Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 26, 1910, Page 2, Image 2

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Boys' WashiSuits
SWill wtarwont fade; wA) wash won t crock.
ijTub Suits for little and big boys, in
natty styles, suitable for every age;
all priced to sell in quantities.
Boys'. Russian and Sailor Suits, in
madras, chainbray, kbaki, galatea
and linen, in wide ranges of plain
colors, stripes, checks and white
up from $1.25
Boys' Jacket Suits and Norfolks, of
imported tan khaki ages G to 16
.'at $3.50 and $4.50
iNorfolk Suits, in tvJute galatea lor
ages 6 to 14 years, at ...... . $3.o0
Write for Illustrated Catalogue.
1513-1520 Farnam Strwrt
vi w. n r J i rf I n
House Reiublicaiii Will Make JPinal
. Draft ol Bill.
Mexaure Approved Espected to Dif
fer Lamely from Bill Passed. by
' Sraate -.Sevrrnl lasuriienta
' illerue to Attend.
WASHINGTON, May 25. The caucus ot
republican' members of the house on the
subject 'of the postal savings bank will be
'held tolight 't 8 o'clock' ln the chamber
ot Vie house of representatives. Not all of
' the" members of the 'niajerlty party will
attend, but the' exact number that will pur
posely absent themselves to prevent their
being bound vby, the .'actio'n takn ' tonight;
Is unknown. Liens than a dozen, all ln
surgtmtSi d far as Is known, have declined
to sign the call for the' caucus. About 170
names wtre signed to the petition, out of
a total representative .Jiwmbei ship of 217,
but a large number are absent from the
felly that would attach their names to. the
Jcall had they been; In Washington. . '.' ,
" 'i'iie action tov bo taken ) to "be decisive
as far aai the house Is concerned. The, bill
.Introduced "by' Kepi'esentatlve Gardner ot
'New Jersey,1 which- la the product of the
republican. members .$ tfitf committee ort
postoffices and post roads, will be used
as a , t)Hls for party, agreement on the
j- Ttw trerti A iscii s tu'n 'itfiJ amerndmenF WftH
,7 be had tonight, and It Is expected the bill
,i which the caucus will approve will dlffei.
largely from the Gardner bill as the one
which passed the senate some weeks ago.
There is strong opposition to both bills
and wide divergence of opinion among both
regular and Insurgent republicans.
There were numerous Informal confer
ences" among representatives today with
Indications that the republican caucus In
the house tonight over postal savings bank
again would be fruitless of action. It was
predicted that the republicans would have
to caucus for three nights at least before
reaching an agreement and that the fight
would center on the disposition of the
funds deposited with the postal banks.
Convict oh Way
Back to Prison
Presbyterians Discuss Speaker in Con
nection with Temperance Bill.
It Wm Drawn by ronareimmaa, Who
la rromlnest Layman, and Pro
Tides for Inquiry Into
Liquor Traffic. 1
Building and
Loin-League in
Annual Session
Total Assets of Local Associations in
United States is Now Near Bil
lion Dollar Mark.
Louis Man Who Escaped Nine
Years Ago Captured as He Was -.?
Leaving British Jail.
NEW, yORK, May.25.-Nlne years after
his escape from a prison In Missouri, M.
B. Bates was brought back to this country
on his way to St. Louis, arriving here
today on the steamship Carmanla frdm
Liverpool, In charge of two St. Louis police
officers. Bates, whose home- was In St.
Louis, wb s serving a sentence of twelve
years for robbery when he broke Jail. The
Missouri, authorities heard ot his arrest
In England for robbery,-and officers were
sent, on to bring him back on the expiration
ot his sentence. ., ;
vs. ..
VJ U ill pWKrJUVUl.W.v, n
House, Committee
Actress Telia "How ? '
Youth Is Preservd
(From New Vor
V Tli
catrical News.)
One of America's lt'inLji actresses
who for thirty years, has stood In, the
front rank of )ver $ profession, and , who
BtJU plays young girls' parts In a man
ncr to cause our fathers to say, "She
. doesn't look "a day older .than when. I
fust saw her," recently told an Inter
viewer how she retained her beauty.
"I never use paint, powder or other
scosmetlc, exej-pt., on . the. stage. . I attri
bute my tconipex!on,'. today" io the use of
! ina atone, Jnq 'Oftly tblDg S know .that pre-
i serves a womkh'S' complexion In its nat-
i ural daintiness. I buy jaa - original pack
age of mayklope. . from wiy druggist and
dissolve .It lrl eight .ounces- of witch hazel
to make ''solution with" which 'to mas
sags my face",', arms and heck, daily. ' '
.. "1 have 'been on the stage more years
than I cafe. tJe U bu( you see my skin
Is not coarse nor saggy. ' Mayatone keeps
my face free from pimples, blotches and
bletiilshea and prevents the growth of
.downy hair that annoys so many women.
This treatment Is not harsh Indeed, It is
. absolutely ' harmless 'and T would advise
any woman nbf satisfied with her com
plexion to try mayatone. It certainly
does wonders for me." Adv.
.' - tli ' . -
Head of Federation Urges Passage of
Bill Creating a Department"
of Laljor.
L WASHINGTON, lay woitjd father
be president o the American n soeraiion
of Laboi- than to Bold any other office on
earth," declared Samuel Gompers, presi
dent of the American Federation of Labor,
In assuring the house committee on labor
today that he had no ambition to. become
secretary of the proposed department Of
labor, the establishment of which he was
urging. Secretary Morrison of the Federa
tion pointed out that the 20.000,000 wage
earners of the country had no direct rep
resentative In the president's cabinet. Rep
resentative Sulser (dera.) of New York
addressed the committee on behalf of his
ATLANTIC CITY, May 25. Commission
ers of the Presbyterian general assembly
objected, today to Speaker Cannon of the
house of representatives having the power
of appointing the proposed federal com
mission for the Investigation of the liquor
traffic In the United States. The matter
was brought up In a report on temperance
which followed the main report yesterday.
In discussion of the question of temperance
legislation, Congressman W. H. Bennett of
New York, one of the leading laymen and
father of the bill providing for the com
mission, asked for support for the measure
by the assembly.
Rev. II. T. Laughbaum of Oklahoma City
"I would be willing to have the member
ship of the committee placed In the hands
of Congressman Bennett, but I am not
willing to trust the speaker of the house
with the appointment of the committee."
lr. Laughbaum and other commissioners
attacked the proposed bill on the ground
that the Intended Investigation work will
only delay needed temperance reforms.
Congressman Bennett defended the bill,
which was finally voted the support of the
assembly. 11 '
Members of the assembly applauded the
Introduction of a resolution condemning
the white slave traffic, introduced by
Qulncy Thacker of Elk Rapids, Mich. In
discussing the resolution Commissioner
Thacker said:
"There should be an old fashioned brim
stone hell for those engaged in this ter
rlblo business." . .
Simon Wolf, former consul general to
Egypt, appeared before the convention on
Invitation and expressed the thanks of
the Hebrews of the world for the resolu
tlon adopted by the assembly on Monday
condemning persecution of the Jews In
Iteport on Home Mlnslons.
Tho board of home missions In Its re
port stated that tho total receipts for the
year were $1,108,343.66. The board expressed
gratification, because, while the churches
of the- country had been asked to contrl
bute- an advance of but 6 per cent in their
offerings, the advance had really been 6
per .cent and this advance amounted to
$16,707 over the previous year.
Thn board reDortel having missions In
nearly every field in discussing Mor
monism raid:
"This problem abides and has lost none
of Its perplexities. As a system it still
has all the ugly marks of sin. Those who
know it best and meet it daily on the
field, think it resembles Mohammedanism
in Its subtlety and sensuality. Yet thore
arc indications that God is honoring the
wcrk of our. church In this hard field
Men and women have come out of Mormon
Ism Into the light and liberty of the sons
of God."
' Work Among; Indians.
Speaking of Indian missions, the report
"With only .100,545 Indians in the United
States, exclusive -of Alaska, there Is
rarge-pf't!rrt ' of heathen unenlightened
by the gospel among this people than
among any other element of American
population. The report says that the estl.
mated adherents of the Presbyterian faith
among tho .Indians fire 18,000 and that not
a people In. .the world is more devout Jhah
these Christian Indians."
Discussing Alaska, the report says:
"There . Is really no Sabbath In Alaska
with steamers large and small calling In
pert and the Industries and mines running
seven duys In the week. Stores and shops
are open Just the same every i'.o.y in the
week. The only hope of our people here
Is the coming of some good Christian man,
who will conduct the fish business and
the timber trade on Christian principles
end by example teach Sabbath observance."'
CHARLOTTE, N. C. May 25.-The scv-
enleenth annual convention of the United
States league of Local Huilrilng and
Loan associations, begun a two days ses
sion In this city today. Delegates repre
senting fourteen state leegues in tjie east,
south and middle west are In attendance.
The annual report of the Secretary Her
man F. Cellarlus of ..Cincinnati, exhibits
in detail the developments of these co
operative savings societies, their success In
promoting thrift and home ownership and
th'e notable prosperity enjoyed during 1909.
The number of associations la 6,713, hav-
ng 2.016,6fl members and assets aggregat
ing $8(6,332,719. This Is an increase for the
year cf 114 associations, 96,394 members
and $72,156,000 In total assets, the largest
Increase In any single year In their hls-
Hall Coaatr Option League.
KEARNEY, Neb., May 25 (Special.
A meeting of a . number of cltlsens was
called Monday evening for the purpose of
organizing a county option league. The
plan pf the members is to circulate a pledge
and have each signer agree to vote for tie
candidate who Is not favorable to .county
option. ; Wide and extensive campaign work
la planned by the members. The officers
elected at the meeting were: W. L. Hand,
president; W. R. .Brookings, vice presldentr
A. P. Salgren, secretary: John N. Dryden,
treasurer. The meeting was the culmina
tion of a series ot calls Issued by advocates
of county option.
uili.-u j-".'. ' " ' "y. .
i - .....i'V'itoai jJl 0
A simple explanation of the Player Pinno situation that
gives you the correct basis for your investigation. .
Iff it not a fact that Paderwiski or any other, pianist
. ays the piaao by a downward stroke on the Piano key !
. )o yok know wliat we mean by touching down on the key ?
: Is it not a fact that no other point contact in a player.
piano fa correct except that which the human fingers would
naturally seek t .' . . ' '
It IS A FACT that the APOLLO U the only Player plane in the
world, jh which the pneumatic finger touches down on the piano key
Just os a pianist plays the piano. We ran make it very plain to you,
why no other manufacturer employe this correct method of construc
tion. This information ia bound to better qualify you to use your own
judgment in deciding the player piano question.
" Send for catalogue. Old pianos taken in exchange.
Sold on easy payments.
s 1-.
Fight Going On in Iowa Between
New and Old Schools.
Convention In Dn Moines Devotes
Attention to Preventive Tnbercn
lost Heqnents of Aext
DE8 MOINES. Ia.. May 25. (Special
Telegram.) The annual state convention of
the osteopathic doctors of Iowa began here
today. It Is their Intention to demand a
separate state board to Issue certificates
to them and to cut loose from the board
of medical examiners. They state that they
are vary much aggrieved, because of al
leged bad treatment by the state.
The tendency, they say, on the part of
the state board of health, is to prevent
any advancement that the osteopathic pro
fession my want to make. The osteopaths
declare the attitude of the state board ot
health Is hostile, and because of this feel-
j ing of antagonism want a board separate
General Estradn's artillery fire and sus
tained small losses.
The situation at Rama remains un
changed. General Mena of the Insurgents
Is checking every move made by General
Chav'arila, who has directed his strength
against Rama unsuccessfully.
The Insurgent strength In the city has
been Increased by the enlistment of 1.000
volunteers. So far General Estrada hss
sustained no losses among his forces In this
torv. Their ceneral condition is verv satis- tm the state board of health and espe
factory, and favorable reports eome from'clallr created to look after the Interests
or tne osteopainic prtucsnion in lowa.
Preventive tuberculoslasjis the main sub
ject, given discussion this afternoon at the
opening session of the convention. The
proposed legislative measures to be asked
of the next general assembly wer dis
cussed at length.
The state association of undertakers was
also in session all day, but considered
only matters of technical nature.
Stntlent Mystery Dispelled.
Carl Schomann, the state college student
who disappeared from Ames mysteriously
last Saturday morning, has been found very
ill in a hospital at Marshalltown. He Is ap
parently unbalanced In mind and suffering
greatly. His Illness was undoubtedly due
all parts of the union. Ohio shows the
greatest gain lrt assets,. 114,164.077; followed
by Pennsylvania, . $12,989,255; New Jersey,
$5,269,927; Massachusetts, $4,605,731; Illinois,
$4,131,600; Nebraska, $3,678,919; New York,
I2.90S.338; Louisiana, $1,937,437, and Indiana,
$1,03,002. ,- ,. '..
There has been a net increase, since 1901
in the number of associations, of 411, or
7.7 per cent, and that the membership,
which In 1901 was 7,53J,5'.3, Increased in, 1909
to 2,016,651, a gain of 477.058, or 80.9 per cent.
Tho total assets 'during' the same period
increased from $3ft.22 to $424.63, a gain of
gain of $290,944,753, or 51.4 per cent.
The average amount, due each member
Increased from $367.22 to $424.63, a gain of
$57.41, or 15.6 per cent.
The annual receipts Increased from $39.1,-
987,216 In J901 to $579,892,862 In 1903, a gain
of $183.905,1X or 46.4 per1 cent.
Pennsylvania, the parent state of associ
ations, roports 1,450 associations, Ohio sec
ond with 647 . ami Illinois third ith 521.
Nebraska Is credited with seventy associ
ations, 49,441 members, and assets of $17,-
094.771, ranking eighth among the states.
Iowa has forty-eight associations and 15 200
members and assets of 34,390,441. Kansas
reports fifty-eight associations, 39,114 mem
bers and assets of $10,107,663.
Persistent advertising in The Omaha Bee
la the road to Big Returns.
Hastings Auto Tonr. -
HARVARD. Neb., . May 26.-(SpeciaD
Last evening' Hastings Automobile club
made a visit "to . Harvard .with fifty
machines all well filled. The Harvard
club with , some .thirty-five machines met
Hastings three miles south of this city and
falling In behind, guided by Mayor Phillips,
followed the Jia.Htings delegation .and the
procession led by It li. Herxog of this
city and his company, passed through "the
various streets of Harvard,' bringing up In
front of Stokes opera house, where all
the machines were "anchored", for safety
and the people Joined with the local clttzena
In a social hour. On ' request of 'Mayor
Phillips, Dr. . A. J. Jenlson welcomed the
visitors, closing with the presentation of
W. A. Taylor,, president of the Commer
cial club. Relegations were present from
Clay Center, Inland . an,d the . surrounding
country generally ' and all Joined in mak
ing the . occasion-Wjeof -pleasure and in
terest. '
John McMntaon nt Central City Dis
cover Body Possible Morder '
Case..' .,',..
CENTRAL CITY, Neb., May 25. (Special
Telegram.) The body of a, man. was dis
covered by John McMahon while spearing
fish in the Platte river this afternoon.
The man was five, feet seven inches In
height and was clothed in a cheap suit and
shirt, and wore No. 8 Sunflower shoes, but
had no papers or other marks of identifi
cation. His pockets contained only a
comb and "a pocket knife., .A hole In the
skull, above the'. ear would Indicate that
he. .was shot : or. may haye sb.ot hjmselfv
Evidently the body, had,. been .In. the river
a month or . six . weeks.. . The . body was
brought to . town and is at Kombrink's
undertaking rooms. :
Bentrlca to Have Park.
BEATRICEUNcb.May J3.,-(Special Tele
gram.) Thejflt ;council tonight purchased
the property of 1 is". Mary Miller, which
adjoins the 'pW selected for a city park,
for $3,300. This is one step further in solv
ing the park question for Beatrice. The
property ,ha, been'. )n litigation if or a long
time. An"ordlhance' ko curb Washington
street from Fourth t4 Seventeenth' street
was vetoed by the mayor because Jn be
lieved the expense was too heavy for the
city, to carry at ihls time.
to hard study.
Will Condemn Lee Btatne.
It Is regarded as certain that the Depart
ment of Iowa, Grand Army of the Republic,
at Its session next month In this city, will
condemn the placing of a statue of General
Lee In the capltol at Washington. A num
ber of the posts have taken action along
that line and are prepared to bring it be
fore the department meeting. .
Persistent advertising in The Omaha,
the road to Big Returns.
Make Ready for
Yard Rate Case
Beport on Physical Valuation of
Union Stock Yards is Reported to
State Railroad Commission.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. May tS. (Special.) E. C.
Hurd, engineer in charge of the physical
valuation department pf the State Railway
commission, lias made a report to the com
mission showing the valuation of the Union
Stock Yards at South Omaha. This report
will be passed upon by Ihe commission, and
then used I nthe hearing on the application
of the stock yards to Increase rates.
Mr. Hurd reported the present value of
the company's property, to be $1,TJ5.719.69,
and the reproduction value (new) in,42.49.
The value as reported by the company is
as follows: Present value, $2,591,390.57; re
production value, $2,744,838.84. Mr. Hurd's
present valuation is $765,679.88 less than the
value placed on the property by the com
pany. The value refers only to the rail
road property. . v.
The Item upon -which, the engineer and
the company differ meetly. Is the right-of-way.
Mr. Hurd valued the right-of-way
and the station grounds; at$S71.49S and the
company returned it at $1,273,800. Mr. Hurd
treats the rails in his reoort an hoi no- nu
when In fact, he-said they were second
hand, for the reason the rails were not
new from the mill as represented In price
by the Stock Yards company's report.
In other Items, where difference occurred
Mr. Hurd has treated the property in ques
tion as though the plant was put In within
a reasonable period of construction and
not spread over a number of years with
incidental periods of construction. The
engineer said he deems the report of the
Stock Yards company one representing a
fair service value In many respects and not
strictly a physical valu of the property,
Party from the Venns Boards Ship
Flying; Stars and Stripes Pta-ht-ingr
Near Blueflelils Continues.
BLUEFIELDS, Nicaragua, May 25. A
Nicaraguan government fori from the
gunboat Venus today boarded and starched
,the American schooner Esfuerxo, flying the
Stars and Stripes. The action was In de
fiance of a ruling from Washington that
the Venus had forfeited its rights of Bearch.
Following the search the Venus and the
other Nicaraguan gunboat, San Jacinto,
were seen approaching Blueflelds Bluff.
The American gunboats Paducah and Du
buque were lying off Blueflelds and It was
expected here that the commanders .would
take prompt action.
The fighting outside Blueflelds continues
without definite results. Throughout yes
terday the battle waged. General Lara of
the Nicaraguan government army, seeking
a position near the city, was repulsed by
Calls for more
The Appetite
Let a saucer of this de
lightful food served with
cream tell why
"The Memory Lingers
Pkga. 10c and 18c.
' Postum Cereal Co., Ltd.,
Battle Creek. Mich.
I Comet est. Wednesday at 11:25 p. m
Comet set Thursday at 11:33 p. m.
Comet sets Saturday Ui40 p. m.
Kcott's Blnff High School Banquet.
SCOTT'S BLUFF. Neb., May 23. (Spe-claI.)-The
Scott's Bluff High school
Junior-senior reception and banquet was
held last Monday night at the Emery and
plates were laid for thirty-five.
The following toasts were responded to
when called on by the toastmlstress, Floy
Gertrude Shumway: "Senior Symptoms,"
Albert T. Howard, president, class JP10;
"Before and Afterwards," Bertha Kron
berg; "The Road to Yesterday," Verda
Pickett; "Speed no Object," Earnest Young;
"Three Strikes and Out," W. L. Greensllt;
"Seniors of I9U," Mytrle Shumway;
"Senior Words," Leslie Phillips; "Some
thing Late, "Marguerite Rice, president,
1911; "To 1911," Charles Kllngman.
The faculty reception to the seniors will
be given this evening and the senior class
"play " 0h Thursday "evening.
. Foritrr Fremont Man Killed.
FREMjONT, May .-(SpeciaD-Herbert
Reckmeyer, a son of the late Henry Reck
meyer and until within a few years ago a
resident of this city, accidentally - shot
himself while out In the mountains near
Sand Point. Idaho, Monday. He was cash-
i ier of a bank at Mountain Home, Idaho,
I and had gone to the northern part of the
state to spend a few rnpntha In a camp for
the benefit of his health. . Ha started alone
from Sand Point to find a suitable site
nd was found dead near the place. His
body will be brought to Fremont for burial.
He leaves one child, a boy 1 year old. Ills
wife died seveial months ago. He was 81
year of age.
1513 Douglos uect.
til i II V W4aVUV-B V V 1 1 W
MrmmmmimixmcaiLWMH i.irenieamwsn J assembly In Lincoln.
. Prof. Bleliorn at Convention.
BEATRICE, Neb., May . (Special.)
Not the leafct important part of a success
ful convention Is the music, and the State
Sunday School convention at Beatrice, June
T, 8 and 9, la to be particularly fortunate
In this respect. Prof. L. D. Elrhorn of
Denver, Cola., will have charge of the music
and will be astUted by a largs ' chorus
choir from" all the churches of the city.
The local committee already has this mat
ter in preparation and rehearsals arranged.
Prof. Eluhorn has. for several years been
the leader of the music at the Epworth
The Weather.
FOR NEBRASKA Showers; warmer.
FOR IOWA Showers: warmer.
Temperature at Omaha yesterday
5 a. m
6 a. m
7 a. m
8 a. m
ia. m
10 a. m
11 a. m
12 m ...62
1 p., m ...64
1 2 p. m 66
8 p. m 66
4 p. m.. 67
5 p. m 66
8 p. m 66
7 p. m 66
S p. m 63
During the week beginning Saturday,
May 28tn, we will have in active oper
ation in our south show window a
assembling yarns of different colors and
weaving them into carpets and rugs of
various designs, just as they are woven
in the large carpet mills of the east. .
At the same time our contract depart
ment will have a special display of
interior furnishings arranged in booths
on the first floor in charge of experts
from that department. v
You are cordially invited to witness
this interesting exhibit.
Miller, Stewart Beaton
Here To Stay
About three months ago we opened a branch
at 1507 Capitol Avenue, Omaha, Neb., and now
have positively decided to make Omaha the dis-
tributing center for Nebraska and adjoining ',
states and are making extensive preparations for
the convenience of our many old and new cus- '
tomers. .
The manner in which the people of Omaha and vi
cinity have taken to the Segerstrom Piano Manu
facturing Company's product, namely the fc er
strom Piano, demands that we open our it. .til
store in the new and better equipped quar- v
ters, and oii June 1st we move to 1808
.i arnam Street.
Segerstrom Piano Mfg. Co.
' Watch Us Grow.
It io our j?vr$oh
to mallo tho xc'6r2o
fivo bring into your
mind a -picture . 0
superlative clothes gliah'ty
embodying all that a rharj
of good taste flight wish
m shit or raincoat. oYoi;
may at any time find at
obr clothes shop tle orig
inal of the picttire and
make it yoUr ovlj.
Spring Shits $18 to $40
Raincoats $18 to $30
Olirfj hatJBolirke JYefarrtd
is tqt. best hat shon fn
Omaha at the price. Stfjis js
a strong staterrfeijt; coma in
f.j i. ix - : y.
ana ec us prove ft.
318 Sohth i 5th" Street v
laiiiiiMi.ifalrnnty:-'-' ' J "
Made by St. Louis Bhoe Houses la Weel
The output of 49 St. Louis shoe 'factorial
for the week ending . May . Jlth wai
60M94 pairs of shoes. The shoe shipment!
for the week were 20,460 cases. Ovel
seven hundred drummer?, travel from St.
Louis selling shoes. Pt. Louis mad
shoes are sold In every state In the
union and In many foreign countries. Ho
ported by the bhoe & Leather Oatette.
Beautiful Tebth
There are but few 'people who "have
them. Oood Teeth, every one might have
If they would go to JUr. Uradbury. . The
quickest, easiest and least painful are
the only methods employed by vu and
hundreds of. our patients, both In and
out 'f the city will gladly tell you about
the good dental work and our up-to-date
ways of doing things. Crowns and bridge
work from to. 00 per tooth. Plates that
fit from $4.00 to $12. SO. Painless extrac
tion of teeth. Nerves of teeth removed
without hurttpg you. Work warranted
ten years. ; . , , . .
ISOeTarnam St., rhone Z. 178i
17 rears sam looatloa. '
IVE me a drink of SKYROK
all the way from the Rdckiog.
No wonder it quenches thirst.
Auto Wagon Rocs on your street
Hail the driver. f
10c a gallon Delivered
. Douglas 60
For the Benefit of the Child
Saving Institute ; 4
May 27 and 28 Saturday Mat.
Night Prices .25c to $1.50 ,
ivxauucu uvea ..... tu px
Friday Night, May 27th.
Bill Hokuf vs. Ban Pavtlka
John Holien vs. Arthur Pavelka
Beat Bale Opens Wednesday. May 25.
Prices BSo, BOo and 76c
Omaha vs. Sioux City
May 26, 27, 284 29 '
Vinton street Park;
Friday, May 27, Ladies Lay.
Special Car J f araam Its,
lows'.rii.yX-1919 1
Tonight Matinee Tunrs. a&4 gat.
next We. The Society Comedy, MAM
Opto ' au lanuatr.
vnfrs.,'lO ana 25.
Msgnilloent Seenlo mertval of'
tvionte Crlsto !
gammer-Time YaudevUl Beteewa AotK w '
i.oco nv 100 'i.r.i'iV
ana. an AU Week, The Widely .'
SX.MO." Xatra Mai mob. BecuratMrS a .