear shirtwaists. Give him a night to
think it over in and If tomorrow he still
Insists In his ruling bring It up to me
again and we'll see what can be done with
This seemed to satisfy the delegation and
It returned to carry out the order.
Principal Waterhouse said: "I object to
seeing boys slouching about the halls and
rooms hitching up their trousers in order
to keep them on. It Is ungeatlemanly and
uncouth. I don't know whether these hoys
appeared In shirt waists this morning or
whether they were In their shirtsleeves.
One of them, I know, wore a red flannel
shirt. It I permit that I may be expected
before long to let the boys take off their
ahlrts and go in their gauze undershirts;
those would certainly be cooler than either
shirtwaists or coats. No, there are certain
conventional forms of dress which we are
all bound to respect."
One of the original fifty-four said: "We
saw no reason why we shouldn't be per
mitted to enjoy the same degree of comfort
while at our work during ths hot weather
aa men In offices and mores enjoy. We all
wore shirtwaists to school while we were
children; the girls wear them at all ages;
why shouldn't we wear them nowT Know
ing that wa would be made objects of rid
icule it wa came In shirtwaists singly, w
decided to organize a little shirtwaist club,
and all come together, dressed aa nearly
alike as possible."
Eight or ten of the students, not having
their coats with them, were compelled to
remain out of school all dav.
Don't Aecept Counterfeits.
For piles, skin diseases, sores, cuts,
bruises, burnt and other wounds nothing
equals DeWltt's Witch Hazel Salve. Don't
acoept counterfeits. None genuine exoept
DeWltt's. "I have suffered since 1865 with
protruding, bleeding plies and until re
cently could find no permanent relief,"
says J. F. Oerall of St. Paul. Ark. "Finally
I tried DeWltt's Witch Hazel Salve, which
ooa completely cured me."
Qrawaapaoao at a, Bar a I a.
FOR SALE Latest model type, A. O.
combination grapbophone, which plays both
large and email records; Hat price, 180.
This is especially designed for concert pur
poses, having a tblrty-slx-lnch born and
Stand. It also lacludea twenty large Edl
pea records and carrying case of twenty
four reoords. The machine Is entirely new
and baa never been used. Will sell at a
bargain. Address X it, la car of The Bee.
Graduating watches. Edholm, Jeweler,
WARM ELECTION BY PRINTERS
Typoaraphlral t'nloa fVllI Vote for
Loral ed Xatlonat Officers
Printers are preparing for the warmest
election In the history of the union to
day at Labor Temple, from 11 a. tn.
to 7 p. m. Generally the greatest Interest
renters In the selection of delegates, but
this year the campaign for president arises
above that contest and lines are drawn
rather sharply between the candidates, K.
8. Fisher of the News chapel, who has
served In the position for two terms, was
In the field first, having had his candidacy
announced a month or longer before the
day set for regular nominations. When
that day arrived two other candidates were
announced, Elmer Rlland of the World-
Herald chaiel and F. A. Kennedy of the
Western Laborer. Since these two candi
dates came out they have steadily grown
In strength and the finlBh will be Interest
There are two delegates to the Interna
tional convention to be elected and four can
didates for the place, W. 8. Ripley of The
Be chapel, A. D. Small of the Reea chapel,
William Ellsworth of the World-Herald
chapel and Frank P, Hart Of the Journal
Stockman cbapel at South Omaha. The
race between these men promises to be so
close that, while the friends of each claim
victory, no one will venture an assertion as
to the result. I. J. Copebharve has no op
position In the race for vice president, and
the office of secretary-treasurer will be
given to A. F. Clark, recording secretary
to J. C. Smith, and sergeant-at-arms to J.
H. Collins by unanimous tote. For trus
tees there are four aspirants for three posi
tions, those In the race being Herman
Mathes of The Bee chapel, Ray Hlnman of
the McCoy chapel, E. A. Butler of the
Omaba chapel and Lester Rice of the News
The members of the local union will also
vote for International officer. Omaha Is a
Lynch town, although at the last election
it went for Donnelly, Mr. Lynch's op
ponent. The csndldates are James M.
Lynch, the present president, and Charles
A. Derry of Seattle. The latter will get a
few votes In the city. So far aa Omaha Is
concerned much more Interest Is taken In
the election of International vice president,
for which J. W. Hays of Minneapolis and
C. E. Hawkes of Chlccgo are candidate.
Both men have many friends in the city
and the content will bo close, the vote being
Influenced by personal friendship.
NO MEETING OF MACHINISTS
Conference Announced I'ader Bis;
Head In World-Herald Falla
Members of the executive board of the
t'nlon Pacific district of machinists' unlona
are gathering: In Omaha to begin a confer
ence tomorrow with General Manager
Dickinson and Superintendent of Motive
Power Hta-gins of the Union Pacific over
the adoption of a new agreement.
A brace of reporters was kept busy yes
terday seeking the meeting that was ex
pected to follow the foregoing announce
ment under a double-column head in the
World-Herald of Monday evening. There
was none in the office of Superintendent
of Motive Power Hlgglns, and If the execu
tive board of the machinists' union met
with that gentleman It went to Chicago In
a body, as Mr. Hlgglns went to the Windy
City Monday night.
Neither was there any meeting In the
office of General Manager Dickinson, nor
did that official commune with the board at
any other place. From- all that can be
learned, too, it appears that the board Is
not convening at all.
DIES IN THE PHILIPPINES
Willis Cortelyou,, Son of Late- J. G.
Cortelyou of Omaba, Passes
Willis Cortelyou, a son of the late John
Q. Cortelyou, died March 28, at San Pablo,
Saguna province, Philippine islands. He
had been away about two years, serving as
a member of the Sixth cavalry, General
Chaffee's bodyguard, first through the siege
of Pekin and afterward In the Philippines.
In a letter received from him by the family
in April, fond anticipations of his home
coming at the end of his service next
spring were expressed.
The young man had many acquaintances
in the Omaha High achool, the Epworth
league and Sunday school of the First
Methodist Episcopal church of this city.
His mother and family are now located at
Lpa Angeles, Cal.
For Selllngc Impure Food. A Hard
Fought Trial ta Expected.
At Dayton, Ohio, a grocer named John
L. Schuster has been arrested for selling
Arbuckle's Arlosa Coffee. The Pure Food
Department of Ohio claim that the glaz
ing on Arlosa Coffee makea It unsalable In
that state. This Interests other grocers,
because similar actions are likely to be
brought against them for selling Ar
buckle's, or any other coffee which has
been glazed or coated.
The trial has been set for June 2nd. It
Is understood that the Arbuckles will send
New York lawyers to defend the case.
The Pure Food and Dairy Commissioner.
Joseph H. Blackburn, will employ the beat
legal talent be can secure to represent ths
state's side of the case. The laws of Ohio
are very strict In protecting the people
against Impure food. It Is claimed that
Arbuckle's Coffee is Impure, because It is
coated with a glazing that serves to cover
up defects and make the coffee look better
than it really Is, and that this glazing Is
cheaper than coffee. Every one who
drinks coffee will be Interested In the out
come of this caae.
Shampooing and hair dressing, 5fce, at the
Bathery. 218-220 Bee Building. Tel. 1718.
Publish your legal notices la The Weekly
Bee. Telephone 288.
Rich cut glass. Edholm, Jeweler.
BEE, May 20.
You if You Try Them.
It Is the only Corset that has the patent cork protected
clasps, all guaranteed rust proof; all gored hips; all with tab
froat for hose supporters; all straight front.
A. P. N. Imported Coutllle, large hip, low bust, satin bound
heavily boned Coraet Price S.00. .
A P. N. Batiste, short hip, low bust, double steel through
out, embroidered top Corset Price 12.00.
A. P. N. Coutllle. very strong, short corset, lace trimmed
top and bottom Price 81.60.
A P. N. Short Corset, for slight figures, colors pink, blue
and white, handsomely trimmed with lace Price 81-00.
A P. N. Batista Short Corset, embroidery trimmed top
A P. N. Bummer Net Corset, lacs trimmed Price 60c.
If you want the latest best shaped Corset made, for full
figures, try the La Rita French Corset Price $6.75.
WE ARE SOLE AGENTS FOR ALL
- .THE ABOVECORSETS.
TIIE OMAHA DAILY BEE: WEDNESDAY,
EPISCOPAL MISSION WORKERS
Sixteenth Annual Meeting of Woman' 8
Auxiliary of Nebraska,
IN SESSION AT TRINITY CATHEDRAL
Reports of Officers, Followed by Elec
tion of Board for Ensuing Year
Diocesan Council of Ne
braska Opens Tomorrow.
The sixteenth annual meeting of the Ne
braska branch of the woman's auxiliary to
the Board of Missions of the Episcopal
church opened with the celebration of
Holy Communion at Trinity cathedral yes
About 150 women are In attendance, rep
resenting tbe various sections of the state
and Including some of tbe most prominent
workers. The business session opened at
10 o'clock, Mrs. Campbell Fair presiding.
Reports were made from the various
branches, all showing an even maintenance
of the work.
The annual address of the president waa
brief, she urging more earnest work In be
half of the united offering, the missionary
library and the visiting of the diocese and
recommending that a contingent fund be
established to partially meet the expense of
such systematic visiting. Mrs. Fair spoks
feelingly of the late Mrs. Mellora Clarkson
and of her work In all the brariches of the
mission and church work, especially In
Clarkson hospital, and suggested that tbe
members n' the auxiliary accept, as a me
morial to Mrs. Clarkson, some part of tbe
erection of the new hospital building.
The secretary's report showed four new
branches organized and two reorganized,
two quarterly meetings held and $1,155 aa
tbe auxiliary cash contribution.
Election of Officers.
The annual election of officers followed.
Mrs. Albert Noye of AH Saints' church,
Omaha, was elected president; Mrs. A. L.
Williams, Omaha, first vice president; Mra,
R. R. RLngwalt, St. Mathlas, Omaha, sec
ond vice president; Mrs. 8. 8. Fales,
Ashland, third vice president; Mrs. Burn
ham, Norfolk, fourth vice president; Mrs.
Eva Lloyd, Onviha, recording secretary;
Mrs. G. W. Sloan, South Omaba, treasurer;
Miss Jessie Royce, Omaha, treasurer of
the United Offering; Miss Helen Cady of
Omaha, secretary of tbe Junior auxiliary.
Notice was served to amend tbe consti
tution at the next annual meeting to cre
ate the office of corresponding secretary,
and resolution of thanks to the retiring
president, Mrs. Campbell Fair, were of
fered by Mrs. S. 8. Fales of Ashland and
unanimously adopted by the convention.
The Afternoon Session.
The afternoon session was called to order
at 2 o'clock. Bishop A. L. Williams making
the address of welcome. An address by
Mrs. John H. Hopkins, president of the
Chicago branch, followed and was perhaps
most enjoyable to the women. She spoke
of mission work from .the woman's stand
point, dwelling especially on the United Of
fering, Its history and increase, and urging
the women not to consider it as duty, but
rather aa a privilege, concluding with the
outline of a plan which has proven most suc
cessful In Chicago, where each woman
makes .her birthday the occasion of the
offering, tbe annual meeting being the date
of the general collection. Her account of
the preparation and training of the women
missionaries and of their increasing Im
portance waa especially Interesting.
Bishop Graves of Laramie and Rev, John
H. Hopkins of Chicago also addressed tbe
meeting, speaking of ths mission work and
the support it received from the various
At 4 o'clock Mrs. Hopkins of Chicago ad
dressed the Junior auxiliary, her talk being
along the same lines, but suited to tbe in
terest of tbe younger workers.
SELLING LIQUOR IN IOWA
Supremo Court Upholds Right f
Traveling; Hen to Do- Bast-'
The recent decision 'of the 'supreme court
of Iowa In the case of State against
Hanaphy declares unconstitutional that
provision of the Iowa liquor law which
prevents the taking of orders for tbe pur
chase, shipment and delivery of lntoxlcat
ing liquors to be sent into Iowa from other
states. Hanaphy was agent of a liquor
company located In Illinois and took orders
In Iowa for the shipment of liquor to cer
tain parties tn that state. Hanaphy was
convicted - in the district court as having
violated the prohibition law. The supreme
court, however, follows the rulings of the
United States supreme court that such
transactions are protected by the const!
tutlon of the United States guaranteeing
freedom of commerce between tbe states,
Charles 8. Elgutter of Omaha, ' Flnley
Burke and C. B. Altchlson of Council Bluffs
assisted In the presentation of the case
before tbe higher court.
The decision is of far reaching effect In
the regulation of the liquor business ' cf
Iowa. Many Omaha wboleaale liquor firms
are directly Interested In the outcome of
this case, as their traveling men In Iowa
have been frequently arrested during the
last year and a number of esses involving
this question have been pending In the
district courts of the various counties.
awaiting the ruling of the supreme court ia
the Hanaphy case.
COLORED LAWYER ON TRIAL
Committee Inveatlaatlaar Chars of
Victor B. Walker and I. J. Dunn, attor
neys, collaborated yesterday on a history of
the sayings and doing of Prince Wheeler,
Muriel Wheeler, his wife, and John Tay
lor, his next door neighbor at 125 North
Thirteenth street, on the day when Attor
ney Fred Smith Is alleged to have called
and offered to give Wheeler f 30 or $40 with
which to buy transportation out of town.
Wheeler Is held as a witness for tbe
state In Its case against Policeman Martin
Shields for alleged assault upon V. B
Walker, and waa allowed to go to his home
April 21, on the recommendation of Dunn
aa deputy county attorney, to see his wife.
He imbibed too freely and was taken In
charge by Policeman M. McCarthy and held
until the county jailer called for htm.
Dunn filed the affidavits of the parties
above mentlooed, such affidavits being In
effect that Smith called at Wheeler's bouss
and made the offer of transportation. At
torneys Howard B. Smlt'a, A. C. Troup and
H. P. Leavltt are hearing testimony in an
investigation of SmttVs conduct and the
proceedings are la'ihe nature of camp
meeting testimony,, all the principals ex
cept Dunn and Policeman McCarthy being
The following birth and deaths havs
been reportea.it the office of the Board of
Health dunua. tho twenty-four hours end
ing Tuesday nson:
Births J. i Kelly. 8211Burt street, boy;
Herman Drainer. 2921 South Sixteenth
street, boy,- i oniellus Rutekln. 1110 South
Twenty-ercor.d street, .girl.
Deaths lna David, 1404 W street, South
Omaha, atl l years; M. Miller. Gibson,
aged 1 er; Raymond Bock, 8028 South
Eighteenth street, aed 1 year; Lucy B.
Wood, it 13 Charles street, aged M years;
Isaao Bro ky, 41 North Nineteenth street,
aged ye rs; M. WUobier, agd XI years.
ELKHORN USESNEW YARDS
Railroad Company Besrlaa Operation
of Its Added Facilities at
General Superintendent Hughes of the
Fremont, Elkhorn at Missouri Valley rail
road announced Tuesday that his road was
now using Its yards at South Omaha, which
have been In process of construction since
last fall and which are still uncompleted.
This marks a step forward In the capacity,
conveniences and operating facilities of the
Elkhorn road. The yards are extensive,
covering thirty acres of ground. They
contain fourteen tracks, which are all
laid now. The turntable Is also set and
In operation. The erection of a twelve-
stall engine house snd some coal sheds
will complete the yards proper.
At present the yards are entered over the
Elkhorn's own, track from Irvlngton, which
leaves the main line there, ten miles from
Omaha, and swings sround eastward Into
South Omaha and the yards. The great
feature, however, is yet to come and will
obviate this Journey. That Is the con
necting track under construction between
the yards and the Union Pacific main
line at South Omaba. This will be but a
mile long and will drop from the Union
Paclflo grade In a loop over the Elkhorn's
own line, the Missouri Pacific line and
Thirty-sixth street Into the yards, far be
low. Steel bridging will be used for all
these crossings and Is now arriving after a
long wait. Tho line is, therefore, In actual
construction at last, and Elkhorn officials
are anxiously awaiting Its completion. Tbe
date of this Is Indefinite because of the
fact that while tbe steel Is coming freely
now It may be shut off at any time and
cause another long watt.
NEBRASKA BANKERS TO MEET
Executive Committee of State Asso
ciation to laaue Call for
The executive committee of the Nebraska
Bankers' association will meet at the Mil
lard hotel Wednesday at noon for the
purpose of fixing the time and place for
the state convention in the fall. Inasmuch
as the death of President McKlnley made It
impossible for the Omaha bankers and cit
izens to give a fitting reception to tbe con
vention last year, there Is a strong senti
ment in favor of holding the meeting of
this year here, during the week of tbe Ak-
Sar-Ben festivities, so that the members
may have the benefit of the festival and
The executive committee will receive re
ports from the committee which msde con
tracts for burglary and fidelity Insurance
during the year, and from the Judiciary
committee. ' '
The composition of the executive commit
tee Is: Henry W. Yates and Luther
Drake, Omaha; J. T. Trenery, Pawnee City (
F. W. Samuelson, Humboldt; 8. H. Burp
ham and J. H. Auld, Lincoln; E. F. Folda,
Schuyler; T. E. Stevens, Blair; E. A.
Wlltse, Pender; John D. Haskell, Wakefield;
J. B. Dlnsmore, Sutton; A. L. Clarke,
Hastings; C. F. Bentley, Grand Island; F,
M. Rublee, Broken Bow; Charlea H. Cornell,
Valentine; George N. Seymour, Elgin; J.
W. Welpton, Ogalalla; Thomas M. Hart
ington. Gordon; Charles K. Hart, Blooming
ton; W. 0. Robinson, Trenton. Honry W.
Yates fcs chairman of the committee and H.
R. Gould is secretary.
CHRISTIANS RENT COLISEUM
They Will Par levesty-FIvs Dollars
r m Par for Convention
I WT'" . Hall.
' At a meeting of tbe executive committee
of the Christian church convention held at
the Her Grand Monday night the offer of
the Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben to supply the
Coliseum, for the convention for eight days
at the rats' tot $75 per day waa accepted,
and plans for Its remodeling will be Im
The committee has prepared a button for
advertising purposes which Is unique. The
principal feature of it is a view of the
principal business portion of the city from
Cspltol hill, 'above which the fact of the
convention and Its location Is given. In
addition to these buttons several thousand
stickers .have been secured and scattered
over the country.
The question of raising funds for the ex
penses of the convention haa received con
siderable atteatlon and members of the
Commercial club, which guaranteed tbe hall
for the affair, have been Interested In the
apportionment of funds secured. It Is now
understood that the church committee will
formally release tbe Commercial club from
its promise to provide the hall and will
manage Its own financial affairs.
Graduating brooches. Edholm, Jeweler.
Send 'articles of Incorporation, notloe) of
stockholders' meetings, etc., to Tbe Bee,
Ws will give them proper legal Insertion.
Bee telephone, 238.
COMMERCIAL CLUB THANKFUL
Pays Its Compliments to the Organ
isations of Beatrice and
At the meeting of the executive commit
tee of the Commercial club yesterday after
noon a vote of thanks was extended to the
Commercial cluba of Beatrice and Nebraaka
City and to the -Burlington Railroad com
pany for courtesies extended on the reoent
The secretary was Instructed to take up
with the officials of tbe Missouri Pacific
Railroad company the question of extend
ing their daily train service from Auburn
to Falla City, so that merchanta can visit
Omaha and return tbe aame day.
The secretary reported on the possibility
of ah excursion to the northern part of ths
state to be taken In June. The commltteo
having charge of the laat excursion was
placed In charge of the June trip.
J. S. White resigned as member of the
executive committee and tbe selection of
his successor was referred to the regular
committee, of which J. H. Dumnnt is
chairman. Albert Cahn, J. H. Van Duaen
and C. E. Selleck were elected to member
ship In ths club.
Preachers, students, bank
ers, brokers, literary workers,
reporters, editorial writers, ao
countanU, actor and persona
of Intense mental concentra
tion, can strengthen their
whole system, and greatly In
crease tbeir capacity for men-
A-l . . ,11-1 1 (
tai ana poyucai taoor, oy tua
Imbrtl mbs esssiaa MtM.
MAY 21, 1002.
SIMMS' COMING TIIIS WAY
Temples from Other Cities Will Btop Here
on liont; journey.
LOCAL NOBLES ARRANGE ENTERTAINMENT
Itinerary of Tangier Temple to and
from Meeting of Imperial Coin,
ell at Ban Francisco
Points of Interest.
The regulsr monthly business session of
Tsngler Temple, Nobles of ths Mystic
Shrine, will be held Friday evening, and
at that time arrangements will bs made
for the reception of visitors, from other
temples who will para through Omaha on
their way to San Franclaco to the meeting
of the Imperial council. At this time
seven temples of tbe order have signified
their Intention of passing through the city
and stopping a short time on their wsy to
the west. As far as known ths first temple
to arrive In Omaha will be that of El
Kahlr of Cedar Rapids, la. It will reach
ths city early on the morning of June S
and will remain until the afternoon. About
the aame time the delegates from Zurah
temple of Minneapolis will put in an ap
pearance and both temples will be the
guests of the local temple during tbe day.
On the night of June 8 8yrla temple of
Pittsburg, Pa., will arrive at Council Bluffs
at 10:30, remaining but an hour. Mem
bers of Tangier temple will cross ths river
and entertain the travelers until their de
parture. June 4, at 8 a. m., Osman temple of St.
Paul will arrive, and on the ame day
Medtnah temple of Chicago and Moslem
temple of Detroit will reach the city, the
three temples being entertained here that
day. Kaaba temple of Davenport, Ia, Is
going to arrive In the morning and remain
until evening, but tbe exact day of Its)
anlval Is cot known. The scops of the
entertslnment to be accorded tbe visitors
Is not determined upon, but at the meet
ing Friday evening the details will be ar
ranged. The Itinerary of the delegates and vis
itors from Tangier temple to the meeting
of the Imperial council has been decided
upon. At this time reservations of one
sleeping car have been taken by members
of the temple and It Is believed that by
tbe time the train Is ready to start another
car will be filled.
Tangier Temple's Itinerary,
The itinerary Is ss follows:
Leave Omaha via B. ft M. at 4:25 p. m.,
Wednesday, June 4; reach Denver 7 am.
Thursday, June E, Denver ft 'Rio Grande.
Leave Denver 9:80 a. m. Thursday, June 5;
reach Colorado Springs 11:E5, June 6; spend
twenty-three hours at Colorado Springs
to visit Pikes Peak, Garden of the Gods
snd other Interesting places. Leave Colo
rado Springs 10:29 a. m. Friday, June 6,
taking in all of the beautiful scenery on the
Denver A Rio Grande by daylight; reach
Salt Lake at 9:33 a. m. Saturday, June 7;
spend thirteen hours here to visit the lake.
Temple and places of Interest: El Kalah
temple, whose potentate. Noble I. O.
Rboades, was formerly an active member
of Tangier, will entertain. Leave Salt Lake
at 11 p. m. Saturday, June 7; reach San
Francisco at 8:25 a. m., Monday, June 9;
spend the week at San Francisco. Thenco
to Los Angeles and return to San Francisco.
Thence to Portland, Tacoma, Seattle,
Spokane and return home by any other
route preferred. Nobles need not take the
northern trip unless they so desire, but
may return directly home from San Fran
cisco. Shampooing and halrdresslng, 25c, at the
Bathery, 216-220 Bee Building. Tel. 1718.
CLARK Adeline, at her former home,
seven miles northwest of Omaha, aged 78
. Funeral Thursday, May 22, at 2 p. m.
Interment Mount Hope.
measure v uf
Blue Serge or Striped Flannel
gives It to tbe greatest extent in
of thess goods, aa made here,
are loose, light, and comfortable
but fit perfectly.
"The ForemoU Tailorlnf Home of
122 S. 15th St. :LCU:;
Have You Tried
For constipation, biliousness, gall stones,
headaches, heart burn, kidney and liver
complaints. Shrader's Fig Powder cures
all forma of dyspepsia, Indigestion, ca
tarrh of the stomach, acid fermentation and
digests the albuminous foods by removing
the ALOINB poison from tae stomach and
bowels. Fig Powder Is best for children.
Once or twice a week is a good female
regulator. Bold in 10c and 25c boxes, at all
drug storss trade supplied by all whole-
sals dealers. Manufactured by
W. J. Stiradsr Medicine Co.,
NEW YORK AXD OMAHA.
Carey Roof Good
a s is
Tor Any Bimcuig.
Omaha Roofing and Supply Co.,
IMS Fsraaai at.
I oof DUUac Tclepboac 7L
TODAY we will place on
that came in the purchase
carpet and drapery department.
25c and 35c Straw
All of the best grades of extra beavy
Japanese straw matting that always retail for 25c and 35c yard.
In new and beautiful patterns, go today
at, per yard
50c and 65c Straw
All the beat grades In One Jspanese cotton warp straw matting, with beau
tiful Inlaid patterns, grotesque and novel Japanese designs. These are the
highest grade straw mattings that are ever shown. They gener
ally sell at 66o yard. Tbey go today as long as
thsy laat, at, yard
continues with unabated vifor This concern handled only
the best grades of the best standard makes all new and se
lect patterns. We are selling them for less than half the
$1.50 Carpets 69c Yard
Best grades of Axmlnster, Wilton,
Velvet and Body Brussels Carpets, a
beautiful line of choice patterns, with
and without border, regular retail
prices rangs up to
$1.60 yard, special
$3.50 Rugs $1.50
Moquette, Axmlnster and Smyrna
Rugs that were sold r "
for 83.50. on I T 1
sale at A.t-V
$10.00 Rugs $2.98
Moquette, Axmlnster and Royal
Wilton Rugs la door slse, many of
them 86x72, worth up S
Art Squares $2.98
Tour cholcs of all the art squares
ihls stock contained, ln-"a -""V
eluding various grades J F
and sixes, at
A OOOTUIIMIIOE OF
LOW-PRICE SHOES sometimes mean low
grade but our reduced prices mean low prices on
high grade LOW IN PKICE ONLY. The quality
and make are our usual high standard. These
shoes give comfort, style and satisfaction. The rea
son of these prices WE QUIT BUSINESS.
$6.00 Men's and Women's Shoes .3.60
$5.00 Men's and Women's Shoes" ...3.00
$4.00 Men's and Women's Shoes,
$3.50 Men's and Women's Shoes
$3.00 Men's and Women's Shoes
$2.50 Boys' and Misses' Shoes .
$2.00 Boys' and Misses' Shoes
$1.50 Misses' and Children's Shoes
Every pair just as advertised. This week sales
is an opportunity not to be missed.
The Rochester Shoe Co.,
1515 Douglas St.
OURS IS THE STORE
To select your wedding presents from. We have a large and well assorted stock of
SILVERWARE AND CUT GLASS that will fit the purse of sny one. OUR PRICES
Qawhinnoy 6 Ryan Co., 15thugU9 iggSS.
Mall orders given careful attention. Selection packages sent to responsible partiss.
J. A- KERVAN, TAILOR,
HAS REMOVED TO
1316 Farnam Street,
Suits, from $30.00to $65.00. Trousers from $8.00 to $16.00
If s Our Funeral
or th bur m or the other not your!
If von Arm bothered with buas any klnd-
bed bug. cockroach, water bug or any
other kind try our SURE DEATH, and If
It don't do the business, the price paid la
yours again. Comes tn pint, quart, half
gallon and gallon bottles, at lBc, 2oc. 60c
and Wc, and a nice, long apout pint oil
..n trj, with the fiOc and &c size, or oc
extra with the 15c and H5c else delivered.
13. jt Marvel Whirling Spray Syringe.. t2.2i
mw. Pminnl Face Powder...... 25c
60c Malvlna Cream 85c
2ftc Mistletoe Cream 1-Jc
60c La Bancbe Powder 28u
or w r n ' Talcum Powder 11c
1 i lr.'. RnAt ftar Ei tmrt 13a
S5c Warner's Root Heer Extract lUc
boo MUk Weed cream '
16c Gossamer Powder lUc
1100 Pe-ru-ns, 1 to a customer......... 67c
$3.75 Hospital Malted Milk 12 65
WE NEVER CLOSE.'
Tel. T4T, S. W.Cor. lta aaa CsOeaajo.
sale all the Straw Matting
of a well known retail store's
The prices average one-third
Matting 10c yd.
Chinese, and all tbe fine
Matting 15c yd.
(, with beau
hrae are the
Sale of Fine
$19.00 Rugs for $9.98.
Smyrna and Brussels Rugs, sire Ox
12, In a very extensive line of beau
tiful and choice patterns. Rugs that
sell in the regular way f" f Q
for un to 119.00 I a -JO
on sale for
$35 Rugs for $19.98
Moquette, Axmlnster and Smyrna
Rugs of tbe highest grades tn a great
variety of very . beautiful patterns,
sizes 9x12. These rugs ordinarily re-
tall tor 835.00 our
special sale -price
. Made-up Carpets $15.98
This stock ' Included an lmmensa
line of made up carpets. In Wilton
and Moquette. They were made to
sell for up to 840.00. We offer you the
choice of all of them,
(all sizes and all
A certain drug store is ad
Irn vertlslng port and sherry al
2c a quart. It must be fins
stuff If tbelr best is worth
29o what la their cheap wins
wort'j? Don't be fooled by
thte cheap bait for suckers.
We sell a good port, sherry
or catawba for J5o a quart,
but It Is not our best. Othsr
grades. 60c, ?6o snd fl.OO
quart. If you want pure wines
at a fair price, better coma
here. We sell fine whiskey at
12.60. 13-00 and IJ.50 gallon.
Also Mets Bros.' flns bottled
beer by tbe case. City or
ders promptly delivered.
Omsha's Only Exclusive Liquor Store.
Opposite 1. O. Pneae 114a.
f am no
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