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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BREi TUESDAY. MAY
Telephone Douglas 618.
Bee, Mar SI. 106.
Here Is a Mtterence
, ! WhfW you come to this store you find it is very different from some stores. There is a
newness and cleanliness apparent everywhere. So it is with our Wash Goods Department.
Everything la clean and choice.
N maenad, wrinkled 'or old last jr i
good. Don't you" think a place like thla
ought to hare your trade? Let u show
you tbeae Wash Ooods.
Linen Flrtahed Shrunk Muslin, 10c and
IBo yd. . .
The real India. Head-. Shrunk Muslin at
Zephyr Olhghama. ISc yd.
Scotch Madras', 26c yd.
Scotch Zephyra, 2Se, yd.
Imperial Chatnbraya, checks and plain,
lSe yd. '.
Tissues at IS, 2Sc yd. .
Organdies at 10c, ISc, Sic, and 2r yd.
ffllk Organdies, 2So yd.
Reai Irlah Dimities. 25c yd.
!" ' Corsets.
Corset loom up ao largely In the fore
ground, and coriet fitting occupies so
prominent a part of the picture, that a
new View of buying a corset is rather
Interesting. The manufacturers seem, to
have models enough to care for any figure.
As a matter of fact we find no difficulty
In fitting from the variety of corsets In
stock. " However, when an alteration is
necessary, we are prepared to alter It
Price of those we fit, $2.60 to 20.00
We recommend Warner'a Rust Proof
for a good summer corset. Models are
good, all have hose supportera attached;
prices 11.00 to 11.00 each.
Corset Department, Second floor.
At this time of the year, the very thin-
en t hone seems heavy. Wa have com- j
plete lines In gaute, cotton, lisle, silk and
Wemen'a gause, lisle or 'cotton hose,
donble soles, heels and toes, ISo pr. .
Women's gause, lisle hose with garter
top, high spliced heels and double aoles,
I6c pr., or three prs. for 11.00.
Women's gause, lisle hone, very lino,
made with garter top, double soles, heels
and toes, 60c pr.
Lao lisle hose, all over or lace boot pat
terns, at 36c and 50c pr.
Hosiery Department, Main floor, center
Special Sale of White Linen
Suitings, Sheer and Me
Tuesday morning we will place on sale
all sheer handkerchief I.lncns and Linen
All 45c S-in. Linen Suitings, 29c yd.
All 25a 32 -In. Linen Suitings. lc yd. '
All 60c 38-ln. Linen Suitings, tic yd.
All 66c 3-ln. Linen Suitings, 60c yd.
All TBc 3-ln. Linen Suitings, e yd.
SHEER HANDKERSHIEF LINENS.
All 66c 3-ln. Sheer Linens, 60c yd.
All 75c i-ln. Sheer Linens, 69c yd.
All t5c 88-ln Sheer Linens, 9e yd.
All 11.00 8-in. Sheer Linens, lie yd.
AH $1.25 tC-ln. Sheer Linens, 89c yd.
WHITE PANAMA SUITINGS.
All 15c Panama Suitings, 10c yd.
Ladies' Knit Underwear.
Extra slses for large women, welt made,
good quality, cut good and full.
OPEN SATURDAY EVENINGS.
There la comfort in wearing undergar
ments that do not bind.
Indies' swiss ribbed gaose Veals, egtra
slses, low neck, no sleeves, plain tape top,
Ladles' swlss ribbed silk Vests, extra
slses, low neck, no sleevee, plain tape
trimmed, $1.60 each.
Ladles' fine ribbed gause lisle Drawers,
extra sixes, made with French band, um
brella knee, lace trimmed. 65c and $1 00 each.
Ladles' Knit Underwear Department,
Main Floor, center aisle.
Have You Seen the Handsome
New Gray Dress Goods Dis
played in Our Sixteenth St.
Right from the manufacturer, fresh, new
goods. The demand for pretty gray dress
goods this season has been enormous. We
believe this lot of new Ombra checks and
plaids to be the newest and handsomest
shown this season.
Note Samples will be mailed to our out-of-town
customers on application.
Embroidery Sale in Basement.
Unusual showing of embroideries for
One lot of l-ln. Swiss embroidery Flounc
ing, special sale price JSc per yard.
One lot of Swiss Corset Cover Embroid
ery, special sale price S8c per yard.
These goods are crisp with newness, not
an old pattern In the lot.
They ahould sell rapidly at these low
Howard Corner Sixteenth Street.
TREATY ON THE RIO GRANDE
Term of Settlement Beached by Ifezioo
irid United States for Water's Uie.
SOURCE OF LONG CONTENTION REMOVED
Westers) Saaator May Oppose Corn
try Shaald Hare All Water
WASHINGTON, May 21.-8ecretary Root,
for the United States, and Ambassador
Casasus, for tho Mexican government, to
day signed a treaty regulating the use of
waters ot.th Rio Grand, which, if ap
proved by .the senate, will remove what
has keen tor twenty years a source of
friction la the relations of the two coun
tries. ,-,!.;. ,;. -.... i..
For almost a century tle Mexicans living
along the lower riVer'heve made large use
of Its waters fof the-putpae of Irrigating
their lands. But In recent years private
Ompaniespn ihe ...UD4ierjraters In the
United States have, by ta -construction of
Wing d bis, i diverted a large part of the
.' water to ihls side of the river.
fco Claims Allowed.
The Mexicans have preferred clclms for
"the damage sustained, b'jt eo far without
success. Now the plans ot ' the reclama
tion service, hsve .made It certain that
paaaUcally sill of the water will be re
viMt on American soli unless some
SJktae of diversion can be arranged'. The
construction of the $7,000,000 dam across the
lUo Grande at EM gel, New Mexico, brought
the matter to a climax and led to negotia
tions between tlw two countries which cul
minated in the treaty signed today.
The underlying principle of the conven
' tlon la toe recognition of the common law
only a fractional proportion of the whole
Will Water Immense Tracts.
It Is estimated that the impounded waters
will suffice to Irrigate about 200.000 acres
of otherwise arid land and It Is stipulated
that of thla total 60,000 feet of water,' Which
Is to make arable about 26,000 acres of
land, will be delivered on the Mexican side
of the border each year For its part the
Mexican government guarantees the United
States government . against any suit for
liability on account of claims of Individual
Mexicans who have so far suffered through
the diversion of water.
Opposition to the treaty is expected on
the part of some of the western senators,
who express the belief that either the
United States Is entitled to all of the water
without compensation, in view of the great
expense to which It has been put by the
work of constructing the Irrigating dams
and canals, or that if the Mexican, right
Is to be recognised at all lta title should
be bought outright by a cash payment.
the case have not been examined yet and
no action will be taken until some more
evidence is secured.
CROPS ALL FINE IN WYOMING
Large Kaasfcer Coll to Let fciraad
Jary Find What They
. . , -. . Know.
Conditions In Kxerllent Shape Along;
the Borllnajton. bnt Rata
rlaht nf Tha Mesleamt tn the use of a fair
aha.ro of tha waters -of the river, bnt aa The investigation of the alleged
Monday was corporation flay before the
county grand jury and a largen number
of corporation officials and employes Was
examined with reference to the alleged use
of money by the corporations in political
campaigns. The investigation, it is prom
ised, will be thorough and broad In scope.
Practically all of the city officers have
been summoned and will testify during the
next few days. Among those called before
the Jury Monday were Robert J. Clancey,
tax agent of the Union Pacific, and H.
Vance Lane, general manager of the
Nebraska Telephone company. All of the
political repreaentatlvea of the larger
corporations will be called on before the
I Investigation closes. It Is said.
Cam and canals, the Mexican share is
A i irauu cane nu nut resuuea in an inoici
I tlon obtainable. It was authoritatively
the United States srovemment is put
tha entire estxmso of bulldtn the areat . "en' fr according to the beat laforma
I stated Monday that all of the witnesses in
rchard s Wilhelm
' . ' 414 16-18 South 5ixteeata 5troet.
The Burlington - crop and soil report for
the Wyoming district for the week ending
May 19 Is out and shows everything In good
condition. It says that on the Alliance
division both spring and winter wheat are
doing nicely, oata are somewhat retarded
by dry weather, corn Is planted and sprout
ing and the potatoes are up and growing
splendidly. For. this division a good rain 1
would be a great benefit at thla time, for
the surface Js getting dry and crops have
not yet become deeply rooted.
On the Sheridan division wheat sowing Is
finished and ground In good condition on
account of recent rains. Oat- sowing Is
progressing, with acreage considerably In
excess of last year. No corn is drown on
this division. .Early potatoes are planted
and late ones are being put tn the ground.
The meadows and pastures are In fine con
dition, and tha weather, iiaa, beenfine for
all sorts of vegetation. Caftl on the Bherl
dan division are in good condition and tak
ing on fat very fast.
Sheep shearing Is now in progress in some
parts and the percentage of tmbs will be
high on account of the sheep wintering so
well and because of the good spring
weather. It Is expected that a few cattle
will be shipped from Oregrn to be turned
on the range. . No southern shipments have
Cm the Sterling division fall wheat is do
ing nicely, but spring wheat Is suffering
for rack of rain on the Holdrege-Sterling
line. In the vicinity of Bertrand and
Loomla a large per cent of It will be plowed
up and planted to corn. On the Alliance
Sterling line the soil Is In better shape.
Oata are good near Bertrand. with 50 per
cent larger acreage than last year. Corn Is
very nearly all planted.
Potatoes on the Sterling division and at
several points are all up. Beets are nearly
all planted and first planting somlng up
nicely. The pasture Is a little dry, for no
rain has come for two weeks.
LAW TO FIX JEACHERS' PAY
State Association Working to Secure
Adoption by flext Legislature.
MINIMUM PLACED AT" FORTY DOLLARS
Des Mwlnes C ity ' Coancll Tassrs
Ordinance- Prohibiting-' Katnloyea
from Playing, Poker While
(From a Stan" Correspondent.)
PE9 MOINES, Mv 21. (Special.) The
next legislature of Iowa will be asked to
put a minimum on the amount of wages
thst can be paid to the school teachers of
the state. The proposition will be taken
up and discussed In the'fhnventlon of the
Iowa Teachers' association to be held here
during holiday week. The proposition meets
the approval of State Superintendent Rlggs
and other leading educators, who have long
advanced the theory that school teachers
are not paid enough. Many of the leading
educators assert that in the country ill-
trlcts the farmer members of the school
board cannot refrain from comparing the
wages of a school teacher to that of the
"hired man" and for this reason they ad
vocated that there will never be the proper
wages paid to teachers unless the' legisla
ture fixes a minimum amount to be paid.
This, they assert, will also Insure a better
class of teachers, as those who enter the
profession will know that they are sure of
a specified amount. It Is proposed to fix
this amount at something like $10 a' month
and to furthermore require at least eight
months school In every district of the state.
Ohio has just such a law. Higher wages
have been advocated for some time In this
state with only partial success and It Is
now proposed to agitate the proposition of
the legislature placing a minimum to both
wages and the number of months of school.
In a number of counties of the state there
Is now nut a school district where as much
as $40 Is paid to any school teacher.
Advance Important Case.
A stipulation was filed with the clerk of
the supreme court today asking tnat the
case of the Waterloo Cedar Falls Rapid
Transit Company against the Board of Su
pervisors of Blackhawk County be ad
vanced on the docket so as to be submitted
at the June period of the May term of
court. The case involves the right of the
executive council to assess street railways.
The executive council has the right to as
sess Interurbans and has been assessing
this line for the full length through Water
loo and Cedar Falls on the theory that It
Is all Interurban. The railroad asserts that
the parte of the 1Id in Waterloo and Cedar
Falls are street railways and not Interur
bans. The motion to advance Is made be
cause the executive council will do the as
sessing, beginning the first Monday In
July. . ""
Employee Cannot Play Poker.
A resolution was passed by the Des Moines
city council today ordering that no em
ploye of the city shall be allowed In the
future lo play, poker while on duty. The
resolution was offered by Alderman Ham-
ery, who aeserted tnft the men played poker
along the highways.-when they should be
shoveling dirt. "Quite discussion preceded
the passing of the"reWitlon. '
Business Woman's Home Barns.
Fire broke oat today In the Business
Woman's home and damage to the amount
of 11.000 from fire and water was done. The
home was started by philanthropic per
sonSjto afford, a ihtfroe , for women stenog
raphers and othetaearjilng their own liv
ings. It Is Juippoand. t6 have caught fire
from Wapello county would be named by
Cummins men and Instructed for Cummlna-
come what might. This csar-llke proclama.
tlon convinced the Perkins people that they
had a desperate crowd to fight and mad
preparations accordingly. When the con
vention was called Saturday afternoon the
Perkins people, who bad control of the
county organisation, named the temporary
chairman, aa they had the right to do by
every law and precedent. The Cummins
crowd at once started in to create pande
monium by naming their own temporary
chairman. The Perkins chairman was
elected and Perkins people named a com
mittee on credentials. The Cummins crowd
sought to unseat a Perkins delegntlon and
was defeated. The committee on credentials
found that one ward, which Cummins had
carried by six votes, had been carried by
the participation of eighteen democrats and
three foreigners, who had never been
naturalised. This was In the Second ward.
The Cummins delegation was accordingly
unseated. The convention then proceeded
to name a state delegation and Instruct the
same for Perkins. The motion carried by a
vote of 112 to 100.
"The result In Wapello Is extremely
gratifying to the Perkins people. It will be
especially pleasing to Senator Allison, who
Is known to he anxious for Mr. Perkins'
success, and for whose seat Governor Cum
mins Is laying his plans to capture at the
expiration of the Duhuque statesman's
"In the convention held Saturday Mr.
Perkins added 16 delegates to Cls strength
and Governor Cummins thirty-one. By
next Saturday night Perkins will be sure
to lead with 620 to 690 for Ctimmins. These
figures are based upon a correct knowl
edge of counties which hold caucuses and
conventions the coming week and whose
action both factions forecast In the same
"It Is plain to an Impartial observer that
the Cummins campaign Is beginning to lose
Its strength. The farmers of southern and
central and eastern Iowa are bitterly op
posed to Cummins' liberal tariff views. The
astounding showing of extravagance In
the administration of state affairs during
the last Ave years, resulting in an in
crease of state taxes In many counties
from 334 to as high as M per cent over
the Immediately preceding administration
of Governor L. M. Shaw has cost Cummins
thousands of votes.
"In Governor Cummins' own congres
sional district It seems a certainty that he
will lose four out of the .Ave counties.
He carried Polk, his home county, by a
greatly reduced vote, and In two of the
other counties his friends have practically
given up the fight. Should he lose the
balance of the Seventh district he will un
doubtedly withdraw from the contest."
JL "THE QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS."
HAS CONSTANTLY and STEADILY INCREASED
in Popularity and Esteem, and is now ACCEPTED
THROUGHOUT the ENTIRE CIVILIZED WORLD
as possessing all the properties of ao IDEAL and
PERFECT TABLE WATER.
The Badger Ginger
Great Law Snlt Decide.
The supreme court, the people, has de
cided that Dr. King's New Discovery wins
against coughs and colds. Btlc and $1. For
aale by Sherman A McConnell Drug Co.
We are showing In our basement some
splendid values in room rugs. Anything
that does not move readily in our regular
stock goes to the basement with reduction in
price to force the sale. We have Tuesday an
unusual offering of rugs. ...
...- - . . f . .
'12 Kashmir Rugs In Persian designs and coloring, that have been
Viced at $14.00, each In 9x12 feet; these will be Q QA
i closed at JJ3
' ' ' Selvage wood Smyrna Rugs, rough and heavy weave in imita
tion of Oriental:
GOLDEN GATE LIMITED SAME
Rock lalaud Train's Route Not
h6x06 Size ...-.....$14.75
6x6 Size $7.00
12x16-6 Size $35.00
Rugs made from carpets with mitered borders
i ixiM :
t l-lxll-S Extra Axmtnster
Mxlt Beat lie Wilton.
g-lxll Bigelow A minster,
v Mxl0- Bundhar Wilton,
. ' xl0- Velvet.
' -x Velvet.
S lxlO-t Velvet.
$-JxlJ Kxtra Wilton.
ixlO-4 Blg.low Axmtnster.
l-xl2- lirussels, .
I-7xl0- Axmtnster, '
VMil) Ax minster,
OU Clotl In all widths, from one to two yards
wide, at. per square yard
Matting Remnant dome large enough for' ifm AHm A ETa
rooms, at, per square yard lvC"llC"19C
The announcement thst the route of the
Rock Inland's Golden date Limited train
would be changed after June 3 Is Incorrect..
The train will be operated over the same
route as during the winter months, leav
ing Chlcsgo at p. m.. as heretofore.
Among the Important passenger train
changes that the Burlington will make
June S are:
The North Platte Valley line will have a
dally, except Sunday, passenger train be
tween Alliance and Guernsey.
Lincoln Fast Mall No. 7 will leave Omaha
at I p. m. Instead of MS p. m. It will
leave Pacific Junction fifteen minutes
earlier than now. running via Omaha.
No. 44 from the northwedt will reach
Lincoln at 11:60 p. m., connecting with No.
for Omaha and the east. . No. 44 will
leave Lincoln at T:48 a. m. for St. Joseph
and Kansaa City. ,
Local trains Nos. 71 and I? will be dis
continued between Lincoln and Table
St. Louis-Denver train No. IS will arrive
In Denver at 4:30 p. m. Instead of I:1S p.
m. Opposite train No. 14 will leave Denver
t 1:15 p. m. Instead of 1:15 p. m.
Trains Noa. t and 12, will be extended to
run west of Mr-Cook as far as Wray,
Through standard sleeping car service
will be maintained on trains Nos. 43 and 42
to and from Yellowstone Park.
from painter burtiftlg off paint
Secretary hair Coming.
Secretary Ijelttr-ehaw will be tn Des
Moines at the time of the republican state
convention, August l. He has accepted the
Invitation to address the teachers' chautnu
o,ua at Waterloo, July 2S,' and will come
from there to Des Moines. . He will aluo
be one of the speakers at the reunion of
the National Society of the Army of the
Philippines here, August 13 and 11
Bl Crowd at College Meet.
More seats have been reserved for the
state athletic meet of the big colleges of
the state, which will be held Saturday at
the fair grounds, than ever before. The
athletic meet Is an annual affair. It Is
held in the apace In front of the amphithea
ter tn the race track at the fair grounds.
The committee of one from each of the
colleges, known as the games committee,
today announced the following as the offi
cials for the meet: Referee and starter.
C. O. Duplessls ot Chicago; assistant, Carl
Rothfus, St. Paul; clerk of course, Harry
Graefe, ' Des Moines; assistants, Carl
Kraetch, John Martin and Carl Harris
judges of finish, C. D. Blinker, James Green
G. L. Garton. James Hunt, L. E. Seager;
field Judges, F. E. W. Huttenlocker, H. A.
Weesner, George RJchter, N. W. Wicks, C.
Wendelberg, G. D. Pobson; timers. H. 11.
Stlp, John Prawl, Chsnnlng Smith; scorer.
B. E. Trout; announcer, Don Evans; ln
spactator. H. J. Harting. C. F. Helling, F,
B. Duncan, W. H. Brecht.
Followers of Perkins In the gubernatorial
contest are much elated over the result in
Wapello county. Said one today:
"Wapello county was a pivotal county in
the present contest. Twenty-six delegates
were at stake. Tho fight tn the various
wards of Ottumwa and In the country town
ships had been intense. When the last
caucus had been held It was plain to any
one In touch with the situation that Per
kins people were In the msjorlty, slthough
the margin was close. The Cummins lead
ers were defiant. They published signed
articles to the effect that the delegation
CARMEN FIRE AT ASSAILANT
Condortor sal Motorman Shoot at
Ma a Who Kaoeks the
When arraigned before the people's bar
Monday morning on the charge of drunk
enness and disorderly conduct by carry
ing concealed weapons on a Walnut Hill
motor car Sunday evening. Bmll Stehr was
fined 15 and costs. The rest of the story
transpired after Stehr was arrested at
Twentieth and Cuming streets by Patrol
After the car had been relieved of
Etehr's presence two men In the front of
the car aroused the suspicions of Conductor
Edwards by ' passing threatening remarks
against the. conductor., tor having put
Stehr off - the car. At Fifteenth and
Webster, streets Edwards got off the car
to flag the crossing and as he was about
to alight, again one of the men gave the
conductor. a vicious blow which felled the
street car man and dazed him for a few
seconds. Motorman Elliott rushed to the
rescue of his conductor and fired two ahota
at the fleeing strangers. Edwards came to
sufficiently to Are three shots. The men
succeeded tn getting away. Motorman
Elliott said he thought Edwards was being
When arraigned Stehr pleaded guilty.
Shipped In Solid Refrigerator Cars from Spring
in Wisconsin. twmihu
Omaha Bottling Co., Distributers,
ALL DRUG STORES. 10 Cent Bottles.
DUMA SUBMITS TO THE CZAR
Banian Parliament Quiets Down and 8torm
Beems to Est Passed.
HOUSE RESUMES ITS ROUTINE WORK
Adopts Resolution to Proceed with
Regolar Order ( Baalnese and
Takes Id Dlscaaslaa of
ST. PETERSBURG. May tl.-l:U p. m.
The threatened storm over the emperor's
refusal to receive the delegation from the
lower house of Parliament, appointed to
present to him Its reply to the speech from
the throno, has been averted. The house
has adopted a resolution to proceed with
the regular routine of business and the
discussion of the agrarian question began.
The moderate leaders of the constitu
tional democrats, after laboring with the
hot heads until the early hours, succeeded
In convincing them that It would be a fatal
blunder to precipitate a conflict upon a
false Issue, and a resolution was prepared
pointing out that the choice of the address
cnnslstedNln its contents and not In the
form which" it la transmitted to the em
led Secretaries Root and Tsft to serve
notice on the malcontents that no surh
manifestation will be permitted anywhere
nesr the canal rone, or st any place where
the peace of the mne may be threatened
To give effect to this notice the navy will
have a sufficient force of marines on either
side of the Istnmus to maintain order.
DIAMONDS-Frenaer. Uth and Dads sta.
Publish your wants In the want ad
umns of The Bee.
Mrs. Davis Marh Better.
NEW YORK. May 21. Mrs. Jefferaon
Davis v. aa reported today as being greatly
TROOPS GO TO THE ISTHMUS
American Marines Sent to Gaard
Passible Uprising at Klaaa
tlons In Panama.
WASHINGTON. May 21 Although an
official atatement to that effect cannot be
had, It Is known that marines now being
ahtpped on the cruiser Columbia at League
Island, Fa... are bound primarily for Guan
tanamo, Cuba..tbrre to be kept In readi
ness for any emergency that may arise
on the isthmus of Panama. The elections
next month may be accompanied by revo
lutionary disorders; In fact, certain In
quiries directed to Governor Magoon by
discontented psrty leaders have been fol
lowed by threats of an uprising against
the Amador administration. These have
COMPLAINANT STEPS IN TRAP
Man Appears to Proseente, le Served
with Aoto Charge and
Charles Harding of 152 Georgia avenue
appeared tn police court Monday morning
as complainant In one suit and defendant
tn another case, all within five minutes.
Julius Kelly was arraigned on the charge
of petit larceny, the complaint having been
sworn to by Mr. Harding. .Kelly pleaded
guilty and was sentenced ten days. Kelly
worked at the Harding home and stole a
gold stickpin. It was alleged. A moment
after the Kelly case had been disposed of
Mr. Harding was railed before the Judge
and City Prosecutor I -re read to him a
complaint charging him with driving Ms
automobile at a rate to exceed twelve miles
an hour. Harding pleaded not guilty, stood
Immediate trial and was convicted on the
evidence of Patrolman Relgelman. one of
the automobile squad. Harding was fined
115 and costs.
DENVER TO GOTHAM OVERLAND
Trta Mad hy Humane Society Man
Drawn hy Horse Twenty
"In my opinion the day Is coming when
people will live without meats of any kind
and the slaughtering for food will be a
thing of the past," says I.uke Russell, a
state officer of the Colorado Humane so
ciety, who is driving overland across the
continent from Denver to New York on a
tour of Inspection Into the care and condi
tion of domestic animals.
Mr. Russell left Denver about the last of
March and has been delayed ten days by
rain and wind storms. He travels In a
light, covered wagon, equipped with a
camping outfit and a 20-yeax-old horse that
doesn't look half the age. Mr. Russrll
bought the horse fourteen years ago In
San Francisco and exhibits It as an ex
ample of what proper care and kind treat
ment can accomplish tor a dumb brute.
See Diet List Below.
HEALTH KKGA1NEO VIA X)OD.
A man may try all sorts of drugs to help
him to get well, but, after all, the "food
cure'' Is the method Intended Nature.
Anyone can prove the efficacy of the
food cure by making use of the follow-In-
breakfast each morning for fifteen
or twenty days:
A dish containing not more than four
heaping teaspoonf ulis of Urape-Nuts food,
enough good, rich cream to go with It,
some raw or cooked fruit, not more than
two slices ot entire wheat bread, and not
more than one cup of Postum Food Coffee,
to be sipped, not drank hurriedly. Let this
suffice for the breakfast.
Ldtt one meal In the day consist of an
abundance of good meat, potato, and one
This method will quickly prove the value
of the selection of the light kind of food
to rebuild the body and replace the lost
tissue which Is destroyed every day and
must be made up. or disease of some sort
enters In. This la an age of specialists and
the above suggestions are given by a epe
1 1 Hit In food values, dietetics and hygiene
WEAD TO SELL HANEY HOUSES
Proposes to Pnt on Market Hnlldlng;s
far Real Relate Exchange
Fred D. Wead proposes to offer for aale
within the next two or three days the two
houses on the Haney lota at the southwest
corner of Eighteenth and Farnam streets,
which will be used as a site for the Real
Fmate exchange building.
At the same time he will ask for bids
on the grading of the lot and excavation
for a building. The lot is twenty feet or
more above grade, the houses resting on
top of the original hill, which tn the early
days of the city seemed a barrier to growth
westward On Farnam street.
there are combined the ele
ments of safety and pleasure
in kissing your wife or sweet
heart delicious after taste.
Just ask her about it.
Ia handy Hiatal eaas or botUaa. ISO.
Dr. Graves' Tcsth Powder Co.
SAPOL I O
It enauret an enjoyable, Invif or
ating bath ; makes every pore .'. ,
respond, removes dead akin,
ENER0IZE5 THB WHOLE BODY
suns the circulation. an4 leaved a .';
(low equal to a Turkish bath.
ALL. OrVOCT.w vr "'"""-
For yX From
BOYS I 4 SIX
and i to
GIRLS j SIXTY
Th Old English Candy
Maeklntoeh'B Toffee upsets all the old
candy theories. Eat all you want and
you"ll be the better for It. It s delicious.
If you want to be popular with the chil
Be and lOe package. At all dealers.
Joha Mackintosh. 78 Hudtop St- New York
Small Russian Steak
with Potato Pancakes,
at The Calumet
VINTON 8T. PARK
DES MONIES 1
MAY 22, 23 AND 24.
GAMES CALLED 3:45
FA RE WEI Jj WEEK. '
THB WOODWARD STOCK COMPAUT
THE LITTLE MINISTER
PROFESSIONAL MATIN RE TODAY
Prices Nlftts, 10-c. Tues... Thurs., SaU
Saturday Nifht Curtain Raise at
Thla Week Flowers Permitted Over Foot
lights. ' '
KRUG THEATER .SS'n
(Omaha's Coolest Theater.)
Tonifht I IS Matinee Wednesday Th
Oreat Southern Melodrama
An Idvl of the Southern Mountain.
Thursday "BI' 8TKR FROWN."
TORTURE SCHEDULE A DAISY
Hllnal of Initiation Planned by Ak.
Mar-Ben Hottest Ever
The working team that will look after
the proper Initiation of the Knights of Ak
Bar-Ben taken Into the fold thia season
met at the den Sunday morning to arrange
for the torture schedules, and planned a
ritual compared with which former rituals
are not In It. Tha team will meet again
Tuesday evening at I o'clock sharp at the
den for further practice.
Mlaor Barllaetton Wreck.
Th Burlington had a wreck at Schramm,
t'olu., early, Sunday mornlnr which tiej
up the main line of the road for over thir
teen hours. A broken journal put eight
ci.al cars In the ditch, killed one trimp who
was beating Ills way and Injured another
until It is thought he will die. The wrecked
train was fast frtight No. 7(1. due a
Schramm a little after t a. m. Th engine
wss toppled over. but. was not liO'in-'d
much, nor was the fireman or engineer
hurt. A wrecking crew was soon un hand
to remove the damagod cars and a traik
lavluf gang had lo be run In to repUxe
tt ira. a hlch was torn up for nulte a
distance. A trainload of fruit following
aaa also delayed for thirteen hours.
THE ONLY DIG SHOW COMING TO OMAHA THIS YEAR
TALBOT'S . :
FIGHTING THE MIES
Will positively exhibit within Its own canvas, at
Twentieth and Paul Streets
l days WEDNESDAY NIGHT
Commencing May 23 at O p. m.
A us pice and Baaflt of
Police and Firemen's Relief Fund
1 ,000 PEOPLE AHD HORSES 1 ,000
1 0O-HEW UMQUE HOVEL FEATURES 100
Bveoerved Mats aew oa sal at Myers a DUln'i Drag Store, Sixteenth
treat aad ruiia. The reaerratlaa of Boa kegla Wednesday moralaf.
On 60 Cent Ticket Admits to everything.
Don't Fell to Seo the New Orend FRBK STREET PARADE, at
Noon WMntiiiy, May za.
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