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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1909)
THE BEE: OMAHA. TUESDAY. MAY 25. 190P.
J u noof. em wot it rnonmn
Umbrellas Specially Priced
Tuesday wo will place on sale n particularly fine
lot of umbrellas in lotli 2fi and 28 inch sizes at special
prices. All have reliable frames and rain proof coverings.
26 and 28 inch black union taffeta silk umbrellas with
taped edge and fine polished hard wood handles, reg
ular. $1.50 value, Tuesday at each : 98c
"Women's 2fi inch black piece dyed taffeta silk umbrellas,
all have finely polished hard wood handle with Direc
toire effect. Covers mounted on best paragon frames,
regular $2.00 value at each j $1.50
Women's 26 in black taffeta silk umbrellas. Choose from
either plain or fancy handles, at each ...... . .$2.50
Child ren's black carola silk umbrellas. Fine line of han
dles to choose from. These come in 18-20-22 and 24 inch
6izes at each $1.00 and $1.50
Umbrella Department, Left of 16th Street Entrance :
' B - 5 -
would naturally contain would be a miscellaneous-
quantity of registered package
from lotaflltlea Immediately contiguous to
Reno. It la now certain that there were
no Ooldfleld or Tonopeh, Nev., pouches
taken from the train. The story that gold
dutt might have been Included In some of
the package from Nevada Is also dis
credited by the postoffice Inspectors, as
gold djst la always sent by express. The
Goldfleld and Tonopah registered pouches
are made up In those towns, sealed and
locked there, and are thereafter handled
exactly as other sealed registered pouches.
But no such pouches were taken1 from
train No. 2, held up In Omaha Saturday
Assistant ' Postmaster Woodward said:
"The rph'befy of Saturday night Is the
heaviest one ever committeed In the west,
c.f which, I have any knowledge, In nearly
thirty-five., years experience with the post
office. I believe the robbers will be ap
prehended. sooner or later. The govern
ment, never relaxes Its efforts to eV
these mall robbers and eventually lands
them." t' v
Flint Alio Men Snspeeted.
That .tha mail robbers escaped from the
scene pf tha ' hold-up In an autnmcbile
driven 'by a professional chauffeur and
owned by a local auto livery and that they
are still In Omaha or South Omaha, Is the
theory on which the police and detectives
are now working.
Four auto livery men and chauffeurs are
under suspicion and were Investigated
Monday by detectives. It is thought that
one'- of them; At' found, can tell the whole
story of the hold-up and may disclose the
Identity of the other men concerned In it.
lodging-1 houses and hotels of the two
Omaha are helng given a thorough over
hauling by the officers In the hope that
from the descriptions obtained and any
possible tip ,tiat .ruti--. be thrown eut -by
landlords "or ot Iters who may have vus
ptefdhsy the robbers may be arrested. At
the present time." the. "police say they have
no Idea as to where the bandits are stop
ping In tha vicinity, and so are looking up
the guests at both good hotels and chea-p
A close similarity Is found In the descrip
tions of the three men who boarded the'
limited at Fremont, according to Sheriff
Bauman of that town, and the descriptions
of the men who were seen by Mrs. Joel A.
Grlffen, S80 South Forty-second street. In
the vicinity of the cut where the holdup
took place, a week before It happened.
From work by detectives on that point of
the case tt la concluded by the police that
the men who were spying out the land
In the neighborhood a week before the rob
bery, the men who got on. the train at
Fremont and the men who held up the
most striking, individ
O wmhtr of new ideas in "stituH icotmh'i" amy jxmgee coaf
fur imr irear vill al-o havi tluir firH tkowiny htr tomorrow.
trictt rang at $15, $17. SO an 4 fto.
rat you no
ui-i347 Doudlas Street 0mah- iut.
Sand for Haw
reach ili. dbfts. ma. t.w :
24 - .
train and stole the registered mall, are one
and the same gang.
Although It has been suggested that the
robbers have left the country around
Omaha by this time and. are safely on
their way to permanent liberty, the police
and railway detectives scout the idea as
an Improbability. They feel confident that
the men have not eluded them beyond the
vicinity and are yet in hiding here.
"We are working every clue and theory
right down to bedrock," say the officers.
WASHINGTON GETS REAL Bt'BT
Stirred Ip by Overland Robbbery,
Chief Inspector Acta Promptly.
WASHINGTON. May 24.-SUrred as It
has not been over a train hold-up In years,
the officials of the Postoffice department
have taken prompt and vigorous steps to
capture the robbers and secure' the booty
taken by the men who held up and robbed
the Union Pacific Overland limited train
near Omaha lust Saturday night. The of
fice of Chief Inspector McMillan of the
Postoffice department Is today one of un
usual activity over the daring robbery and
the greatest Interest Is being manifested In
A force of postal Inspectors, men picked
for their known bravery and nerve, are al
ready on the scene of the hold-up. working
In co-operation with the I'nlon Pacific In
spectors and authorities In an effort to
round up the robbers. This force will be
lnert'flf.ed by tomorrow with several more
men In whom the chief Inspector has every
confidence in their nerve and ability. This
force will work directly under the chief
BOY DROWNED IN SLOP BARREL
Lost Ills Balance and Fell Head First
Into Water -Dead When
SIOUX PALL. 8. Dr., May S4.-(8peolaI.)
The tragic end of another South Dakota
child Is reported, the latest victim being
the 2-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. I !n
Ouden, who reside on a farm In the south
western portion of Bon Homme county. The
child lost Us life by drowning. Its dead
body- was found In a slop barrel, which
atood In cloae proximity to a fence In the
yard in the rear of his home. When the
fia rents lAst saw their child alive he was
playing In the back -yard. It is supposed
he climbed upon the fence for the purpose
of looking into the barrel, which was par
tially filled, and while doing this lost his
bslance and fell headfirst Into the barrel.
He waa not found until life was extinct.
Yeatman Brigadier General.
WASHINGTON, May S4.-Preldent Taft
today sent to the senate the nomination
of Colonel Richard T. Yeatman of the
Eleventh Infantry to he brigadier general.
in effects, fabrlo and
trims that will captivate
who are precise In their appearance
la girls' aad misses' "Peter Thompson" suits, for In
stanoa, we exhibit the very model sad fabrics that will
be moat the rags with this seasoa's yaohters, golfers,
travelers aad summer resortera. Taese la aatoral
llaeas, Treao percales, Kep cloth aad combinations of
Oalateaa aad Uaaaa, la prevailing plain white styles,
tans or nines, or la combinations of white aad blue aad
aaiaxal llaaa with dark taa oolora.
Sizes 8 to 12 at $8.50
Sizes 14 to 18 at $10
4a "small womea's" aew or S pleoe wash eoa eulta
we hare a virtual transplantation of the east with
those stylish ltaeaa, Kemp Cloths, Trench Kepe aad
French linens. These in white, pink, barf, light aad
mediant Viae, raspberry, aprtoota, tana aad heliotropes.
Xa sixes 32, 34, 3d aad 3d, at this range ef prices t
$10. $12, $15, $17.50, $20.00
, vTVrJ sl T.X
.TW-arwTv ill vt n i n
TEDDY'S HUNT GOADS NATIVES
Ugandans Demand Arithmetic to
Compute Animali Killed.
PLEA FOR AFRICAN MISSIONS
Secretary of American Tract oletr
peaks Before AeaemMy on eds
of Dark Continent Mor
Fnnds for Sea-roes.
DENVER, Tola.. May It.-The hoArd of
foreign missions wants more arithmetics.
These books are wanted by the natives In
t'ganda who wish to be able to compute
the number of lions and tigers and giraffes
slain by our beloved former president."
This was one of the requests matte by Dr.
Juclson Swift. D. D.. of New Tor, secre
tary of the American Tract Society, who
spoke before the general assembly of the
Presbyterian church today.
In presenting the report of the society
he pleaded tot more funds. Necessary
hesdway could not be effected until dona
tions were greater. He found a new' cause
for what he believed was a Vick of irterest
In rhrlatlanlty In America.
"The greatest work yet to be don by the
church," be said, "lies in the American
home. America never will he sived until
thethreehold of the home Is crossed. It Is
all very well to prech from the i hu -hi,
but the home remains ui ;hrl.''nii. Tou
must get Into the home for that Is whero
the fault lies."
It was In speaking of the lack of -funds
and the aid rendered th Board of Foreign
Missions In the preparation of literature
that ie found occasion to refer to Theodore
Roosevelt. He ssld that while It was not
the province of the tract society to pub
lish arithmetics, yet It would be done, be
cause the natives of 1'garada needed them.
The purpose, he supposed, wss for the
computation of animals slain In the African
Jungle by -the "beloved former president."
The reference brought a storm of applause.
Dr. E. P. Cowan of Pittsburg, treasurer
of the Board of Freedmen, spoke In the
behalf of the report asking more funds
for tha relief of the negroes of the south.
Bla- Devotional Oatbnrst.
Nine great devotional services marked
yesterday s activities of the Presbyterian
general assembly at Centra! Presbyterian
church. Dr. James M. Berkley, the mod
erator, delivered his annual sermon to the
assembly. He reviewed at length the work
of the church throughout the world.
A popular meeting In behalf of home and
foreign missions was held in the afternoon
and In the Denver Auditorium the Rev.
Charles Stelxle of New York addressed
several thousand laboring men on the sub
ject of labor conditions over the United
Last evening five popular meetings In as
many different churches In behalf of vari
ous movements were held. The principal
meeting was in Centra! church, where the
subject of Christian education waa taken
up. A popular meeting In behalf of the
young people of the church, another In j
the Interest of the Presbyterian board of '
education, another for systematic benefi
cence, and still snother one for Sabbath
observance made up the evening program.
on the subject, "A Square Deal." Rev.
Charles Stelsle said In part:'
Stride on Labor and Church.
"The most Important thlna about the la
bor question Is to give the other fellow a
square deal. The average worklne-man
Is too close to the labor question to under
stand It. but what Is true of the average
worklngman. Is probably Just aa true of
the average employer. Thousands of men
are being deluded by the vain hope that If
they can abolish the labor union they will
have solved the labor question. These men
forget that the labor union Is not the la
bor question. If every labor union In ex
istence were abolished today, the labor
question would still he present.
"The trades union is a symptom. It Is
the effect and not the cause of the In
dustrial evolution through which we are
passing. It has been accused of numerous
Indiscretions and there have been, occasions
when some employers have been justified
In relentlessly fighting unreasonable de
mands, but one need not go very far back
In the history of the church to find dupli
cated everything that we deplore In or
ganised labor today even down to the boy.
cottlng and the slugging. However, else
the church and labor may disagree, . we
can at least sympathise with each other
In the mistakes that we have both made.
"The trades union Is, according to Car
roll D. Wright, the greatest force In the
t'nlted States for Americanizing the Immi
grant. It demnnda equal pay to men and
women for equal work; It supplies a libera!
education In Its meeting halls and through
the labor press; It opposes child labor; It
struggles for better sanitary conditions: It
Is an Influence for more temperate living;
It Invltea membership regardless of race,
creed or color and It Is fighting for uni
Mill Ever Remain t'n.ettled.
"The labor question will never be settled
until the last day's work is done. Our ideals
are constantly advancing and no, matter
how high our ethical standard, the next
generation will declare that our conception
of the solution of the labor problem has
been altogether Inadequate. The day will
come when socialism will be looked upon
as a species of economic slavery, and were
the church to advocate It It would. In com
ing generations, be compelled to suffer em
barrassment Just as It Is now suffering
on account of its condemnation of physical
slavery fifty years ag, when the slavery
system wss generally accepted.
"The churchnuat make a flKht f r the
mssees of the people living In our great
cities. The filthy ilum, the unsnnltirv
factory, the dark tenement, the long hours
f toll, the lack of a living wage, the
back-breaking labor, the Inability to pay
necessary doctor's hills In times of sick
ness, the poor and Insufficient food, the
lack of leisure, the swift approach of old
age, the dismal future these weigh down
the heart, and the lives of the multitudes
In our great cities. Many have almost
forgotten h w to smile; to laugh is a lost
art. The look of care has come so often
and for so long a period of time, that It
Is now forever stamped upon their faces.
Their eihltal souls are al' but lost. No
hell In the future can be wors to them
than the hell In which they now are They
i fear death less than they fear sleep. Some,
Indeed, long for the summons, daring not
to take their lives To such, what does It
matter whether the d -nrs of the church
are closed or open? What attraction has
the flowery sermon or the iw'lished ora
tion? What meaning nave the Fatherhood
of Ood and the brotherhood of man? Where
Is God. they ask; and what cares man,
It Is In meeting the needs of these that
the church must be aggreeslve. It must
tell the truth about the fenple. as well aa
those who are oppressing the in. It must
tell the truth even th- mh tt Is crucified,
as its Uaster was. Workinmen are say
ing that If Jesus were on earth today. He
would fight the battles of the luhoring
man, and they are right. He fought them
when He was upon earth. They killed
Hlin for doing so. Is it not a cowardly
thing to ask Htm tn ftght the battle alone?
Dare you, as worklngmen, 'ake your place
beside Him, telling Him that ycu will fol
low whither He leads? It Is only fair that
you should do so. What I have asked fbr
worklngmen and for tye" church, I now ask
for Jesus a square deal."
(Continued from First Pag" )
tlon for the Industry and .Senators Clapp,
Burkett and MeCumhef arguing as strenu
ously against that policy. The day closed
with more than a twp-thlrds vote against
Senator MrCumber's free lumber amend
ment, the ballot showing 26 fur and 56
The surprise of the day was the atti
tude of Senator Dolllver. who heretofore
has stood with the "progressives"' through
out ha present tariff fight. He today
took positive position against the radical
demand for free lumber, but expressed the
opinion that the industry would not suffer
from a reduction of the Dlngley rates.
Root Arcnes for Differential.
Senator Root opened the. day's proceed
ings with a close argument in favor of a
differential on dresaed lumber. Senators
Borah and I ley bum of Idaho contended
for the highest duty' on lumber and Mr.
Borah gave an argument to show the policy;
on protection is a "system" and cannot
be maintained If there are to be .constant
exceptions to it as is. desired In the In
terest of free lumber. On the other h.nH
Senators Clapp and Burkett argued that
lumber can be produced as cheaply . In the
t'nlted Stales aa In r. n.Ha and i-nnmM
that the lumber 'industry of this country
would not be endangered by the free ad
mission of the Canadian nrodnct inc.i. I
dentally. Senator Clapp pild a glowing
trihute to )he Canadian government, say
ing it waa equal to the best.
During the day Senator Hevhurn nnb
of the repulriloatf platform of the lat
campaign tn a way that brought down aome
Criticism nn hla mA rn
declared that he did not propose to be j
nounn ny tne platform adopted by the I
democrats at Denver-. - Mr. Bnllev mnd a !
-,"...1 wmir imiRiii iwwhtoh rne close
or the session. In Which he exnreiueil th
opinion thflt the pending tariff hill would
see the disintegration of the republican
Early In the day Senator Owen tnaAn n
sharp attack upon the present tsriff nn
sugar, saying that It led to frauds by a
trust atui still earlier Senator Aldrlch
Introduced resolution, providing ,frr an tn.
vestlgatlnn of the . expenditures . of the
various legislative departments.
Mr. Bailey asked the linanlmnnt nnnaant
for a vote oh the Income tax amendments
prior to the time of adjournment on Thurs
day next. When Mr. Aldrlch objected Mr.
Bailey gave notice that he vnnM nhii
whenever Mr. Afdrlch sous-lit
consent for a vote on' the tariff bill. .
More Amendments Defeated.
Mr. McCumber aubstltuted another
amendment for that which he had offered
previously to put lumber on the free list.
His substitute left rough lumber dutiable
at 50 cents per thousand feet and placed
finished lumber on the free list.
Mr. Johnston' (Ala.) offered another mh.
stltute putting on the free list h11 lumber
ehlnglea and other -articles of lumber for
conslructlrn purpose.- Mr. Johnson s sub
stitute was defeated by a vote of M to 12.
Mr. McCumber's amendment waa also tout
the vote being 6ft to 2R.
Of the twenty-five affirmative votes fif
teen were cast by republican senators and
ten by democratic senators. The republi
cans were aa follows:
Beveridge, Brlstow, tlrown. Burkett,
Burton. Clapp, Crawford. Cummins, Curtis,'
Dupont. Gamble.. John
Cumber ' and ' Nejson. De'mocrala: 1 Clay,
Culberson, Frailer, bore.. Hih.. v..
lands, Paynter,. Shlvely and Stone.
ine senate then adjourned.
IN CONTEMPT OF
(Continued' from ' First Page.)
entered the order which It did and that
therefore the people of Hamilton county
would not submit to its - mandate and
hence the court became responsible for the
mob. He took the view expressed by the
several members of the mob on the after
noon of th lMh arid before the Ivnchina-
when they said, referring; to the supreme !
court that 'they had no business interfer
ing with our business at all.' His reference
to 'the people' was significant, for ha was
a candidate for re-election and had been
told that his saving; the prisoner from, the
first attempt to mob him -would cost him
his place and he had anawered that he
wished the mob had got him before he did.
DANGLING "PLUM. VANISHES
(Continued from First Page.) -
Dak wans have planned to celebrate June
1 to IX. Messrs. Burke and Hanna were
deputised by the senators from North and
South Dakota to personally bear the In
vitation to the White Hourb and extend
it to Mr. Taft, because the senators could
not spare the time from the arduous work
of revising the tariff. President Taft
smiled when the Dakotans presented the
Invitation and. thanking them, said he
would be greatly pleased to visit Aberdeen
If they could assure him that congress
would have completed Its labors and ad
journed before the date mentioned.
ARTHUR MULLEN VERY ILL
State Oil Inspector at Home in
O'Welll SaftVrlnar , from
LINCOLN, Neb.. May 21. (Special )
Arthur Mullen, state oil Inspector, win. hat.
been afflicted with '-plnitno" Ik now at. his
home in O'Neill, ind the r- nort rem hod
the state house yest.rd.i- from a relative
that, Mr. Mullen was serix-tlv HI. "he oil
Inspector is suffering from too much work
and worry. It f nald. Incidental t his
work of the -winter ail during the ,ast
Madame semhrlcn III.
BERLIN, May 4. Madame Marcella
S-nibrlch. the prima donn-i, has been
obliged by 111 health to cancel all engage
mother's shapeliness. All of this can be avoided by the use of
Mother's Friend before baby comes, as this liniment prepares the
body for the strain upon it, and preserves the symmetry of her form.
Motner rriena makes the danger
safely througn this critical
period. Thousands grate
fully tell of the ben fit and
relief derived from ihe ust T,ri. w . -r. -,
or mis remeay. Zft.zrosz
f milled frm tn all enwfarl raoifcera,
lOt BaUDFlELD HEGlTLAVOft CO.
fa the morning
end enjoy rood
It f Th RmS
Ratoral Laxative Water
CAPTAIN JONES TO NEBRASKA
aiath Infantry Officer to Be on Dnty
at AshlandPostonire Appoint
ments. (From a Staff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON, May 24.-Sperlal Tele
gram.) Captain William K. Jones, Sixth
Infantry Is detailed for duty at encamp
ment of Nebraska National guard to ae
held at Ashland, July 19 to 30.
Postmasters appointed: Nebraska, Malmo,
Saunders county. Miss Agmes M. Holmes,
vice N. B. Wilson, resigned. -Iowa, Yale.
Guthrie county, Mrs. Belle Beck, vice
O. L. Mathieson, resigned.
Rural routes ordered established Auaust
2: Nebraska, Berwyn, Custer county,
route -1, serving lft5 families: Scott's Bluff.
Scott's Bluff county, route I, families 108.
Wellfleet, Lincoln county, routes 1 and 2,
families 13fi. South Dakota, Glenham. Wal
worth county, route 1, families K; Qulnn,
Pennington county, route 1, families , 2.
Rural carriers appointed: Nebraska,
Clay Center, route 2, Leroy H. Foster,
carrier; Ami H. Foster, substitute. Com:
stock, route 1, Percy W. Speer, carrier;
Jacob R. Wadsworth. substitute. Grand
Island, route 4, George 1.. Walters, carrier;
E. M. Walters, substitute. Scotia, ruote
1, Harry J. Cook, carrier, William Mahan,
substitute. Trenton, routes 1 and 2, James
L. Davies, carrier; E. O. Davles, substitute
Wolbach, route 2, J. F. Hanson, carrier,'
Frledrlch . Hanson, substitute. Iowa
Barnes City, route 2, John E. Armstrong,
carrier; no substitute. Cedar, route 2,
Irvlo R. Knott, carrier; Howard B. Myers,
substitute. New Sharon, route I, Harvey
J. Hargrave, carrier; Charles 8. Holbrook,
substitute. Rock Valley, route 1, Andrew
W. Kessler, carrier; no substitute. Saint
Olaf. route 2. William Carney, carrier; no
substitute. South Dakota, Wagner, route
2, T. F Thomas, carrier; no substitute.
t'pon recommendation of Congressman
Hull. Dr. F. D. Davenport, Is appointed
pension examining surgeon at Wlnterset,
la., vice Dr. John Mllholland, resigned.
Kemper, Hemphill & Buckingham.
All Kinds of Plating.
FOUR DEATflS IN FLOOD
(Continued from First Page.) '
away. The outlying district of Tulsa Is
flooded and aewers are unable to carry
off the water.
Rain Is still falling accompanied by elec
BARTLE8V1LLB, Okl.. May 24.-A rain
fall of 4.D inches along the valley of the
Caney river last night sent that stream up
rapidly and out of its banks. The Mis
souri, Kansas & Texas railway bridge
south of Bartlraville went out last niglit
and traina were detoured ever the Santa Fe.
Trains Collide In Storm.
FORT SMITH, Ark., May 21. At Wister
Junction, Okl., across the line from here
today, a passenger and a freight train on
the St. Louis & San FianclBco railway col
lided head-on In a blinding rainstorm that
prevented the crew of either train seeing
the approach of the other. Nine persons
were Injured, none eerlously. The tank of
the puasenger engine and .eight freight cars
Kemper, Hemphill & Buckingham,
All Kinds of Plating.
Balloon Mauls JVear .Nashville.
NASHVILLE, lad.. May 21.-A large bal
loon from Cincinnati landed lodav four
miles south of here In a cleared field on
a farm. The aeronauts reported an ex
ceptionally good flight. The left I.udlow
Lagoon, near Cincinnati, Siinda) evening
and traveled all night.
at ovekukts or oceah btsamskits.
. I.a DrfaiEn.
. . Montraal.
. .Ik Manitoba..
. I'uia dl CJenova.
S(llTHAMPT() HI Paul.
ST Mlf'HAKLa frailo
L1VEHP )OL Cyclopa
. ..... Campania.
Prim Kr. Wllhin
.i,,,. e. '
i . y The onlv flnur
ig ABOLITION I 'm,nmahv
b nr r ii v r ii i i n m -
B I I aiibrurc i ihpui m 1 J IJl
will Interest you B C-' 't'ScJ
In the tame number are 4 charming
i "pAys :"iNy- mmm-
I aala I ..a.. " VB I u BTf BaW S 4 I
USTrSV Every woman covets a shape-
uciuic li't luss ui in. 11 fin
ish forms after marriage:
The bearing of children Is
often destructive to the
of child-birth less, ana carries ner
Business and Residence Property
' '. , 5 and 5
Privilege given tb pay whole or any
part of principal sum twice a year.
ApP.y o w Bs MEIKLE7
205 Ramge DuildinK '
UPDIKE MM fil
V PMAHA.NEB. m
$1.85 per sack
At all grocers
UPDIKB MIUMNO COM PANT, OMAHA.
LOGICAL ECZEMA CURE
ENDORSED BT PHYSICIANS
After treating eczema for veara .
practically Incurable blood disease, the
medical world la greatly Interested in h
discovery that It is hot a blood disease at
an, dui is due to a parasite In the skin
Itself. This parasite is easily destroyed by
the external aDDllcatlon of a pnmnnnnH nr
oil -of wlntergreen, thymol, glycerine, etc.
inta win quickly kill all eceema germs,
while soothing and refreshing the skin.
Dr. R. A. FolkerU Of Duluth. Minn., tell.
of the success In treating patients:
'"fhere was a man here suffering from
ecsema for the last fourteen years, and I
applied the D. D. D. treatment. I also ap.
pu-u ii in a man or west uuiutn, Minn.,
who has been suffering with Rheumatism
for fourteen years, and Ecsema In his feet
and the second treatment In both Cases
cleared the skin almost absolutely. The
first application is a balm, and Its soothing
effect is beyond expression. I shall never
be without It. and shall use It among my
No matter how terribly you suffer from
eczema, salt rheum, ringworm, etc., ou
will feel Instantly soothed and the Itch
allayed at once when a few drops of this
oil of wlntergreen compound Is applied.
The cures all seem to be permanent.
Sherman & "McConnell Druar Co.. IRth
Dodge streets; Owl Drug Co., IRth am
how to kaap a hus
band bom nights.
Pises boa of my
'J. A. Saerat Blond
6o Cigars' within
Central Cigar Store
321 South 16th Strttt
Ever Increasing Patronage
la the evidence we
produce that the
most skilled white
waiters in Omaha
and the finest cui
sine is at
... . Connecting with Some's Vineyard
vntQvn, urrrrxjra, uwckamtuto. zvtxahcixo.
Loans on our plan are constantly being reduced by monthly pv
ments and they require no renewal. We charge no commissions fur mak
ing loana and only a nemlnal expense la required to cover the actual out.
lay on our part tn examining abstract and property and recording mort
gages The average of our horrwera pay off their loans very much more
quickly "than those who take time-loans, and hy so doing they get rid of
the debt altogether and actually pay out a less amount of Interest than
do borrowers nn the ordinsry time-loan plan.
We loan on either residence or business properties ami In any amount,'
and hav an abundance of money on hand '
The Conservative Savings & Loan Ass'n.
rtei. F. minor, Irse.
ir3 Rin flaii .
at - .
8o far this hap, been the BIGGEST
MONTH since e have been in birl
rjeps. To finish it with liKCOHIi BUEAK.
IXO RAMOS, we will offer some of
the BIGOEST BARGAINS ever had Iq
A great opportunity to huy Combs,
Brushes, Soaps, Perfume, etcj, at a
fraction of their value. You can only
appreciate this Kale by seeing with
your own eyea.
$1.25 Coraba 7J
75c Princess Combs Tlflt
$1.50 Hot Water Bottles.
40c Manicure Seta
40c Tooth Brushes
$2.00 Fountain Pens. . .
25c Sanltol Face Cream.
35c Box Taper
Cut prlcea on Clarn every day.
Store open from 7
a. m. tilt 11:30
Howell Drug Co.
207 and 200 North lth Street.
TODAY 0 130 TOjrlOHT
Wednaday, Thursday Matinee Thursday
B WOODWARD STOCK CO.
THE COLLEGE WIDOW
ETA XaAXTCr and aliBtll KORaTIBON.
AMD COMJAKT OF 30
Oa Friday and Saturday the Btook Com-
Sany will lay off, to give room for Marie
oro. This will be the only Interruption
daring the summer run.
Next Week "MY WIFE'
rmZDAT AMD BATTstDAT ATVDAT
Charles Frohtnan Presents '
MARIE D0R0 in
THE MORALS OF MARCUS !
ones: Doutr lao; Ind., A-liu
BTOOK OO.'S FABEWSX.X, WB1I
Henry Dlxey's Buocess
THE MAN ON THE BOX
35o Matinees Taurs. and Saturday . a&o
Ho Performance Tuesday
Tuesday, Matinee and BTlsrnt, May 35,
Mr. and Mr. Bore's . .
Aad H. T. Oo. In Ytddlan Drama
Mat. "Lost Faradlse;" Xve. "The Devil"
18TK AJTD DOVOIiAB
Hillman's Stock Company.
JUST PLAIN FOLKS
Admission, lOo and SOo. ...
Neat week The Miller's daughter. '
QMAUA vs. PUEBLO
MAY 24, 25, 26 and 27.
MONDAY, MAY 24th, LADIES' DAY.
GAME CALLED :4S.
The Paxton Cafe
14th aad Farnam Sts. . .
RALPH kitchkn: FKOP
The Fopulac Cafe of Omaha"
Prompt service, reasonable prices, sal
perfect appointments ere the reasons of
By ordering half portions at the
"Paaton" you get more variety srlth-ju!
adding to the cont.
"Meet Tour Friends at the Faatoa"
y 8U Omaha.
Paul V. Kuhns, Bcy.
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