Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 13, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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ftfvi vic i
Artistic $
k Apparel ff or
Our juvenile stylos have
a roomy, graceful look that
satisfies the critical eye of
people who appreciate cor
rect garments.
Jf yoi have a well set up
boy, why not give him
clothes that are made for
just sucli boys Sam peck
Wash S'.its In Russians
Bailors, at
81.25 S1.50 82.00
$2.50 83.50
Light weight Woolen Suits, In
pretty Russian or Sailor styles,
$5.00 $7.50
V 1518-1520 Farnam Straet
Johnson -Danforth Compay's
Is the largost and Sost varied in Omali We have two grades
High Grade-Medium Grade
Our high grade Includes a very large selection ot the celebrated
Racine brand made wagons, splendidly constructed and right up-to-date
in every particular. The Racine wagons are strictly A-grade,
and will meet the requirements of the hard usea to which wagons
in our city are subjected. We sold 238 of them last year and we
can show many testimonials and have more satisfied customers than
any other concern.'
Our medium : grade comprises such well known wagons as
The Armlender, The Regal and The
We are making prices on this
We have a blacksmith shop running at full blast, and we can
build you any kind of wagon you may want
Call and inspect our product, or write for catalogue and prices.
S. W. Cor. 10th and Jones Sts., Omaha, Neb.
For the purchase or erection of a home, for paying off
your present mortgage, or for business or other legitimate
"We have an abundance of money on hand, insuring
prompt action. Liberal terms of repayment.
Charge no commissions and require no renewals. " '
"Call for booklet. -
1614 Harney Street, Omaha.
Geo. F. Gilmore, President. . Paul W. Kuhns, Secy.
tier which Interstate commerce was largely
He declared the people of Massachusetts
had been taken off their guard by the au
thorisation to the holding company and
approvingly quoted ' the chairman of the
Massachusetts house committee on rail
roads when he stated that Governor Draper
bad been compelled to accept Mr. Mellen's
Quickly following this announcement
came the passage ot tho holding bill by
the Massachusetts legislature. Mr. La
Folletto declared that It had been "steam
rolled" through that body. It was passed
June 18 and on the 20th the federal merger
suit was discontinued.
Slaairal ePstlval at Mitchell.
MITCHKI.L, S. D.. April 12.-(Spec!al.)-Arrangements
have been completed for the
K. Z. 8nell President
Dr. B. H.Pavla. Omaha. Vice-President
A. J. Sawyer . Secretary
II 8 Ireeman Treasurer
Ir. M. H. Everett ....-.. Medical Director
C. R. Kasterday
J. 11. MocUett. Jr. , ',.
December ri. 10
December SI. 10T .
December 31. l0s...
December 81. 1U3
March 31, 131
ot Agents
1.643. 218
I. Uli. 601
2.143. 404
" Local agent wanted In every town In
Nebraska. Liberal commissions are pali.
Writ 4li hum office in Lincoln.
. ... t v. i - - - . , ... ...
or j,' srz,. n iv.iii hi v ..
line of work that will interest you.
mi mm
annual May music festival . In this city,
which will take place Tuesday and Wednes
day, May 24 and 25. The Minneapolis sym
phony orchestra has been, secured for the
occasion. Three concerts will be given, one
luesday evening, a matinee Wednesday
afternoon and In the eveqlng the Choral
club will present ."Hiawatha."' by Coleridge
Taylor. The chorus Is under the direction
of E. W. Hubson and Is composed of .105
sogers. Thlsfls the fourth, season of-the
Choral club and each has been a splendid
success. The club has been at work on the
music since last fall and. will present it In
fine shape. The symphony orchestra will
play the accompaniment. .
WASHINGTON, April 12,-Jn the presence
of President Taft and many other dls
llngulshed guests, prominent In official and
social circle at the capital. Miss Frances
Deer Clark, daughter of Senator Clarence
D. Clark of Wyoming, was wedded to
George Hubert Chapman of . Rvanston,
Wyo., at the Church of the Incarnation at
noon today. After a wedding breakfast
the bridal couple left for a hoeymoon In
the east, after which they will take up
their residence at Evanton,-Wyo. ..
Miss Jessie A. Uarkland, daughter of
Sylvester Markland. and Mr. John F,
Mackey were married by Ray. Charles W.
Savidge at his residence Saturday after
L04,(Q. . . .
. .. !br1n. . . . . ..
.. OldMifrurg .
...Bll of Spain.
OEHijfKii pkk SLAT t
Effort Being Mafo to Induce Claude !
Porter to Run.
Iowa Manufacturers Ask Itallroad
CommlMloi to Get Lower Inter
state Hates from Mlasle
lpl West.
(From a Staff Correspondent.) j
DES MOINES. April It (Special Tele- '
(tram.) The democrats are making1 another
effort to fix up a' slate for their state
ticket, anj today called Claude Porter Of
Centerville here to Induce him to get Into
the game. Porter was the candidate for
governor four years ago "and - xecured a
larger vote than had ever been cast for
any democrat." The democrats believe the
situation Will be much like that of lWfJ and
want Porter to become a candidate. He
has not yet decided. Conferences this week1,
It Is believed, will decide the matter.
The Iowa Manufacturers' association today-asked
the railroad commission to take
up with the Interstate Commerce commis
sion the matter of securing a reduction In
the Interstate rates from Mississippi river
points westward, and also' affecting' aJJ
points In Iowa to western destinations.
They represent that the Iowa proportion
of these" Interstate rates is much higher
than the Iowa rate and that the proportion
should be reduced to correspond to the
Iowa classification. - .
JMo Aireemrn Yet.
The Iowa operators and mine workers
fought ail forenoon over the demand of tho
operators that the mlno worker's agree to a
clause for enforcing contracts before the
wage scale Is taken up. The mine work
men refused to make any agreement what
ever until the wage scale question Is set
tled. In secret caucuses later. It was de
cided to refer the question to the Joint
scale committee so that the deadlock will
end tonight
Third Big Fire
v in Dubuque
Box Factory and Lumber Yard Cover-
iner Six Acres Destroyed Lobs
tonnnnn ' T
DES MOINES, la,, April 12. Fire starting-in
the Flick Box company plant at
Dubuque yesterday afternoon burned over
six acres of ground, doing damage of $200,-
000 before it was under control today. It
appeared for a time that the entire manu
facturing district would go. Standard Lum
ber company was a heavy loser.
This Is the third disastrous fire in Du
buque within a week. The destruction of
the Bijou theater, loss $00,000, last Friday
and the damage to the Hotel Julli.n yes
terday forenoon were previous fire losses.
Anton Bauer was placed under arrest
by the Dubuque police and la held under
suspicion of starting the fire which swept
the Standard Lumber yard last night.
1 . .
Cattlemen Think
Price Will Stay Up
President Moore of Chicago Live Stock
'. Exchange Advises Stockmen to
Keep On.
RAPID CITY, S. D., April 12. (Special
Telegram.) South Omaha commission men
who are here for the Btock meeting have
made a decided hit with their moving pic
ture show, showing the various stages that
a steer passes through from the time he Is
put aboard a train until he finally reaches
the butcher shop. The event of today was
the annual meeting of the association,
which was opened with a brief address by
President H. A. Dawson, who was followed
by Mayor Wood. Xka latter took occa
sion severely to arraign the govSrnment for
maintaining a forest reserve in' the Black
Hills. T. W. Tomllnson of Denver, secre
tary of the American National Live Stock
association, explained the work being done
by the national association In Washington,
and certain parts of Secretary Stewart's
report which refer to Increased cost ' in
the production ot cattle will be forwarded
to Senator Lodge, chairman of that com
mittee Investigating the high cost ot living.
W. Moore, president of the Chicago
Live Stock exchange, In a spirited speech,
advised all stockmen now in business to
continue, giving his honest belief that the
price of cattle on the hoof will be main
tained for ten years at elast.
Old officers were re-elected by acclama
tion as follows: President,. H. A. Dawson,
Pine Ridge; vice president, James T. Craig,
Belle Fourche; secretary and treasurer, F.
M. Stewart, Buffalo Oap; executive com
mittee, James T. Craig, Al Taddlken, Fred
H." Sears, Belle Fourche; Al Field, Charles
Hardy, 8. G. Sheffield, Sturgis; W. Borst,
Pierre; Charles Ham, Piedmont; I. M.
Humphrey, Rapid City; Edward Stenfer,
Hermosa;.W. H. Reed, Wasta; J. H. Qulg
ley, C. B. West, Oelrlo Oelrlchs.'H. A,
Dawson, Pine Ridge; F. M. Stewart, Buf
falo Gap; G. E. Lorurnon, Lemmon; W. D.
Drisklll, Spearflsh; J. R. Burr, B. C. Was
scrrun, Qutnn.
Ahe treasurer's report shows a balance of
$14,230.03 on hand April 13, 1MB; collections
for the year, $14,133.34; dlsubrsements, $131,-
417.44; balance on hand, $1&,I37.9S.
Indians were the feature of today's show,
several hundred appearing in the parade,
which was followed by a dress , parade
given by 230 pupils of the Indian school.
1 i
Murder Trial for
Adams and Brown
Men Arrested for Holdups Here to Be
Taken to Kansas City on the
Spangler Case.
John Adams and Karl Brown, whoso con
nection with the famous Spangler murder
In Kansas City, more than a year past,, has
been under investigation by the detective
departments of the two oltiea, are to
be taken back tor trial la the courts of
Jackson county, Mo.
A telegram received by John Savage, chief
of detectives In Omaha, Tuesday morning
announces that the ease against Brown
and Adams has assumed the form where
action is possible.
A 'deputy sheriff will reach Omaha to
night with a requfsitlon for the pair.
They wtre arrested In Omaha for a series
of deipcrate hold-ups commuted in the
winter season. At the county jail they have
maintained the strictest silence In regard
to th Spangler case. A number of. people
from Kansas City have positively Identi
fied them as the men connected with the
Spangler killing. There were others, how
ever, who expressed uncertainty and the
removal of the prisoners there for trial has
long been debate
Walsh Estate
Gocso Widow
and Daughter
Will of Late " Colorado Millionaire i
Probated in Washington Hun
dred Thousand for Charity.
WASHINGTON, April 12. -Th will of
Thomas tf". Walsh, the mining magnate,
dated January 10. 1910, an a codicil executed
the same day, were filed today for probate.
While no special btquest to charity is
made, the sfim of $100,000 Is left to the
widow, Mrs. Carry U.."alsh, to be divided
"among suoh persons and m such a way
as she knows t be my wish In reference
thereto ", Mrs. Walsh Is to be accountable
to no ton: t-or person In regard to the dis
tribution. ' : '
The widow and daughter, Mrs. Evelyn
h. McLean, ' In equal shim s' are left all
personal belongings, contends of Massachu
setts avenue tealdenca Mkd. of .the summer
home at Clonmwl.. 'The'a'e also, to have
the horses, carriages and automobiles.
The remaining -eslat -ia devised to the
American Security and Trut company, as
trustee for a .term of ten years, during
which it is to pay, to the widow and daugh
ter In seinl-annual Installments the net In
come in equal shares. The right of dis
posal when approved by the. beneficiaries is
vested In the. trustee,
At the expiration of the. ten-year term
the estate is to be . transferred to the
widow and daughter In equal portions. Pro
vision Is madel for the disposition of the
shoo of each In the even1, of the death of
the widow or daughter (luring the contin
uance of the trust.' ."'.
Either of the beneficiaries may dispose
by will of her share, but should the wife die
intestate, the net Income Is to be paid to
the daughter' un'i the expiration of the
trust. Should the daugfitcr and wife both
die intestate, within the, .tcri years, then
the estate is to be .turned over to the
American Security itnd ."Thrust company,
and Edward B. McLean, In trust for the
children of Mrs.' McLean. ''
This latter trust, eVr becomes oper
ative, shall terminate when the present son
of Mr. and Mrs. McLean attains majority.
The will directs the trustee to retain the
services of TurnecvA. . Wlckersham as
agent for the estate, during the ten year
W the codltll, Mr.
"Walsh directs that
Mr. Wlckersham be paid the Same compen
sation he now receives for the management
of the estate. The codicil aiso provides
that the widow is to have absolutely, in
addition to the bequefcts contained in the
will, certain property in the Walsh addition
to the city of Denver, Colo. The American'
Security and Trust company Is named as
(Continued from First Page.)
njunction and the city authorities may
at any time secure a warrant for the
search of any other club in the city.
Just how the other 'two-members of the
board. Mayor Love' uud J. C. Harpham,
will take the suggestion of Mr. Powell is
not known at this lime", but there Is some
Indication; that possibl j Mr. Harpham may I
support It. "-'' I
Mr. Powell believes it will not do to
license only ono Wholesale housa In the
city, because-the businvis will be too much
for one concern and, for .that reuson favors
tnree. At this time .inree breweries nave I
cold storage house here and It Is barely
possible these three will be favored in the
matter of license, ' trjougb ' that, ' together
With the amount of the license Is a matter
of detail. . t v;
Powell on Proposition. '''
"There are a lot of prominent people in
this city? said Mr. Powell, "who Just will
have their beer at their homes. and we
can't help It. So It seems to me we have
to do something to provide for them. . This
city was not voted dry by prohibitionists,
but by the people who' are opposed to the
open saloon. Lincoln Is on trial now more
than It has been during the last year and
whether the city Is to progress and remain
without saloons depends upon how the ex
cise board handles the question. Jf we
can show that the plan I have suggested
works out all right, then there will be no
danger of any one trying again to install
saloons in Lincoln." -
Chief of iPollce James Malone has come
In for a big share ot comment. He not
only went on the stump and made speeches
all during the campaign, but on registration
day and on election, day he was at the
polls with bis ever ready challenge. When
one. person attempted to vote yesterday
Molone promptly Informed him that he
would put him In jail If he succeeded. A
bystander offered to go the man's ball It
arrested and Mallne answered this by say
ing be would file no complaint against the
man, but would simply lock him up and he
would not be permitted to give ball. The
man did not vote. Tb drys said the man
was not entitled to a vote.
Joseph Yooaem.
Joseph Yousem, a resident ot Omaha for
twenty-two years, while out driving with
his brother-in-law and wife Sunday after
noon, took suddenly ill and died within five
minutes after being removed to the home
of Dr. Wilson at 40 Nioholas street. Mr.
Yousem Is survived by a wife and nine
children and by his father and two broth
ers, who live In New York: City.
He was a member 'of Beech camp Modern
Woodmen of America and ot the order of
Brlth Abraham. The funeral services were
held at his late residence. 878 North Twenty
seventh avenue, Monday afternoon. Inter
ment was at Pleasant HUI cemetery.
Fred H, Gwyaa.
The funeral of Fred H. Gwynn, who died
at the age of 43 rears Sunday, will be held
Tuesday afternoon, beginning wltb services
at ths Dodder Undertaking establishment.
Mr. Gwynn Is survived by a wife and
daughter, Edna, and two brothers and a
sister. His brothers are Artbdr and Percy,
who live In Omaha. His sister Is Mrs.
Edith Horn, who lives In Canada. Inter
ment will be made at Forest Lawn ceme
No external application Is equal to Cham.
certain s iimmeni ior sore muscles or
swollen joints. ' -
The Weather
FOR NEBRFA8KA Generally fair; not
niurn mange in temperature. '
Temperature at Omaha yesterday;
. Hour.
6 a. m.
I a. m.
, T a. u.
$ a. m.
( a. m.
10 a. in.
II a. m.
.11 m....
1 . m.
. t p. m.
3 p. m.
4 p. m.
6 p. m.
p. m.
, 7 p. m.
y- w.
.... 64
.... 64
.... U
.... 61
.... 61
.... 60
.... 60
.... 61
.... 64
.... 60
.... 68
.... e
.... M
Fairbanks Party
Reaches Top of
Mount McKiiiley
Expedition Consisting of Four White
Men Finds No Trace of Dr.
Cook' Alleged Trip.
FAIRBANKS. Alaska, April 12 The
Fairbanks expedition to Mount McKinley,
the tallest peak In North America, reached
the summit April S. after a climb of one
month from the base. No traces of Dr.
Frederick A. Cook's alleged ascent were
Thomas Lloyd, leader of the expedition,
arrived here last night. Ills companions
were Daniel Patterson, W. R. Taylor and
Charles McGonnlgle, and all reached tho
top of ths great mountain.
The expedition, which left Fairbanks De
cember 16, while the controversy over Dr.
Cook's disputed ascent was still raging,
was financed by August Peterson and
William MoPhee of this city. The plan
was to go into camp on the mountain as
high as possible and probably about the
middle of May make a dash for the sum
mit. The obstacles encountered were not so
great as had -been predicted. Four camps
were established during the ascent and a
trail was blazed all the way to the crest.
I'p to U.OOO feet the climbing did not pie
sent unusual difficulties. For the- next
4,000 feet the way led over a steep Ice field,
which at first seemed to forbid further
progress, but through which, upon ex
ploration, It was found possible to locate
a path.
The final dash to the top was made from
the 16,000-foot camp. Mount McKinley ter
minates In twin peaks of equal height, one
someW'hat rounded and covered with snow,
the other composed of bare and wind-swept
rocks. On the rock peak the Fairbanks
climbeiS placed an American flag In a
monument of stones.
The expedition ' was provided with
Dr. Cook's maps and endeavored to follow
his alleged route, but utterly failed to
verify any part ot his story of an ascent.
The Mt. McKinley expedition, news of
which has been received from Fairbanks,
Alaska, Is made up of Thomas Lloyd,
Robert Horn, .Harry Kara ten and Charles
McGonigle, all experienced mountaineers.
One of their objects was to verify or
c'lsprove'to their own satisfaction the claim
ot Dr. Frederick A. Cook that he reached
the summit In the fall of U06.
Dr. Cook claimed to have ascended Mt.
McKinley and to have reached the summit
on September 18. He said he left at the
top of the mountain proofs that he had
been there.
Prof. HerschaJ C. Parker of Columbia
university was a member of the expedi
tion that Dr. Cook led to the mountain,
and he later disputed Cook's assertion that
he reached the summit after the, professor
and other companions had turned back.
Mt. McKinley is the assumed culminating
point of the North American continent and
Is In the Alaskan range, latitude 63 de
gress 4 minutes north, longitude 101 degrees
west. Its height Is given as 20,40,4 feet. It
Is extensively glaciated and has always
been regarded as most difficult of aRcent.
I ' 1
Insurgents -
AVill Attend to
I . Gan noh's Case
Murdock and Poind exter Say There
Will Be Something Doing When
.Platform Bills Are Disposed Of.
WASHINGTON, April 12. Speaker Can
non's defi to-the republican -"Insurgents"
of the house In his speech on the floor
yesterday, when 4 he abruptly told them
that, unless they "bad the courage to
combine with the democrats and vote to
vacate the chair, he would remain speaker
until March 4, 1911. brought expressions
from ths Insurgent leaders today In no un
certain tones.
The 'speaker can continue to make these
irritating defls." said Representative vic
tor Murdock of Kansas, "until after the
administration legislation IS disposed of.
He knows he Is perfectly safe Just now.
But after we 'have passed the Important
legislation on hand, his case Will be at
tended to. A man can't continue to make
large bluffs' without " eventually "being
Representative Polndexter of Washing
ton, another "Insurgent" who, with Mur
dock, voted Some weeks ago in favor of
ths Burleson resolution to depose Speaker
Cannon, was equally caustic.
'Cannon's action la foolish," he said. "He
Is sitting on a powder magazine and it
seems to me a pretty reckless performance
for him to keep striking matches all
around ths place. He will touch this thing
off some day and be will find himself
going up through the dome of the capltol.
'The speaker cannot eliminate the issue
of Cannonlstn by constantly parading it
in the house. The issue Is not an Incidental
or personal one, but Is fundamental, and
there can be no harmony until It Is finally
disposed ot and disposed of in the right
way. Cannon's speech of yesterday was
not a fine effort at harmonizing the party."
i - t
Indicted Man
is Charged with
Slugging Vitness
Sensation Develops in Trials Involv
ing Alleged Thefts of Heinze
Copper Stooks.
NEW YORK, April 12.-The "black-Jack-
lng" of Walter L. Clark, which prevented
the beginning yesterday of the Heinze cop
per stock theft trials, had Us sequel today
In the arrest of Charles Kals, one of the
three men Indicted with Donald Persch, at
whose trial Clark, having turned state's ev
idence, was to be a witness.
District Attorney Whitman declared that
he was convinced that the aosault was an
attempt to obstruct Justice and today he
caused. ths arrest ot Kats.
When Kats was arraigned a detective
made an affidavit charging Kats with fel
onious assult
Ball for Rata was fixed at $5,000. He Is
already under $25,009 bail in connection with
the alleged theft ot coppers lock.
The trial of Persch was begun today after
the prisoner's lawyer had vainly asked that
the jjury be discharged pn aocour.t of al
leged prejudice to his case through the
publicity given ths Clark assault.. Supreme
Court JusUoe Barcus denied the motion for
the Jury's discharge, a well as an applica
tion for time to apply for a change of
. A Urea It for Liberty
from .stomach, liver and kidney ttrouble Is
made when a 26c box of Dr. King's New
Life Pills is bought. For sals by Beaton
Drug Co.. ,
Court Brands
Alleged Russell
as an Impostei
Trial of Case Brought by North Da
kota Man for Share in Big Es
tate Lasts 194 Days.
CAMBRIDGE, . Mass. April 12.-Judge
George F. Lnwton In the probate court here
today branded as an lmposter the Dick
inson; N. P., claimant to half the estate
of the late' Daniel Russe'l of Melrose, and
dismissed three petitions slltgid to have
bten brought by Daniel Blake Russell, after
a record-breaking trial of 194 days.
"I have Just begun to fight." was the
answer of State Senator L. A. Simpson of
North Dakota, counsel for the Dlckfrs n
man when asked If an appeal would
taken to a higher court.
Ssld the Judge: "After all these months
of evidence I conclude thnt this vast con
spiracy, which was alleged to have been
arranged and which embraced the strnllng
of postofflce stamps, forging of leujers,
subornation of perjury and other similar
crimes, to be wlifcaut foundation and It
vanishes in thin air. It had Its origin In
tho romantic Imagination of the counsel for
the petitioner und has no foundation in fact
or In allegation.
"Neither the respondents (Messrs. F. C.
Almy and William C. Russel ) nor their
counsel, have been anything except honest
In their defense of the Russell estate,
against an Imposter and dishonest claim
ant. The decision was greeted by murmurs of
dissent and the court room was cleared.
Scotchman Enronte to Colorado for
Treatment for TnberrnlosU May
Be Sent Ilnek.
NEW YORK, April 12. -Admission to this
country was today gmnted George E.
Romanes, a wealthy Scotchman, who, with
his wife and two children, was detained
on his arrival from Europe yesterday on
the certificate of a marine hospital service
surgeon that he was suffering from tuber
culosis.' Mr. Romanes, who Is the son of
the late George John Romanes, a noted
British biologist, camo to the United States
to obtain treatment at Colorado Springs.
Mutual ' Benefit Association Chooses
-ext Convention Site and
Elects Officers.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 12.-The Hotel
Men's Mutual Benefit association selected
Boston today as the place for holding its
next annual session In 1311. The following
officers were chosen: President. John H.
Mitchell, Los Angeles; vice president, Harry
Brown, Boston; secretary-treasurer, J. K.
Blatchford, Chicago.
When you want what you want when you
want . it, say so through The Bee Want
Ad columns.
nnn'i'ho e-nnt" thin nnrlnE.
Don't ' "stand for" fabrics that
don't "stand for" this season's
There's no need ot It. There are
none of 'em here.
Every suiting In this store this
day Is a "1910 modeU"
And yet we're making sulft for
as little S3 $25.
Tailoring Co.
304-800 South 10th St.
Near 16th and Fartiana St.
For the
Man of Leisure
' as well - the
its the i best ,
is tho Ideal tonlo beverage; super- .
Ior to all other pleasant drinks.
Orange lemon, root bdor flavtfrk
You may. buy it of your grocer or
druggist in powder form put up in 3
size bottles 26c (12 drinks), 60c and
$1.00 (70 drinks), or at fountains and
bars. Two . teaspoonsful make a
glass. Buy a bottle today and keep
It In your home.
Leo. Grott Co,, Props., Omahi
Verj Low Fares To
BALTIMORE, Southern Bap.
, n tist Convention,
"-Mar U-18.
Cb a t oh, X a j
WASHiXOTOJf, World's Bun.
it day Kohool Al-
sedation, Kay
. . -. is-ao.
B. Jf.. Austin, ' W. A. Preston,
Gen. Pass. Agt T. P. A.,
Chicago Chicago
A CWttnBlif lor Fev nlfkiFM,
Wit SJI,,BU DkW I'" " ,W" " -!..
tnjsubeuWta A. . OUsSTt-D, U Iter. . Y.
Set """Bbi
CJ J 7?
t iii"a, tieaaacae,
yjK Momnrh Trkl..J eeililiaa
U .rm.. T)i Break an 4
Unrk. la 14 hour. At H PrutuM. Iitu.
t L i- . .1.4 viiirv
values a n d a r c -
cognized s t a ri d a rd
of quality h i g h
quality is the magnet
upon which we depend
to draw and hold cus
tom. Dourke twenty-five
tho greatest1 clothes value
skilled tailoring can produce
for $2o.0( lias real substance
and merit, mid is.', u trade
builder par excellence.1
We would like to hell you your
clothes this season. Drop in" and j 1
talk It over. '
Suits, Raincoats and Overcoats.
$18 to $40. . ' ";
When you buy your next I1d get a
$3.00 hat It's a wizard. 1 '.
318 S. 15th St.
Here is a gentle, never falling
laxative which works upon tho
liver and bowels without griping or
causing nausea or a wbrnout feel
ing afterwards.
It does not upset the entire sys
tern, causing loss of appetite; great
Inconvenience and tiiBtrcss, but It
acts like nature acts and you can
take It any time during tho day or
night. It Is ono of the best reme
dies of the great American Drug
gists Syndicate of 12,000 .drug
gists, and entirely unlike any other
laxative. In fact next to a reputa
ble physician's prescription, It Is
the best laxative known.
Look for
this Sign
In th?
Wit la.000 OUW DrunwH
Hotel tHartiniijye
B'way,32d and 33d St
Handsomely furnished,' all eutslds
rooms, with every modem appointment,
oue block from New Penn Depot, near all
leading department stores and theatres.
$1.50 per Day and Up.
$2.50 per Day and Up.
V The highest class of accom- .
' tnodatlons at moderate rates.
The new addition will be completed
on September 1st, giving hotel ca
pacity of CU0 rooms and 4C0 baths.
Walter Chandler, Jr., Mansgar
Another Big Match
Will wrestle to a finish at the
Monday Night April 18th.
Preliminaries: William Hok--off
and Uen Pavelka.
Reserved eeat snlo ( opens
Thursday morning, April 14th.
Prices: lli;ig-Klde, $1.60; Bal
cony, 7Bc, $1.00 and - $1.60;
Arena and Boxes, $1.00; Gen
eral Admission, 60c.
TS BimnDEis s1
Henry W. Savage's Wlilrlwlnd Hu crest
With Gertrude Qulnlan.
Tbursday Mclutyre It Hsstli, Boats bow.
Tonight Katlase Thurs. and- Bat.
Iast Week of The Woodward Stock Co,
Vla-ht 10, IS, 15, 36, SUo. Mat. 10, 80, 85
Xezt W.ek Limo H. Howe's
leo-afto-soa-'fts, .
TOiioBt at ma , '(
West Thurs. USrCX.ll TOM'S) ' CABtw
Matinee Every y afio. v
toay, SilO Kveuiiig' Verlormance, Hsl
This week: CirlBolatl's Aerial liallet, lA'J
Lena, Claude and . Kuunie I'slirr I.lttH
Amy Butler, Prato's Simian Cirque, Whits
and Blmmons Kroneman Brother, tin
Ktiiodrotnt nd the Orpheum Concert
Urchetiti.1. I'rices 10c. 2tc and bOa.
, w ire f'u'iy aft wet-k. lolnir Friday nlsht.
Ladles' Slue Matluse Dally at k:15,
Halunlsy The Grt-w Company tn' wBExtaX onx. ia vixws
11 .ii n