Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 04, 1909, EDITORIAL, Page 10, Image 18

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Reorganized Church. Combats Prac
tice of Plural Uarriagei.
tin TTertfclagr la Oonan with
ft an ltt Except Bell la
Divinity f Book of
lukhfOKt. la.. April l.-8p-l1.)-Tfe
reorganised Church of the letter Day
Paints will hold Us annual general con
ference at this place, beginning the ses
sions next Tuesday. Sessions will be held
dally until about the twentieth.
Thla organisation Is the non-polrrsnious
branah of the so-called Mormon church
and has nothing In common with the
church In Utah outside of a belief In the
divinity of the Book of Mormon and the
revelation given to Joseph Smith, the
founder of the Mormon church. The re
organised ehuroh has persistently fought
the doctrine and practice ef polygamy
and Its leading men have done much In as
sisting legislation which put a stop to
plural marriages by the organisation in
tTtah. That It is the legal successor of
the original church has been fully estab
lished, and upon various court decisions
to that effeot It has been allowed to re
tain possession of property held by the
old church.
Lamoni Is the official headquarters of
tie church, although Its presidency main
line offices In Independence, Mo., which
is the home of President Joseph Smith.
President Smith is the oldest son of the
Prophet Joseph Smith, who was killed by
a mob of religious intolerant in 1844. He
Is now 77 years old, but Is quite vigorous
fa body and retains unusual powers of
Vlnd. Unfortunately, his name Is the same
as that of the president of the Utah Mor
mon church, the latter being Joseph F.
Smith, the son of Hyrum Smith, brother
of the prophet, who was killed in 1844
at Carthsge. III. This similarity of names
has been the cause of some confusion, but
the lives of the two men have been en
tirely foreign to each other, and meas
ured by the standard of Christianity, moral
ity, represent a contrast Instead of a com
parison. The counselers of President Smith in
the presidency of the Reorganised body
are Frederick M. Smith, a son, and Rich
ard C. Evans of Toronto, Ontario. These
ttrree men will be in charge of all meetings
of the conference.
Charrk Industries at I.amonl.
The publishing house of the church Is
maintained at Lamonl.' The Herald Pub
lishing house Is a modern printing and
book binding establishment, whore a high
flegree of efficiency Is shown In all grades
of printing art. as Is evidenced by three
color work on sale In the book stores
of the town. The Saints' Herald Is the
official organ of the church, but a num
ber of other periodicals are publtsnud.
among them being a monthly magazine of
no small merit. -The Herald office sup
plies the town with electric energy for
lighting purposes and the entire plant
represents an Investment in excess of
Other church institutions are also found
In Lamonl. Two homes for the. aged i re
here, with a large tract of land In con
nection. Oraceland college Is also man
aged under the direction of the church,
although Its work Is kept entirely along
nonsectarlan lines.
These combined interests have male
Tmonl one of the best towns In the
country. The church members are law
abiding and industrious and are on the
best of terms with the cltlsens of other
faiths. The publishing house being here,
the mall business is the largest of any
town of like else In the United States.
It is now the mecca for all Latter Day
Saints at this time, .but It divides
honors with Independence, Mo.. In get
ting these annual gatherings. Koch train
brings scores of delegates, until the town
N overrun, and It proves a severe tax
upon the local members to shelter the
The leading quorums of the church are
already In session and the quorum of
the twelve apostles, which has charge
of the work In all lands, has been hold
ing meetings since March It.
The auxiliary societies hold meetings
prior to the general conference of the
church proper. They are the Zlon's
Hellglo-LIterary society and the General
Sunday School association. The first Is
i society similar to the Kpworth league
tnd the second has charge of all the Sun
day schools In the branches of the sect.
J. A. Qunaolly of Lamonl is president
of the Religlo and T. A. Houga of Hen
derson, la., is superintendent of the bun
day School association. . Thla year the
conventions of these societies occupy
about four days before the conference of
the church and they are always held at
tbe same place set for the annual gath
ering of the talthful.
Foolish Woman ' r fur Ketnrm of
Money raid m Fur teas
Because mysterious occult services
chanted In a graveyard at midnight, and
lore Incantations, all costing (117. did not
bring back her sweetheart, whom she says
Is the "handsomest man In Chicago," Mary
Bllmak, 664 Milwaukee avenue, Chicago,
wants Mrs. Signiund Wysoc.kl, 777 Mil
waukee avenue, dealer In love potions, to
return the money.
Although dirt was taken from the graves
and lighted oandlee sprinkled with the
blood of a black cat were placed on them
to frighten away the devil, and queer
rbants were sung by the woman robed In
black, all in the dark of the moon and
according to the most approved methods
of giving a fright to the gentleman In red
from down below. Anton Sororlcs, the
straying sweetheart, did not return.
The cemetery seance coat only $, but
other sessions, Tess lugubrious, but to the
same end, ran the bill for the supernatural
up to the total of 117.
"Anton Bororoics, my former sweetheart,
left me In July. 1W7." the girl told Munici
pal Judge Uhlir, when the suit went on
"I heard of thla fortune teller and that
ah could find lost sweethearts. Tony waa
so good looking, I never found another
man In Chicago, so good looking. He was
tall and stout and had the tiniest little
whit mustache. He left me and went
away. I know not where. Mrs. Wysuckl
said she would find him. She gave me sev
eral readings, and as a final effort, about
a year ago, said she would drive the evil
spirits away by holding a service In a
graveyard. I patu her &. She said she
would go to the graveyard late at night.
In the dark of the moon, and dig up earth,
cloth herself In black rones and bum
randies and sing chants, and ti e evil iir.
Its would vanish and Tony would return."
"Did your sweetheart return?" aked
Attorney I J. Heigter, representing Miss
"No. he did not. but I would give ten
times that amount If he would."
"What amount?"
"The fcS I paid for the graveyard cere
mony." 'What other amounts have you given
Mrs. Wysockf for th return of your
Miss Blmak then enumerated a long list
of prices paid for different readings,
amounting to til".
Mrs. Wytmekl after admitting that she
read cards for the gratification of lovesick
swslna and forlorn mstds. denied thst she
received the 135 for the grsveyard Incident.
fhe also denied that she ever promised to
return the lost swain.
"Can you effect the return of the loit
man now?" 8sked Ju.dge L'hllr, taking a
hand In the examination of Mrs. Wysorkl.
"No, I never promised to return th
, Mrs. Wyaockl then told the court that
she reed cards at times and that she never
charged more than 60 rents for a reading.
She denied charging such amounts as Miss
Blmak alleged. Chicago Inter Ocean.
Priest Astronomer Wko Has I.earaed
th Age of the Pyramids
of Egypt.
It has remained for a priest ef th
Catholic church in America to settle for
all time the mooted question of the sge
of the great pyramids of Egypt.
Th priest is Rev. Father Oulcheteau of
th French Catholic Church of St. Vin
cent de Paul, in West Twenty-thrtd street.
New York, and the figures at which he
has arrived after most elaborate and In
tricate calculations show that the pyra
mids were built about 3,300 years before
th birth of Christ.
Father Ouicheteau's computation Is
based on the position of the polar star.
In one of the great pyramids is a long,
narrow passageway, or tunnel, aiming up
ward at an angle that made It obvious the
builders had In mind but one thing as
tronomical observation. The one bright
particular star that attracted the atten
tion of the people of the earth at th time
the pyramids were constructed was the
polar star, which moves but one degree
In every two centuries. It was doubt
less to observe .the polar star that the
long Inclined tunnel in th pyramid was
On this assumption Father Gjjlcheteau
commenced his calculation. He . made
some observations with his telescope and
set to work figuring out th problem by
trigonometry, a most arduous task, which
meant long burnings of "the midnight
oil." At the termination of his labors
Father Gulcheteau's figures showed 3324
B. C. To satisfy himself that no error
had crept into his work, the priest-astronomer
repeated all of his work twice,
each time arriving at the same figures.
Scientists generally have expressed the
opinion that the date arrived at by Father
Oulcheteau represents the date of the
building of the pyramid within a few
years one way or the other.
Calculations with the same end in view
have previously been made, but none of
th figures obtained have heretofore ben
generally accepted as reliable. The major
ity .of the calculations nave, like Father
Ouicheteau's. shown the year 3,300 B. C, or
thereabouts, almost without exception
within fifty years of that date. Father
Ouicheteau's astronomical solution of the
world problem, 3,834 years before Christ's
birth, seems therefor to be well nigh In
disputable. The solving of the great problem of the
pyramids Is not Father Ouicheteau's only
astronomical accomplishment. With a
telescope on the roof of the parish house
of his church, the cleric has brought to
light several unknown variable stars and
has added in other ways to the sum total
of the world's knowledge of the firma
ment. -
By mesne of eyepieces specially designed
to deflect half the rays of the sun. Father
Oulcheteau has made some Important
studies of the sun and. Its wonderful corona.
The astronomer-priest has made an espe
cial study of the great luminary. Brooklyn
One lsy Nina rnn to meet her pap&, say
In. "Pa -in. i rrn away this morning- and
msmma whipped me, and you will lust
have to put the latch on the sate higher,
so I can't reach It."
"Whenever I use a speck of powder
every una notices It!" declared Johnnie's
sister to her chum.
."Why don't you use smokeless powder?"
put In the boy, overhearing.
Mamma What are you doing with that
string. Lola?
Lola (aged 6) Tyln' it on my finger,
mamma, so if I forget anything- I'll be sure
to 'member it.
"Jennie," said a mother to her small
daughter, "what should a little girl do
after washing her face and hands?"
It was a lyiiit for Jennie to comb her
hair, but she didn't take It.
"Why, she wipes 'era on a towel, of
course," waa the reply.
Donald had returned from a visit to the
country, and was full of reminiscences of
persona and things that had Interested
him. "I met a boy, mamma," ha said,
"that had the queerest name I ever heard.
He aald his folks found It in the Old Testa
ment. It was It was let me see It waa
Father William., or William Father; I've
forgotten Just now which. But it waa one
or the other."
"But, Donald," said his mother, "there
la no such name as Father William or Wil
liam Father In the Old Testament."
"Are you sure, mamma?"
"I certainly am, dear. I have read It
through several times. William Is a com
paratively modern name. It isn't any
where in the Bible."
"Well, but oh, I remember now!" ex
claimed Donald. "It was Blldad." Touth'a
Interesting; Information.
"We can learn from all men, even from
the humblest," ssid H. K. Adair, a detec
tive. "Turn a deaf ear to no man. The
lowliest tramp may have Information of
Incredible Interest for you.
"I well remember a walk I once took
down Market street. As t strode along,
proud and happy, a rose in my buttonhole
and a gold-headed cane In my baud, a
drunken man had the Impudence to stop
" 'Ain't you Mr. Adair?" he said.
"'Yes.' said I. What of It?'
".'Mr. Adair, the detective r he hic
coughed. " 'Yes. yes. Who are you?" I asked Ira
fatitntly. " 'Mr. Adair.' said the untidy wretch, as
he laid his hand on my shoulder to keep
himself from falling. 'I'll tell you who I
am, Mr. Adair. I'm hie the husband of
your washerwoman.'
" 'Well, what of that? said I, acornfu!y.
"My -corn brought a sneer to tiie insY
lips, and he aald:
" 'You see, you don't know everything,
Mr. Adair.'
"'What don't I know? I demanded.
y " 'Well, Mr. Adair,' said he, 'you don't
knrw thst hie I'm wearln' one of your
new white shins.' "Saturday livening
The Best D; eased Men in America Wear Rogers-Poet Clothes
made by the most skillful tailors In New York.
These are essentially the clothes for gentlemen. There Is tone and refinement In every suit or overcoat
of this renowned make.
Rogers-Peet Spring Overcoats, at 819.00 to 830.00
Rogers-Peet Spring Suits, at $21.00 to $35.00
Young Men in Particular Like Oar Hirsch-Wiekwire Clothes. Correct and Classy.
Boys' Easter Clothes at Brandeis
Boys' Combination Suitmade of the finest worsteds (two pair of knlcker-
Docxer pants and one coat to each
as two suits.
at. the price of one.
Our price
Suits for confirmation should surely be of good quality and better appear
ance than the ordinary that is the kind we sell.
Boys' Blue Serge Suits,
extra pair knicker
bocker to match
at 84.75
Little Boys' Reefers in all the new
styles, at
Agents of Y. M. C. A. International
Committee to Come to Omaha.
They Hare aa Improved System of
Teaching; Foreigners How to
Speak and Write the Eng
lish Language.
George B. McDill. formerly an Omaha
railway mnn, and Peter Roberta of the in
dustrial reparttnent of the international
committee. Young Mens Christian associa
tion, will come to Omaha with a number
of associates the last part of May to study
the industrial situation here.
Omaha has been selected as a typical
packing center where there are many
foreign-born cl; liens, who must learn the
English language for their own protection
and usually without much assistance from
the public.
The findings of the men who have to do
with the industrial department in all parts
of the world will be reported to the con
ference of employed officers of the Young
Men's Chrlstlon assoclat-on, which meets
In Omaha, June 1 to 6 Inclusive.
This department has a method ef teaching
the English language to foreigners, no dif
ference how dense, In a remarkably short
time and while in Omaha some few of the
new arrivals at the Omaha packing houses
will be given some free tendons In English,
which will give them a better start In
mastering the language than they would
get by going to school several months.
The lessons are copyrighted, printed on
big charts that a large number of men may
see them and some of the hardest ones can
be taught to a class in a few minutes. Some
of the lessons which will enable a man wtio
has never heard of English, to tell his
friends all about going to breakfast; going
to his home, or going into certain rooms
and getting certain things, can be learned
by an ordinary foreigner in five minutes.
To demonstrate the value of the system
those attending the conference of the In
dustrial group at the Omaha meeting in
June, will be given an opportunity of see
ing and hearing a man come Into the room
ignorant of Kngllsh and go out with a
remarkable amount of knowledge of the
Some of the state conferences of the
employed officers are to be held early. The
Indiana conference Is April 14 and IS, and
the New York conference at Binghamton.
May 6 to 7.
How the Great Jlortbern Magnate
and Canadian Associates Made
Our enthusiasm concerning the romantlo
phases of American railroad history should
not lead us to overlook the extraordinary
liberality wherewith our government once
bestowed the public domain upon any gen
tleman that happened to be In the railroad
line of enterprise. Aided by a corpe of
expert accountants, the magazine has spent
months In gathering the facts and figures
upon which this introductory article Is
based. Reciting the first chapter in this
greatest of all railroad romances, the writtr
explains that In 1857 what la now the state
of Minnesota waa a territory, and that on
March I of that year the congress of the
t'nited States granted to -the territory of
Minnesota a vast area of public lands to
be used to encourage the building of rail
roads. Nineteen days later, which at that
time was about as quickly as the good
news could reach St Paul, the territorial
legislature chartered the Minnesota Sc Pa
cific Railroad company, which patiiatlc
gentlemen had formed in expectation of
congressional generosity, and to them,
therefore, was conveyed much of the land
! bestowed by congress subsequently en
hanced by further largesse of the same
Says Mr. Russell:
"What this in I hesitate somewhat to
say because I doubt if In these days I snail
be believed. 1 call only So are you that I
have examined the records in the federal
court at St. Paul and what with diffidence
I transcribe here is taken from official
documents. Krom these it appears that
In Its final state the gift of public prop
erty upon the patriotic gentlemen in the
railroad way was. free of all charges, all
the odd-numbered sections of land for a
Only a Few More
Spring Clothes
You are selecting from the best steck In
Omaha when you buy yeur Suit here
Brandeis sells the clothes for men who want practical ise
from a suit all season long. Our suits are the ideal ones
for business wear because they are well made and never
loose shape. They are right up-to-the-minute
in style all Brandeis clothes are. U "u
As a special Monday see our group at
The New Raincoats. Cravenettes and Topcoats
You'll need one rlfstat now and for many weeks to come C
Buy the beet get them at "Brandeis for 10.00 to smiJ
suit) just as serviceaDie ST
Others ask $5.00
Black and Blue
Worsted and
Short Pants
Boys' Long Pants Suits,
made in the extreme
styles young men like,
at 5 to Sir,
at. .85 to 10
colors and correct
Spring Announcement
We are now displaying a moat com
plete line of foreign novelties for
spring and summer wear.
Your early Inspection Is invited, aa
it will atford an opportunity of ohooe
Irvg from a large' number of exclusive
We import In "Btngle suit' lengths,"
and a suit cannot be duplicated.
An order placed now may be deliv
ered at yeur convenience.
distance of ten miles on each side of the
projected line of the railroad. A section,
let me remark in your ear, consists of 640
acres, and the land was the richest, the
most fertile, the most desirable in the
Few facts seem more romantic than this.
Mr. Hill Is much admired because he has
served without salary as general manager
and as president of his railroad. If he had
been paid a salary of $00,000 a year he
would by this time have drawn from the
enterprise $1, 00,000.
"He has had no salary, but he has, with
Lord Mount Stephen and Lord Strathcona
and others, drawn from the enterprise his
share of a Very much larger sum.
"To wit, 1407,000,000.
"This sum has been taken from the enter
prise and divided among them, exclusive,
please note, exclusive of all dividends. In
terest or other enoluments 1407,000,000 in
thirty years. Does that amount seem in
credible or stupendous to you? I assure
you It Is only a part of the colossal profits
coined from an Investment of nothing by
this most wonderful of all machines."
Charles Edward Russell in Hampton's
llnouth to otpln nn Equal Popula
tion If Economically Dis
posed. '
A Chinaman will live onjvhat a French
man throws away; a Frenchman will live
on what a Herman throws away; a German'
will live on what an Kng'.ishman throws
lway; an Kngllshman will live on what an
American throws s. l y . We are the most
wasteful people in t'ie world. This Is so
much the better for those who deal In our
waste. The humble junk business, the
trade of unconsidered trifles, has pros
pered In America more than In all other
countries. In Boston lives a dealer who
has accumulated more than II.OOO.OOO; sev
eral of his competitors could sign checks In
six figures. The leading dealer In Provi
dence, who handles nothing but scrap
iron, Is worth S500.000. Philadelphia has
two Junk millionaires and a cluster of
near-mlllionalres. One of these Philadelphia
dealers has SVO.nno Invested In buildings
and equipment alone. Ground in New York
Is too costly for many large warehouses
or Iron yards, and most of them are located
in New Jersey. Scattered over that state
are a dosen dealers who have made $60,000,
100.000. ISOO.OOO, IMO.OTO from that which the
metropolis has-thrown away. One of these
New Jereey dealers recently bought the
greatest "lot" of Junk ever handled In the
world's history the old Iron and refuse
which the French abandoned at Panama.
The original cost of this material was
about $20.0tt0u0. What was the tune of
the mere song he paid for It, or how much
he has made by selling off the scrap-iron
and metal, no one has ever dared to esti
mate. Success Magazine.
Move to Establish National Reserve I
for Prorogation and Protec-
tloa of Birds.
The Interest of thousands of sport lovers
all over the country Is now centered In an
enterprise backed by several Boston sports
men to establish a national "sanctuary" for
the propagation, breeding and protection of
millions of game birds of different species
upon Cat Island, sn tinmen trsot of low
land lying off the roast of Louisiana In the
Gulf of Mexico.
The movement Is headej by William
Brewster, president of the Massachusetts
Audubon society, John E. Thayer and other
Prominent Bostonlans interested in gsme
protection, who propose to purchase the
Island, and they have already expressed
their willingness to raise the 3,000 needed
ss the purchase price.
The plan waa brought to the attention of
Days Before Easter
317 SwDth Fifteenth Street
the present backers by H. F. Job, a well
known New England ornithologist, who re
cently paid a visit to the island to take
photographs of the birds there and to
study the Island's merits as a breeding
and gathering place for the migratory
game of the country.
Mr. Job's glowing reports of the thou
sands of birds of all kinds that he found
there, the lameness of the Cut Island
feathered tribes and the natural features
of the place for the successful propaga
tion of birds, were made the basis for
the present Boston movement to acquire
the island,
"I believe the creation of this Island, re
mote from the mainland and now the
hi. me of both migratory and breeding birds,
into a great sanctuary for our game birds
is one of the most excellent measures that
can and undoubtedly will enlist the Inter
est of sportsmen everywhere," declares Mr.
"The island Itself, a low, level, well tim
bered place In the Gulf of Mexico, Is one
of the most remarkable congregating places
for both breeding and migratory birds In
the country.
"It Is safe to say that millions of these
creatures either mske their nests there or
else spend several weeks of each year on
the Island during their flights north and
"The object of the purchase of the Island
Is to render the birds going there safe at
all seasons from everybody.
"We know that when birds find such a
place they will continue to go there In In
creasing numbers and they also tend to
spread out from such localities."
The purchase of Cat Island Is declined to
be an Initial movement In establishing a
chain of such "hlrd sanctuaries" which will
serve as protective spots against the an
nihilation of all classes of flying game now
subject to the dangers of the open seasons
during their -migratory flights. Boston
Ornamental Fixtures of tbe Cocktail
Banished from the
One pathetic Incident in the history of
American- beverages Is the passing of the
cherry from the cocktail glass. We have
so long cherished the decorative bit of
red, and so long enjoyed the old stories on
the subject, that news of the cherry being
out of date comes with a positive shock.
The olive In Martinis is equally bad form.
The cherry or olive Is no longer served
unless asked for, and neither la the lemon
peel. There Is a reason for It all. When
cocktails were first used the American pal
ate required something sweet. The drink
was cal'ulat'd to please the eye also.
Now the taste has changed and dry appe
tisers are ordered. In the majority of
cases only persons from the country In
sist upon the cherries. As for the soueex
rg of a i"!ece of lemon rind In the drink,
!t 's all wrunt. The oil floats on the liquid,
and, being the first thing to reach the
p-ilHte, remains there, preventing one from
tart'ng anvtMnsr but the oil for half an
hour. National Food Magnilne.
Good for tbe ltrrves.
"I suppose," says the city friend to
the visitor from the hills of Kentucky,
"that It Is a guod deal different here than
It is where you live?.
"Yes. indeed, sun," courteously respond
the visitor.
"The clanging of the gongs, the rattle
of the wrmtela, the thousand and utie
noises of the street, with the attendant
nccevplty of stepping lively to avoid an
accident must make the city seem a very
sirtnuous p. ate tu one from as qulel a
spot as you- "
"Klesa you, suli!" Interrupts the gen
tleman from Kentucky, "1 m getting a
glorious rest. This wlnteh I've been vis
ited ten times by night rldehs. been acci
dentally mixed up in to' oo'thouse riots,
and all the time have had to ca'y on man
feud with the seventeen Jllkuse an' yo'
can see how much good the change of aih,
seen and occupation must do my nun
vuus system." Oucago PuU
Sale Continued
Souvenirs From Mme. Yale for Our
Lady Patrons
The lecture clven by Madame Yale last week at Boyd's theater
vm certainly a remarkable performance by thla exceedingly remark
able woman. The press have proclaimed Madame Yale aa the moat
brilliant and aucceasful woman In her work today. She haa lectured in
all parts of the globe. Her well known products are sold by the lead
ing merchants throughout the breadth of the land. Such houses as Mar
shall Field k. Co., of Chicago, who are known as the merchant princes
of the world, and In fact the most prominent house in each large
city, represent Madame Yale as her agents for their territory, and we
are ezceedngly pleased to say that we have the agency for this clty
for the celebrated Yale line of Toilet and Health Preparations. As
It is always our aim to give the public the very best of everything the
world produces, so it Is with these preparations that have been on the
market for years and years. We make the Yale line a prominent and
permanent feature of our Toilet Goods department. We have the en
tire line here, some 66 different items. In this connection we wish to
direct special attention to this special souvenir sale on these products,'
and to make the event even more Interesting, and as Madame Yale Is ,
anxious to have all women use these wonderful preparations, she haa '
sent us for distribution a supply of Souvenir Jars of the Yale Skin Food
(holding one dollar's worth). The Yale Skin Food sells regularly at
11.60 and $3.00 per jar.
Yale Skin Food Free
We will present one of these Souvenir Jars of Yale Skin Food free
during this special sale to each purchaser of any of the Yale dollar
articles which we will sell at the special price of 89c.
We desire to suggest that purchase be made early, as the supply
of Souvenir Jars is limited. The sale will continue all week. We men
tion below a few of the Yale prepartlons:
Madama Tate's Hair Tonlo
HAIR TONIC one of her greatest
achievements. It Is- praised in the
highest terms by those who use It,
and there are quantities of it sold.
Price, er bottle,
830, 45e and, 8e.
Tale's Kealta Bemediea.
strengthening tonlo for women, a
eure for certain organic ailments. The
wonderful cure affected by It testi
fy to Its great merit. Price Sto
LETS cure constipation and ventilate
a ologged system. Two slses. Prloe
46o and 890
LETS make new,' rich blood. They
enrich the skin with healthy color
ings. Two slses, 4oo and 89a.
ses the liver, blood and kidneys. Price
LETS aid 4!srestlon and eure Indiges
tion. Prices, So and BSo.
most valuable household article, and
must be used to be appreciated. For
cleansing the mouth and gums In the
morning, gargling the throat for sore
throat, dressing sores, wounds, or
bruises. It Is unequalled.' Price BSo
and S90.
newoomer and raid to have inacrh'lfka
Influence In curing muscular affec
tions, such as rheumatism, neuralgia,
sprains, etc. Price 460.
Madame Yale's Demonstrator
Here All This Week
Mme. Tale's New Tork demonstrator will remain here all thla week In
the Yale Section of our Toilet Ooods Department, main floor, where she will
explain to the ladies all about the preparations made by Mme. Yale fifty
five different articles so thst hn ladies can find among the list lust what
they need. Ladles may consult with Mme. Yale's assistant without charge, and
the young lady will assist you In the proper selection of the remedies needed.
Call or write for oopy of Mme. Yale's ((-page book of beauty given free.
DRUG DEPT. South Side. Now Store.
We ouota here some Drlca on
25c bom of Buttermilk Soap,
26c Armour's Ulycerlne and Cucuxuer
hoap, box of three juakea, til
Monday 1UC
J5c V amines' uriental Kan-
darwood Soap. Monday lie
16c per caks plnauu'a koh and t
Violet il,,ri.. ...... X.Ij.
. Boenu-u Boap,
Monday . .............
20c Pear's Unscented Soap
Monday ...
25c cake Juvenile Boar, 'iYo'rLT
day. per box thr akes..
c rmnrri i ar soap
Roger &UGaI,11ne't.ri!3,pau:. "rV, 1 Vot "Cu"?' T"-
at a price below coinpetltiou. " ' Houblnt nd others, always
lStti and
Tine Cook Says
-P yBESri;J
Madam Yale Is Certainly
a Wonderful Woman
Souvenir Sale
Of th
Yale Toilet
and Health
All This Weolc
Madame Tale's Beautifying Bemsdies
nourishing the skin and obliterating
wrinkles. Two sites. tl.SS and aS-BO.
COMPLEXION CREAM for cleansing,
healing, enhancing and preserving
beauty: nothing like it. Price, 4Bo
and 8SO. .
BLEACH for cleansing the akin of
blemishes. Price $1.75
TY for protecting the skin from sun
burn and the - lnolemency . of the
weather1 It makes the skin naturally
white, gives the complexion, brllllanry.
Price se
for softening the expression It tones
the facial nerves, glvee pliancy to the
muscles and elasticity to the skin.
Price Be
Is one of the greatest known toilet
luxuries, delicately frajrrant aa a bou
quet of choice flowers. Price.. $1.89
POWDER. Price goo
SOAP. Price BOo
POWDER. Price 40o
not suffer another day with corns.
Mine. Yale's Corn Cure makes quick
work of them. Use It and enjoy the
comfort of sound feet $3o
Toilet Scatm. Take th. .nri l. In
28o Woodbury's Soap
2& Dermallne Soap,
juouuay , .....................
Hire Cutivura Boa,
vnry uay
25c Palmer Hum or Violet
buuit ,,.,
2So calte banitol oa. llon
dap, por cae. .....
Mte Kenaiasartoe Antiwrptkv
per cake. . . . ...................... J.
Tl-ltii..-. .. .
Parnam Slreit
sssssss Z
Corer lot mjul Faxujuit St.
GoccYs Pes! Hour is the
iiesl SI12 Ever Used