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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1906)
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THE' OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, ArRIL 5. 1900.
l l Neither time, labor no expense have been ppnred in the preparation
I of this Easter millinerv difnlav. and the result is one of the finest, if. indeed,
not the very be?t collection of handsome and artistic feminine headwear ever sharn if) the west.
The masterpieces of the world famed European milliners have been faithfully and accurately
reproduced at a great paving in price to their future owners. Altogether it is a display that will
delight every admirer-of the beautiful and the artistic in women !s hat shapes. $5.00, $6.00, $6.50,
$7.50, $3.50, $10.00 to $20.00. Paris hats, $20.00 to $fi5.00.
White Dresses for Easter and Graduation.
Thursday w, will rtmw the handsome nrw white dresses In net. fine lawn arvl
other dainty white fabric. Now It a rood time to select your graduating or Easter
gown. Price from 112.50 up to 130.00.
BKAt'TlFtl, WAISTS Hundred of dainty waist?, choice styles, all our own
exclusive Ideas, at $1.00, tl.S, $1.60, up to $5 00.
PETTICOATS Washable effects, silks and black sateens. Suit room, second floor.
Ladies' House Dresses and
Wrappers in Our Economjr
Keautlful' new spring: styles of ladles'
house dresses. In many pretty patterns,
tl.'H and 13.00-, A large assortment of In
dies' house .wrappers at $1.00, $1.25, $1.60
up to $2.a.' '
Neat and pretty shirt waist suits, In a
large selection of stylish spring patterns,
at $1.66 up to $2.35.
; Easter Belts.
A trifle compared to the Easter gown,
yet you readily recognise Its necessity.
These belts unite usefulness and beauty
and have tnelr own little way of being
"different," e-Ver deserving their price.
Fancy beaded gold tinsel and shirred
silk elastic belts, Just arrived.
Beaded belts. In alack and silver, at
from "60 to $3.50 each.
Gold tinsel belts, made of plain and
fancy tinsel, at SOc, $1.60. $2.35 each.
Shirred silk elastic belts, made of good
quality tit taffeta silk, black- and white
only, at fl .80, $2.00, $2.66 each.
A very neat tailored black silk belt, all
Hlies, tOc each.
Leather. Belts Colors, navy brown, gray
and black, made to tit the form perfectly,
Kid Belts-Oray; black and white, with
very pretty gilt buckles, at 75c, $1.00, $1.3
Especially Beautiful Are the
Silks for Thursday's Great
Pre-Easter Sale, 29c, 39c, 49c,
59c, 79c yard.
Have you attended the one week special
silk sale? Then on are making a great
venlenuy tote7tone t. u ZiStZ f nJymentA - Comfortably equipped rent and writing parlors on the third floor, con
toiL, ! Te t0 anV malla Pplnt ctek Mj "' 1Pk in the basement, with free delivery
ZSXuZIA mV ' Steenstrup. expert needle artist, give, free Instruction In all the new stltche, where
tSJr.t,T lTl, ' t1!",Jn th0 Cl,y "'-only Vfaw days. Regularly Inspected electric ele
' react?'n - W. floor instantly. Isitors to Omaha are particularly Invited to call and see this modern, metropolitan store.
MAY TRIM DEMANDS
(Continued from First Page.)
between th order sent eut by the local
district yesterday ordering the men" to re
turn to work and the statement Issued by
Dolan, that the men In the Pittsburg dis
trict will return to work, at once. ,
The miners' convention today was devoid
of excitement that has characterised pre
vious meetings. The tellers' report was
completed and the officem as forecasted
last night were announced as elested.
The scalo has not yet been accepted in
the Johnstown district. The district con
vention Is in session and the miners' scale
committees were to have met the operators
today, but a postponement until tomorrow
was requested by the latter. At Johnstown
and Irwin, another storm center of the bi
tuminous fields, there were clashes today
and tonight, two men being shot by guards
Tho West Virginia and Panhandle fields
have experienced no violence, although all
the men have not yet returned to work.
Dispatches from these fields tonight Indi
cate an early resumption of work In all
. the mine, however, the majority of which
have signed the scale. .
All Illinois Miner Idle.
CHICAOO, April 4.-The difficulty be
tween the coal mine operator and the
miner will not be settled for at least two
months was the prediction made tonight
by Herman Justl, commissioner of the
Illinois Coal Operators' . association. Mr.
Jubtl said that the union have sufficient
money In their treasuries to keep them
for at least sixty day and that the re
nerve upply of coal will last a long as
that. If not longer.
"The tleup in Illinois is complete," said
Mr. Justl. "One association mine and a
few Independent mines, altogether repre
senting about 300 employes, have signed
the union scale, but notwithstanding this
none of the employe have returned to
'Letter from Roosevelt.
COLUMBCS. O., April 4 -John H. Winder,
president of th Ohio Operators' associ
ation, gave out part of a letter he has
received from President Roosevelt today at
' Charleston. W. Va.. In which the president
answer th request of a commission to be
appointed by him to settle the miner'
strike. The president writes:
To appoint a committee to meet with the
miners and operators, as you request would
necessitate action on the part of the con
tress. As yet 1 am not prepared to say
what action I personally will, or can, take
in the matter.
WASHINGTON. April 4.-It Is Mated at
the White House that the president ha
wad a reply to Che telegram received from
the coal operators, and while the text will
not be made public there Is authority for
the statement that th president ha de
cided not to Interfere a long a condition
remain a they now are.
Independent Seal for Iowa.
DES MOINES, April i.-lowa coal op
erator agreed this afternoon on a policy
by which they will be governed in their
conferences with th miners regarding the
wag scale. Although the detail of the
agreement are kept secret, it Is known
(list th operators contemplate th fram
ing of a scale independent of the action
of Illinois or any other state. It Is also
V For Dre.kfa.t
.Correct, g Becoming
1 mistake. The woman who waits till the
last of trie week will be disappointed. Even
the buying of a single waist, skirt or dress
pattern, make It a point to come Thursday.
We are going to make this the greatest
day In point of value giving of the entire
Week. Let the following list speak for
Thursday's sweeping reductions.'
HANDSOME BLACK TAFFETA All you
have to do Is Just examine the quality,
beautiful fabric. Just - enough crlspness
about It to give the snappy stylish touch
that will please you, (Be quality, Thursday,
3e; $1.00 quality, beautiful silk finish, for
skirts and suits, 06c a yard.
NOVELTY SILKS FOR BCITS-Small
figures, broken checks arid cross har; of
colors, regular 50c, 65c, 73c quality. Thurs
day, 29c, use a yard.
PIN STRIPE NOVELTIES-Colors. navy
and brown, the one strong point In these
pretty silks, is the beauty of texture end
fineness of weave, regular 85c quality, now
NEW NOVELTY BILK IN GRAY They
are simply a fabric of elegance, small
checks, fine hair stripe, forming broken
checks, pin stripes, all having the new
soft finish and a most beautiful silk 'luster,
exact copy of silks costing double these
prices, 75c and 85c quality. Thursday, 4Pc
and 59c, yard.
The Most Beautiful $1.50 Im
ported Silk and Wool Poplin,
Fine, silky with beautiful luster and In
exquisite colors of new and unusual
beauty. French productions, for all dress
occasions, afternoon and evening gowns.
They are the aristocrats of the new spring
dress fabrics. The . nils green, old rose,
Free Features of This Store.
Howard. Corner 16th
tated that the operators are not, willing
to grant the return- to the 1903 scale, but
they claim that their proposition is a fair
one and one.lhnt the miners can accept
The Minneapolis 4k St. Ixiuis and Iowa
Central roads announce the annuilment of
six passenger trains for Sunday; because of
coul shortage due . to, the coal -attlke. Th
Minneapolis & 8t. Louis and the Iowa Cen
tral will suspend the operations of No. IS
and No. 16 between St. Paul and Madison
and No. 29 and No. 30 between WInthrop
and Esthervlll. The Iowa Central will
take off No. I and No. 4 between Mason
City and Peoria.
In an officio! announcement General pas
senger Agent A. B. Cults, for both rouds,
From present Indications our coal supply
will likely be exhausted before the miners
resume work and our company, recogniz
ing Its obligation to afford passenger serv
ice so long as possible, deems it necessary
to make such reductions in Its service us
can bo effected with least Inconvenience to
Seventr Per Out of Tonnase Signed.
INDIANAPOLIS. April 4. An early set
tlement of the coal strike Is predicted by
the United Mine Workers' Journal, the
official organ of the I'nlted Mine Workers
of America, in its Issue for today. Ac
cording to reports received from district
officials of the miners' . organization It i
stated that 70 pT cent of the tonnage of
the bituminous fields ha either signed the
scale granting an lucrease In wage or ha
signified an Intention, of doing so.
OUTPUT OF PACKING HOUSES
Issml Redaction of Marketing of Hogs
at This Season Noticeable
CINCINNATI. April 4.-lSpecial Tele
gram.) Tho Price Current says: There Is
usually a tendency to reduce marketing of
nogs at this time In the year and this con
dition i reflected In the past week. Total
western packing wa3S0,U, compared with
485.000 the preceding week, and 390,000 last
year. Since March 1 the total is M40.0"0,
against 2.100,000 a year ago. Prominent
places compare as follows:
Chicago 4H5.flio ' mi nun
Kansas nty 1 2i6.m" :';o0u0
South Omaha i4n.rt) I'liono
Ht. Louis li.' liaioiio
St.-Joseph 179.0m) ltt.UK
Indianapolis 73,0110 i 000
Milwaukee ow 4J.o
tlnclnimtl 6j-tM, 53 on)
Ottumwa 40.0m, . 32 uoo
Cedar Rapids 40.0,10 K.iut)
Sioux City 6,o.io n.oti
Paul K8.0r V
Cleveland w.frw io.ooa
TIDET DtBiTK ISIRACK
O.esla Nnsaber Program of
BEATRICE, Neb., April 4.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) The meeting of the Southeast Ne
braska Teacher' association opened her
thi evening with the inter-high school de
bate. Th question for debate was: "Re
solved, That the supervision and control
over life Insurance of an Interstate char
acter should tease to be exercised by th
state In which the company is located and
should be assumed by congress," The af
firmative was upheld by John Nana of
Auburn, Homer Vrakle of Falrbury. IJoyd
Schaffer of Kalis City and Jesse Draper of
Humboldt. The negative champions wer
Nelson Robertson of Reatrice. D. Knoll of
Wymore. James A) re. of Beatrice and
Charles Morse of Nebraska City. Tha Judges
gave the decision to the negutlve.
('fcristlaa Mlssloaary avratioa.
TECUMSEH, Neb., April 4.-BDecial
I Telegram.) Tbe second day s meetlhg of
th First district missionary convention of
) th Christian church was ' decidedly In.
j t.resilng. th morning session of Bethany
being th feature. Sunday school work
was th theme. . For th afternoon sesslou
L. L. Coryell of Auburn gave-an address
on "Organising th Forces" and M. 8. lie
Inish, also of Auburn, spoke on "Tbe Boy
Problem," Mrs. C 8. Wlllard of Bethany
gave an address on "Normal Work." - The
evening program was featured with. ,two
Bee. April" 4, 1906.
navy and garnets are simply beautiful. For
Thursday's special selling. (jV.
NOTE While at the dress goods counter,
note the sweeping reductions on beautiful
novelty mohairs, $1.0 quality, 44-ln., now
SV" $1.26 quality, now 4c and S9c. No
matter what they cost, they all must go.
Ladies' fine white medium weight cotton
union suits, high neck, long sleeves, ankle
length, 'or low neck, no sleeves, knoie
length, $1.00 suit.
Ladies' fine white cotton vestsi medium
weight, high neck, long sleeves; high neck.
Short sleeves; or low neck, no sleeves.
Drawers to match, kneo length, all sizes,
Children's fine ribbed medium weight
cotton union suits, high neck, long sleeves,
ankle length, made with drop seat, sizes
1 to 4. 30c; I to 8. 65c.
Boys' balbrlggan shirts, high neck, long
sleeves, drawers to motch, ankle length,
all eizes, 25c.
; Thomson's "Glove-Fitting
Are famous throughout the world for
models of excellency and grace ful effect.
There Is ono essential feature of the toilet
that no woman dare slight, the fit of her
gown. This depends entirely on the selec
tion of the corset. For this reason we
selected a complete line of this celebrated
make of corsets, which we have Just
placed on sale. The models, which have,
Just arrived, excel all ' previous successes
and constitute the highest achievement In
the art of corset making. If you are par
tial to a medium priced corset, you cannot
do better than to try one.
Price begins at $1.00. Satisfaction guar
anteed. Special Sale of Draperies (3d
15c cretonnes n Stye yard.
' 15c art denims at Hc yard. '
2)o art denims at llHc yard.
' 10c and 12'ic silkallnes at 6c yard.
. Curtain extension rods 8c each.
Sowing girls wanted.
able addresses, one of "Evangelistic Dif
ficulties'' by A. L. Ogden of Bethany and
on "Our University and th- Church" by
J. W. Hilton of Bethany. Tomorrow pro
gram' will be devoted to the work of the
Christian Women Board of Missions.
: Clow Meeting? a Roecrsa.
jAntORA,Neb., April 4.-8pecio.)-The
firxt convention of the Nfourth district of
Women's clubs closed this morning. There
are 'twenty federated clubs and sixteen
members were in attendance at the con
vention. Reports from clubs iimn
activity along lines of civic Improvement
mm iiuini n-B, hb wen as studying In history,
art, literature and music. Prof. Miller of
the State university addresed the conven
tion last night on the subject of "Forestry."
NOTED BRONCHO BUSTER SHOT
Accidentally Killed by. His Com
panlon While Haallng
CHEYENNE, Wyo., April 4.-Duiican
Clark, a famous broncho buster, for years
holder of the titlo of champion steer roper
of the world, was accidentally klHed today
while hunting with two friends. The three
were crnwlli.g along the ground toward a
herd of antelope when a gnn carried by 'a
man Immediately behind Clark was dis
charged. The charge entered Clark's body,
causing Instant death.
Sew Knaland Methodist Conference.
MALDEN, Mass., April 4-More than
LiiKiand churches were represented
at the opening of the 110th annual session
of the New Encland Methodist Episcopal
conference in this city today. Bishop
David H. Moore of Portland. Ore., who ar
rived here last night, will preside over all
Iowa Murderers May Hang.
DE8 MOINES. Ia.. April 4.-t'r:lesa Gov
ernor Cui.unlns commutes the sentence
of Louis Husse and James Smith, under
sentence of death April 'JO, they must hang.
The leKislatlve hoard of pardons today de
cided that It could do nothing in the mat
ter, leaving It entirely In the hands of Gov
ernor Cummins. Both are wife murderers.
Chleaaro Loses Teleph.se . Salt!
8PR1.VUFIELD. 111., April 4. -The su
preme court today denied a rehearing in
the cast of the city of Chi. -ago against
the Chicago Telephone company. The case
involves telephone charges.
You Are Hungary
Old Theory That Katiug Except At
"Meal Time" t'auhcd Bad
Health Prove Pals.
For a long time many people have
argued that eating at Irregular hours de
ranged the stomach and that health could
not be sustained unless meals were taken
at regular periods. Many others have
maintained that the time to eat is when we
are hungry, and at no other time, for
(this Is true) without an appetite the food
aten cannot be properly digested. And
now. at last, tiie discussion Is ended
One well known pnysiclan has recentlv
demonstrated, by the txperiencs of his
on. healthy, happy children, that nutri
tious, eas ly digest food is healthful no
"" "-n eaten, just so there is
dlre for the lood.
Malia-Vita. tho delicious. apisMising i-r-fct
wIm.Ib wheat t.K,d. can be eai.u at
any hour, day or night, at "meal ij "
or other times, and always has a refresh
ing, strengthening, invigorating effect This
h because it is so-easily dlg.td thst all
r':h "Sinmi U l''ly taken up by
the blood. Even very young children, con
valesc. nts and confirmed invalid r never
distressed by eatm Malta-Vlfa. A bowlful
with milk or cream whenever they an.
hungry gives them all the needed nourish
ment and never dorange. the stomach. It
la Just a good for the. well and .Irons aa
I01 the Hirk and weak.
Malta-Vita la lmply the whole of -he
best while .rat. cooked and steamed
freely mixed wlU pur barley mait extract'
then rolled. Inu waterlike flakes and
baked crisp and brown. The malt extract
turns tbe starch vl th wheat Into maltose
or mall sugar, a food so . valuable -tnat
physicians everywhere recommend it.
All growers sell Mnlta-Vla. Tlie- Is no
otliat lood so good w eat. Now W tents
ANOTHER- MINER IS SAVED
Man Entombed ia Fiance Early in March
' Come Out Alive. -
PEOPLE SHOW ANGER AT THE ENGINEERS
Relative, of. Harlea Men. Ohjeet He
rnw.e Salvage Corp Does ot
Try to Sare More
LENS, Prance. April 4. Another living
survivor of the mine disaster at Courrleros
March la was discovered this morning and
brought out of the pit.
The finding of another miner alive after
twenty-five days' entombment caused In
tense exQlteirlent. The man wss found in
Pit 4 of the Ballaumlnes vein. He was In
good condition. According to1 his first state,
ments hls man, Augusts Berton. suffered
less than the preceding rescued men. He
Is 32 years old and was born In the samo
place as Nemy, the leader of the thirteen
men rescued March Si. ;
As the new spread through the region It
caused extreme exasperation against the
engineers who have been directing the salv
age work. M. Leon, the state engineer,
when he arrived at the pit was surrounded
by a crowd of people who cursed and swore
at him, one woman going so fsr as to strike
Telia of Kiperlence.
One of a party of salvage, men was work
ing In the mine this . morning when he
felt the touch of a hand on hi shoulder
and a man, who turned out to be Berton,
said, "I am saved."
An affecting meeting occurred between
Berton and his wife.
Berton, who- was covered with a layer of
coal dust, described his experience as fol
lows: "I was .working with my cousin when
an explosion occurred and we became
separated. Afterwards alone, I groped
about In the darkness;' trying to find an
outlet. I first found dead horse, but
was unable to eat any' of the flesh. Later
I found som lunch bags which had be
longed to the men who had been killed by
the explosion, and I lived on the food I
found in them. I suffered from the cold
and took clothing And, shoes from the dead.
I also found three watches and 24 sous.
At one time I gave up hope and tried to
commit suicide by opening a vein. I slept
ten times and tried to count the days,
estimating that eight days had passed since
the explosion." , .
When the engineers came up from the
Courrleres pits at noon today they were
attacked by a crowd of 'women, crying,
"Death to the murderers." They were
rescued by a squadron of dragoons. The
people' are Intensely 'excited. They be
lieve that there are other men alive In
the mine and serious disorders are threat
ened. A thousand ' women are thronging
about the pit mouth and are forcing the
barriers. Trie, troops and gendarmes are
trying to control the Situation.
Five search parties went down this morn
ing to explore pit No. 4, ,but up to 10:30
p. m. they had hrrt discovered any more
survivors. Other parties are searching the"
mines and the cljlef engineer will remain i
below all night. A
The crowd several times during the day
broke through, the cordon of troops sur
rounding pit Nor '4, '" excitedly questioning
the salvagers, who stated that no further
traces of survivors had been found. Sev
eral bodles'of hiWr's'wIth the appearance
of not having been dead long and a living
horse were discovered. The latter was In
Government to Investigate.
KY.RIS, April 4. The government today
decided. to make an Investigation of the
methods followed by the Salvage engineer
nt Courrleres with the Idea of prosecuting
them under the criminal code for negli
gence and manslaughter.
RESULTS OrClTV PRlilARY
(Continued from First Page.)
EIGHTH . WARD.
,1,43 fcjmory ....
2.218 Crocker ...
1,133 Duncan ..,
....... 565 Eckerman
Pedersen . . .
Bcott, 8. W....
. WlYirak ,
. 786 Van Ness ,
Co burn ,
Chase . .
Ho ugh tun
euo Wilson ....
SEW RKPl BLICAS COMMITTKEME
Complete List of Repvblieaad, One to
Here is th complete list 01 republican
city committeemen that pulled through th
primaries. It is composed of fifty-four
members, one from each precinct:
First Ward W. O. Mahoney, L. L.
Lotirua, John Mathiesen; Joe Loeback,
Davis, twenty-seven votes each.
Second Ward John Kowalewskl, Charles
Oakley, Thomas Callopy. F. W. Band
hauer. Third Ward George Wicks, R. H. John
son, George E. Crow, R. II. Johnson, Far
Fourth Ward George E. Bigerow, J. K.
Boyle, C. W. Biitt, W. C. Chlssell, W. A.
Fifth Ward A. II. DonecKen, C. Watson.
B. W. Christie. T. J. Wiley, Benjamin J.
Sixth Ward C. R. Baxter. R. Q. Savage,
E. Dowling. Charles L. Harte.
Seventh Ward Fred Nllaon, E. L. Brad
ley, W. R. Burnes, Martin Langdon.
Elgbth Ward August Jphnson, P. Jeesen,
W. W. Mace, W. M. McKay.
Ninth Ward J. M. McDowell, Charles
E. Nllaon, F. C. Best, F. J. Norton, II. W.
Tenth Ward A. C. Kuxal, M. J. Ford.
M. J. Lynch, W. G. Neckel. Ben Relse
schreiber. Eleventh Ward C. E. Herring, C. G. Mc
Donald, L. D. Spaulding. W. A. Houston. ..
Twelfth Ward 8. C. Walkup. C. R.
Thompson. Ben 8. Auderson. C. A. Mangan.
EIMMA UIVE ( OSGHATl I.ATIOISS
Only Member of Prraeat t'oaaell to
Mayor Zimman wa at his office early
Wednesday morning and from the time he
arrived was kept busy continually respond
ing to Congratulatory messages delivered by
telephone and la person. He said he was an
especially happy man and proud of th re
markable vote of confidence given him at
th primaries. He to the only member of
th present and prior council to be re
nominated. In view f the fact that every
other nominee for the council was on the
Kontasieile club ticket and that organisa-
jt' i's showing at the' p'intarles 1 consid-
Whose Say-so Is Best?
Wlth nearly all me-llrlne put up for
ale through drae(it, one has to Uka
tits maker's mt-o slone as to their cura
tive value. Of course., such testimony if
pot that of a disinterested party and
rordinglT is not to be given the same
credit as if written from disinterested
motive. Dr. Pierce's medicine, how
ever, form single anil thcrvfnro striking
exception to this rule.. Their claims to
tha conlldenc of Invalids does liot rest
olely upon their makers' say-so or
praise-. Thlr Ingredients are roster of
public knowledge, being printed on e".ch
separate bottle wrapper. Thus Invalid
nfTemm are taken into T)r. Pierce's full
confidence. Hrorea of leading medical
rn have written enoutrh to fill volume
In praise pf the curative value of tha
several Ingredients entering; Into thrssj
Amongst these writers iwe find such med
ical lights as Prof. Finley Vlllnrwood. M I).,
of Benrtet Medical College. Chicago) Prof.
Hkle,of the same city: Prof. John M. pVud
der. M. 1).. lute of Cincinnati. Ohio: l"rof.
John King. M. D.. lsu of Cincinnati. Ohloi
Dr. Grover Con, of New York: lr. .Bartrio
low. of Jefferson Medical College, of !'.
and scorns of others equally eminent.
Dr. l'ierce'. Favorite Prescription rnre
the worst cases of female weakness, pmlnp
suivknteverskm and ret rt version and correct
Irregularities, cares p.lnfnl periods, dries np
disagreeable and weakening drains, some
times kmwn ss pelvic catarrh and a multi
tude of owier disease pecnll.r o women.
Bear In mind. II k nut a .patent nor even a
secret medicine, hnt. the 'Favorite Prescrip
tion "of a mralarly educate! physician, of
large experience- In the cure of woman'
peculiar ailments, who frankly and confid
ingly takes his patients Into his full con
Idiuice by telling them Just what hi "Pre
scription " is composed of. Of no other medi
cine pat T far woman's special maladies
and sold Uiroutrh drnyirtsta. can It tie said
that tbe maker is not afraid to deal thus
frankly, openly and honorably, by letting
very patient using tbe same know exactly
what, site Is taking.
Sick women are Invited to consult Dr.
Pierce, by letter, fret. All convspotid
enc is g-uarded s sacredly secret and
womanly cnnlidcitcea arc protected b
professional privacy. Address Dr. II. V.
Plerc. Buffalo. X.'Y.
How V preserve health and beaut v il
old In Dr. Plcrcfi's Common Sense Med
ical Adviser. It Is free. For a parssT
eovered copy send Pr. R. V. Pierce), lluf
falo. H. Y., 21 one-cent stamps to cover
tailing rm'y ; In cloth binding .11 tampa.
Dr. Pierce' Pellet cure constipation.
ered remarkable. Many old politicians said
it was one of the most extraordinary events
that had ever occurred In Omaha politics.
Zimman'B friends had severely criticised
him for his nielhod or campaigning. He
stayed away from nearly nil the meetings
held, declined to go out and try to "mix"
and shake hands, and not until the last
week did he even use newspaper advertis
ing. Then he employed printer's Ink lib
erally, using speclully prepared copy. He
recognised early In the campaign that he
would have to ninke an independent flght,
and did so, relying chiefly on his six years'
record In the council. The death of the
late Mayor Moores and his assumption of
the mayor's chair undoubtedly Assisted him
In a genernf advertising way also.
Photographs of E. A. Benson now look
out upon the street from the windows of
the oflicc "In the southwest corner of the
city hall. This Is the private sanctum of
City Treasurer Hennlngs. By his personal
order the pictures of his lute' antagonist
were procured and posted early lu the day.
CONTEST- AMOXi THE ' fOCHl.ISTS
Several Offlees Brlaa Out a Spirited
Rivalry Anton Third Parly.
The socialist vote, while not heavy, was
spirited, the contest for the office of city
clerk being between Jesse Moraine and W.
E. Sliver; for comptroller, between Peter
Mehrcns and William Weetman, . and for
city attorney between Adolph Outer and
J. B. Randolph. For councilman In tho
First ward It wus between Daniel Lents
and N. P. .1. Lunddahl; Third ward, WU
lalm CuBtlenian and N. H. Church; Fbtirth
ward, Louis Junge ajid R. IV.' Tail;f Slj'th
ward, Washington GUlan .and. Christ Poul
sen; Seventh ward, Charles Harms and
George Wells, and Tenth ward, 8. P. Soren-sen-
and Emil Waskee. The vote is very
light, but the returns a so far tabuluted
City Clerk Moraine, 49; Silver, 34.
Comptroller Mehrens, 44; Weotman, 30.
City Attorney Outer. 43; Randolph, 36.
Councilman First ward: Lentz, 33; Lund
dahl, 42. Third ward: Castleman, 46;
Church, 29. Fourth ward: Junge, 38; Vail.
41. Sixth ward: Glllan, 43; Poulsen, 3.
Seventh ward:. Harms, 42; Wells, 33.
Tenth ward: Sorencen, 54; Waskee, 25.
LITTLE LIFE AMONG DEMOCRATS
Interest "light Beeanse of o Contest
at Head of the Ticket.
Democratic interest !n the primaries
lacked something of spirit, because of the
fact that only one man was named for the
place at the head of the ticket. For the
office of comptroller, clerk und -several of
the councilmanic positions there were con
tests. The most spirited of these developed
between Thomas McGovern and Ed L.
Robertson, who stood for the council In
the Ninth ward. The early return Indi
cated the selection of Robertson, but later
figures reverse this result. Returns for
the contested offices with three precincts
For Comptroller Lobeck. 1,02S; Holmes,
For City Clerk-Butler. 1.214: Patten, 433.
For Councilman from the Second Ward
Bridges, 1.072: Rossen, 4til.
For Councilman from the Fifth Ward
Brucker, 772; Dulley, H7: Hatcher, 12G.
For Councllmun from the Seventh Ward
Jackson, 830; Canan. 7H2.
For Councilman from the Ninth Ward
McGovern, h.S5; Robertson. 70S.
For Councilman from the Tenth Ward
Elasustfer, LOW; Cermak, 534.
To Car a Cold la Owe Daf
tske LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tableta
Druggists refund money if it falls to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature la ns each box. lac
DIAMONDS Edhoim, 16th and Harney.
Stop to Think
That this association has been in buttinebB
fourteen years; haa handled over $8,000,000. 00
without the loss of a penny to anyone, and that
out of its actual earnings it has paid all running
expenses and dividends of not lesg than 0 per cent
per annum, besides accumulating a reserve and
undivided profit account of $60,000.00, you will
then be ready to admit that it is the best institu
tion for savings or investment you can find.
If you have no account with us, we Invite yotl
to open one. Full information given on request.
We receive any amount from $1.00 to $5,000.00
any day. Present resources, $1,530,000.00.
Ths Conssrvativa Savings & Loan Ass'n
205 South 16th St., Omaha.
a m.rs.-xrz-m i i jwwsfiartrssssww!-an. j
AUTOMOBILE SHOW IS OPEN
More Than One Hundred Thousand Dollar
Worth of Vehicle on DifpUy.
ONE OMAHA MACHINE IS BEING SHOWN
Exhibition to tie Open la Afternoon
and Evening; vHh MovltiB
IMeturrs at the Later
With a lurae and attractive array of au
tomobiles. of many shapes and sixes, aggre
gating In value more than 1O0,0nO, Omaha's
first Automobile show opened at the Audi
torium Wednesday afternoon. It required
hard work In the morning to get the ex
hibit In shape, but by noon everything was
In readiness, and when the people began
to come In at 1 o'clock for their first peep
at the show It wss n beautiful sight that
greeted them. The machines were ranged
In artistic groups on either side of the
crcat central nlsle, and wood and brass
had been polished until they shone bril
liantly. In the evening a crowd estimated St 1,.V I
to 2.000 intended the show. Experienced I
ones gathered about the machines and dls- I
cussed their points of merit; the uninitiated !
tried to Inform themselves by akklng ques
tions of the dealers. Dlmick's orchestra
played through the evening. Two moving
picture exhibitions Wjcre. given, showing
races at Ormond, Dnytona and other
places and funny Incidents of automobile
, lluera Are Uetllaar Baay.
People who had never seriously con
sidered buying nn automonlle decided last
night to have a car of their own. One of
these was H.- A. Thompson. The Thomas
Flyer and the Stanley seemed favorites
with the men, while the women admired
the lighter electrics. The Deright com
pany made two sales in the course of the
evening, both Stoddard-Daytons, one to
H. E. Harrlmun and the other to F. H.
Percy Megargel is expected to reach
Omaha today with bis Reo. with which
he has made 11. m) miles through the west
In the last few months, having passed
through Omaha on his way to the coast
last fall. H was at Harvard. Neb., yes
terday at noon and expected to reach Lin
coln Inst night. The mnchlne will be
placed on exhibition for the rest of the
show. . N. P. I'pdlke's Model H Franklin
Is coming by express and will reach Omaha
A feature of the afternoon will be the
trips of the Baby Reo tip and down tho
centrnl aisle of the Auditorium.
Company Representatives at tthevr.
Among the representatives of tire and
automobile companies who are at the show
are: Albert Ingersoll, Reo company, I.ans
Ing. Mich.; K. I. Brewer, Pope-Waverley,
Indianapolis; G. F. Cox, Rambler, Keno
sha, Wis.; A. L. Hodletts. Cadillac; F. R.
Tate, Goodrich company. Akron, p.; D. R.
Shattuck, Hartford Rubber Works, Hart
ford, Conn.; R. P. Dowse, O. A I. Tire
company, Indianapolis; Dick Belt, Fiske
Rubber company, Chlcopee) Falls, Mass.;
E. F. Jackson, Morgan eV Wright, Chicago;
Bert Macrae,' -Diamond Ittihber company,
Akron, O.; E.. 8. Hicks,. National Motor
Coming in at tha entrance one views first,
on the left side; the exhibit of the Powell
Bacon company, consisting of ten machines,
among which are the beautiful cars of
Enill Brandcis and Louis Nash. In the
next space is It E. Fredrlckson'a display,
containing the first Hnyne car ever used
In Omaha au'dflie' Peerless and Thomas
cars, reputed' 'to bV the. fastest'- gasoline
car extant. ..
Delia lit of Children.
In the cast end, below the stage, Deright'
Baby Reo is the delight of childish eye.
In this group alio I A. T. Austin Stod-dard-Daytoo.
On. the south side of the
arena Is found the exhibit of the Rambler
company. Here 1 seen the machine of
George Rogers, which has been run five
ears and haa covered 40,000 mile, also the
lew 25 and 40-horse power four-cylinder
Rambler and the standard models. Next
Is the Kimball company, which takes much
pride In displaying the engine from the
Stanley -Rocket." the machln with which
Marriott reduced the world record to 28H
seconds at Ormond last January. The
Stanley "Model H," which made two rec
ords at Ormond, also Is shown, and C. W.
Hull's limousine Is an attractive feature.
Perhaps xt,t hibit of most Interest to
Omaha people, &t least to those of cemmer-'
clal instincts, is that of tho Karbach Auto
mobile company, in the southwest corner
of the arena. It consists of but one ma
chine, a huge gasoline truck. It wa made
In Omaha, at the Karbach shops, where th
company expect to begin the manufacture
of the truck on an extensive scale.
ANA T-.TPa-vr A I
Clupec Shrunk Quarter Slxci
M cent, esi'b-rw tot acnu,
cLotrr, pcaboov 4 co.
UMI Of .lUCTT MS KMMM Kn.
nai iiiii ulihihi 11 iwnaai a siinumw
FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 6
, AT 8:00 O'CLOCK. BV
REV. A. R. V0SBURGH, C S. B..
CP ROCHESTER NEW t ORK
- Member of the Christian Bctence Board of Lec
tureship of th First Church of Christ, Bclentist, -in
i3omoa. iluss. '
:'. 'APMJSWIOX litKK.
ANTISEPTIC AND II YGENIC
Sells on Merit, not on Senstu
A Hair lnvi;nrtor Just hat
its . name implies. It supplies
nourishment, the 'elements of
growth, which, when absorbed by
the hair, strengthens and beauti
fies it in the same way that sap
glorifies the foliage of a - treo.
Even where (he follicles are
seemingly dead, if the scalp is
massaged daily with Mine. Tale's
Hair Tonic a vigorous growth will
be produced. It has honestly
earned its title of "the great hair
grower." It stimulates the most
stunted growth and makes the
hair manglflcently healthy - and
beautiful. By its use women can
provide themselves with a trailing'
mantle of hair woman's natural
raiment, her birthright., ' , '..
Mmr. Yale's Hair Tonic Is prized
qually by men and women,
particularly when 'the hair, begins
to weaken or fade.. Cures , bald
ness, grayness, . splitting of the
hair, dandruff and all diseases of
the hair, scalp and beard. One
application usually stops hair fall
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mother should . neglect to use it
for her boys and girls; when ths
hair is made strong in 'childhood
it remains proof against disease
and retains its vigor and yotithful
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Mute. Yale's Hair Tonic Is it
colorless, fragrant, delightful hair
dressing; neither sticky, gritty nor
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and glossy. Contains no artificial
coloring; would not soil the) whit
est" hair; 1 restores torlgfnal'"color'
by invigorating the scalp and re
establishing normal circulation
and proper distribution of the
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hair redeems the plainest counten
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using Mme. Yale's Hair Tonic.
Now in three sizes; prices, $1,00,
60c and 25c.
Our special prices, 23c, 45c, SOc
Mme. Yale may be consulted by
mail free of charge. Twenty-seven
years of practice and experience In
treating the tinman hair and scalp,
combined with natural adaptability
and scientific study, baa given this
wonderful woman complete mastery ,
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Mme. Yale's Books Are Free
Mm. Tale' book on the subject of 1
Health and Beauty and the Human Hair
will be mailed free upon request. .
Address, MME. il. TALE,
3M Fifth Avenue, New York City.
Thus suffering from -weak
n.ases which ssp the pleasure
of life should take Juven Fills.
One box will teil a .tor of
marvelous results. This tnedlrtn bss mora
rejuvenating, vitalizing fore than has ever
before been offered. Sent post-paid In plaia
parksr only od receipt of this adv. and II.
Made by Its originators ('. I. Uooi Co.. pro
nretors Hi-M't nrsarnrillai Lowell. Mats.
Sl'NDAV - MONDAY
RIC HARD CARLK lu
TH K MAYOR OF TOKIO.
Tuesday, Wed. Matinee and Night.
Dnrwnnrl N'Ots-Bun. Hat. um;m
DlilBUOQ Tu"- Thur.. Bat
MMiiivvw Mat. 10. 3bo.
TUB WOODWARD STOCK CO.
This Afternoon Tonight All Week..
SOWING THE WIND
Next Week "DR. BILL."
'Phone Douglas 494. -
MODERN VAUDEVILLE ,
A ay Part O tr
ot House tub
Children 10 Cents.
Prire loc, 60o. .
Price lac, oc, Boc Toe.
Tonight S:l-Matlne- Saturday
The Dramatic Triumph .
WHEN THE WORLD SLEEPS
Sunday The Faclnrv Olrl.
Coming Nat U. V ill la The
Duk'! of Duluth. , . .
an ana sat u
German Pot Ro&st
' (Saur Brauten) . ,
. POTATO 1-AM CAKK8.