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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 2, 1910)
TIIE BEE: OMAHAV -THURSDAY, .TONE 2, 1910.
$4 and $5
? i ri
THERE IS STILL A GOOD ASSORTMENT TO
CHOOSE FROM, BUT
1618-1520 Fain am Stre
He at opce Sot tofrcthcr all data available
and, during the following two' day spent
the time In tli preparation of the bill In
equity. . t Sunday pnlght Mr. Grosvenor
was emit to Bt. Louis with the bill In
equy and the affidavits In his possession.
Through tho secrecy with which the case
was handled the government circumvent
ed the railroads and obtained the rostraln
lii)! order without the latter having any
chance to be heard In opposition to the
' application. Had they been permitted to
appear In opposition, the result probably
would tiave tlem more or less delayed and
meantime the Increased rates would have
' gone Into effect. It was on this account
that Mr. Wlckersharn had determined on
' a cfturse to pursue, he purposely refrained
from tnaUnn known ls Intentions to the
Omaha cotewnltteft on Memorial day.
Will Be Hanged
I ' v ,
Members of Youthful Band that Ter
. . . rorized Section of Russia to
'"" Be Executed.
. St. PETERSBURG, June 1. Penalties of
death or life Imprisonment have been meted
, out to the men and women members of the
youthful band that for eight months during
1907-pg committed a series of murders and
robberies that kept the residents of a terri
tory, in a state of terror. Twenty-nine
.men, ranging in age from 18 to 2o years,
were sentenced to death. Eight women
escaped hanging because of their sex, but
were sentenced to Imprisonment for life.
The most Sensational feat of this band
was accomplished August 23, 1907, when they
.held up a train on the coast railroad and
robbed the cashier of the Sestraretska Im
perial Arms factory of $6,600. Colonel
Sudelkln, who sat near the cashier, was
4 yants Re-Election
Pay Filing Fee to' Treasurer of Lan
,. caster County and Files Name
'.'with Secretary of State.
' LINCOLN. Neb., . June l.-(Speo!al.-Elmer
J. Burkett, at present United States
senator, Ifl; nu a full fledged candidate
for Ire-election. Mr. Burkett this morning
paldhla entrance fee. of V-0 to the coirhty
treasurer of Lancaster county and then
f lledj his name with the secretary of state
as a candidate for the republican nomina
' "Some. of my friends have suggested thai
1 should get up a petition asking that
my name bo placed .'on the ballot." said
the 'senator, "but I do not think that Is
nectfesaryi I have an Idea that the people
think that. I really want to serve another
terni and there Is no reason why I should
not make my wants known personally."
, Senator Burkett (eft, for Washington this
Los Angeles Has a
Strike on Its Hands
Fifteen Hundred Union Men Walk
Out Beoause Their Demands
' ' Are Refused.
i LOS ANGELES, June 1. Fifteen hundred
union machinists, pattern makers and mold
is, wont on strike here today after a letter
from, the Metal Trades Council to the Mer
chants' and Manufacturers' association, re
questing a conference as to wage Increases,
had - been Ignored. The men demanded a
minimum scale of $4 a day and an elght
Uuur day. Betides the men, who went out
tuJay, the strike will Involve hundreds in
other metal trades,
Iron trades employes of this city and
surrounding towns were granted an eight'
hour day Ju all shops couirolled by the Call
torn la. Metal Trades' association. About
15,000 patternmakers, machinists, molders,
machine blacksmiths and bollui makers are
AUTO DESTROYED BY FIRE
ti-Msior Van ford of Chamberlain
Sacs Owner of Slons rlls
Uarti lor Vnlnn of Car.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. June 1. (Special.)
The courts will be called upon to deter
mine the responsibility fjr the destruction
by fire of a UO00 Win ton automobile in the
southern portion of Sioux Falls. The auto
was the property of ex-Mayor James W.
San ford of. Chamberlain, who came here
with the machine several days ago to have
It repaired. . It had been placed In good con
dition and Mr. Stanford states that he left
posltlvw Instructions at the garage where it
Was stored that It was not to bo taken out
unless tie was' present to go with It. The
machine, however, was takn out without
his being notified and he knew nothing of
r)ils until Informed that the machine had
caught (Ire and been totally destroyed. The I
proprietor of the garage alleges that the
auto hud bten le.fl with him-for sale, and
that as agent for Mr. Stanford he had a
right to -take the machine out or send it
out with a representative. Prolonged litiga
tion lit the courts promises, to result.
In'wa Man tn Trouble.'
'MASON riTY. Ia., June 1. (Special Tel
egram.) News was received In the city to
Jiy tha Qeorge A. Watson, a former shoe
Italer siiid' rural mall carrier of this rlty
tt j.h a. man at Wllltston, N. D. Ills
Frank, pf LUtle Rock. Ark., arrived
here today tnd friends Immediately dis
patched Charles Sammldge to the scene.
Broken Lines of
Small Women s
Pumps and Ox
fords YOU MUST HURRY.
SLASON 1 HOMPSON TALKING
Discusses the Injunction Issued
Against the Railroads.
TAFT NOT WISE TO SITUATION
Regards the Movement that Moat
Radical that Has Erer Been
Attempted In This
.CHICAGO, June l.-Speaklng In behalf
of a II road management, Slason Thompson,
head of the railroads publicity bureu here,
tonight expressed the opinion that President
Toft had not carefully studied the railroad
problem before deciding to act agalnat
their proposed ralue In rates.
"Surely the president has not understood
the history of the railroad business during
the last ten years,' said Mr. Thompson."So
far as I am aware the present proceeding
is the most radical In the whole history
of the country. Never before, so far -as I
can remember has the government of the
United States departed so widely and radi
cally from the functions laid down for it
as to say to the seller of a commodity or
a service "Thou Shalt not sell thy gooda or
thy service at any price, but one that
pleases me.' It seems that President Taft
and Senator La Follette have been In
race as to which would get to the railroads
first and that the president has beaten
htm to It. It Is the most startllnv Inno
vation on record and it U unjust and un
"In railroad management, when the ratio
of expciibe to rovenue rises above 67 per
cent the railroad cannot live. As long as
thaat ratio remains at t7 per cent the
road can take care of maintenance of way
and equipment. But as soon as the ratio
arises above 67 per cont, maintenance of
way and equipment must suffer, and in
this country, so fast are we growing, it Is
necessary to anticipate an increase in these
things of s per cent a year." . . .
, CHICAGO, May 31, "They've got the pins
set against us," was -the first comment of
14 P. Klpley, president ut the Santa F
system, when informed,, that, the govern
ment had enjoined the - railroads Of the
Western Traffic association from putting
Into effect the advance in rates scheduled
Mr. Ripley's subsequent remarks left no
doubt that the railroads will fight the gov
ernment with the full force of their great
resources, lie says:
"Shippers who attended meetings to pro
test against the advance have no personal
knowledge of the subject. They have been
deceived by the ringleaders of the move
ment, who have distorted the facts and
have Juggled with the figures.
in Phelps Case
Says that He Was Compelled to
- Lecture Phelps for Abus
Walter F. Jardine took the stank befn
Judge Sears in district court this morning
and swore that he had lectured Frank N.
Phelps for abusing his former wife, who Is
a step-daughter of Mr.- Jardine.
By tho letter's testimony and that of
Mrs. Plielps herself, the defense alms to
show that John Bcrgers could not have
alienated Mrs. Phelps' affectlona from her
husband, because Phelps himself, according
to this theory, had already alienated them
by abuse of her. Mrs. Phelps was in the
court room Wednesday morning for the
"I was called up at the office." said Mr
Jardine, "and told that there was a row on
or something, and I went up to the house.
There I talked with Frank; I asked 'What
la tho matterT xWhy Is it that yoo- and
jupnine cannot get along? Why Is it
necessary to beat this girl?'
na repnea, continued Mr. Jardine
that his temper got away with him."
.. wia. riaiin in. pneips, $r.
father and mother of the plaintiffs, w,,
closing witnesses for tha plaintiffs. They
testified to a peaceful, happy life between
"'"r "u nis wire during the early
pan oi meir married life. Mrs. Charles 8.
oreca also testified to the same effect.
BOONE RESIDENCE ROBBED
,r fliouejr Taken from
Home of E. O. Moiitoinerr kr
Two Men Who Glade PoMe.
.w.r., juna l.-iSneclal Tele
gram.)-Robbers entered the residence of
kj. Montgomery today aud stole a gold
watch and a bag of money. ' A posse
soon on the trail, led by Montgomery two
auioraooues loaoxo with policemen. They
were chased through the i-itjr to the rail
road yards, where they eluded all pursuit
and slipped out of the city. In the chase
the men threw the watch and money away
ami iney were ouna later.
JO t N EHRASKA Partly cloudy.
FOK lOWA-Falr Thursday. "
temperature at Omaha yesterday:
fiour. i . Degr
b a. m j
J m. 63
7 a. in.., bo
a. m fcs
9 a. m....4 60
10 a. in 63
11 a. m m
11 m 69
1 P. m
2 P. m 12
S p. in....; 71
P. m 75
( p. til....', 76
S p. m ...T7
7 p. m 73
I p. u 70
USII1K ALLISON MONUMENT
wo Iowa Senators Approve of Plan
LIBERAL CONTRIBUTIONS URGED
lion fltraetural Iron Worker Art
Oat A vain Following Dlacharare
( gereral Workati on
( From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la., June 1. (Special Tel
egram.) Additional ' Interest was started
today In the movement to raise funds for
an Allison monument in Pes Moines by re
ceipt of letters from the two Iowa senators
heartily approving of the plan and urging
liberal contributions therefor. The com
mittee has recently Jtteen organised with
headquarters here and the work of raising
the money will commence as soon as the
primary la over.
Htractnrnl Worker Strike.
For tha second time since May 1 the
union structural Iron workers are atrlk-
ng today. The present strike follows a dis
charge of three journeymen iron workers
by the employing companies, who recently
granted them a radical Increase In wages.
Construction work on the new city hall
building, the Equitable building and other
structures where steel is being used prac
tically la at a standstill again.
Uraln Rates May Go l'p.
The railroad commission today received
communication from the Iowa Grain
Dealers' association stating that the latter
has Information of reliable character to the
effect that the railroads contemplate an
ncreaue of rates on grain similar to that
upon commodities just ordered. The grain
dealers have learned that this Is to be done
as soon as possible, but the rates may not
be figured out until the latter part of the
summer. The Iowa commission has prom
iced to take up the matter very soon and
protest against the Increase.
Diocesan Convention .Closed.
The annual diocesan convention of the
Episcopal church was presided over - by
Bishop Morrison of Davenport. ' The coi
volition was devoted entirely to the busl
ness of the church in Iowa. George F.
Henry of this city was elected again to be
ohanoellor of the diocese.- - Delegates and
members of committees were named and
preparations made for an active year In
Bar Class Under Examination.
Examination of the class of lawyers
seeking admission to the bar was com
menced today, In charge of C. W. Lyon,
assistant attorney general, with C, S. Lig
gett, Fairfield; Ralph Pilngle, Red Oak,
and C. W. Powell, Des Moines,' assisting,
There we're forty-five In the class, mostly
students of Drake law school.
Farmers Form Lumber Company.
There was filed with the secretary of
state today the articles of Incorporation of
the Farmers' Co-operative Lumber com
pany of Manilla by Thomas Casey and
others. Tha Benton Township Coal com
pany of Lucas county also filed articles
Candidates Are Slow.
Candidates for the Iowa senate are wary
about committing themselves on the prohi
bltion question. While most of the candi
dates for representative cheerfully answered
questions put to them by the Iowa Prohibi
tory Amendment association, the senatorial
candidates are not so responsive. In a big
ookinar.ked do An In .jjlack,aqdjJlW. at
the amendment headquarters in the I. L.
and . Ti. building is the record of nearly
every legislative candidate upon the prohi
Import Are .Not Large,
The monthly summary of Imports for
April, 1M0, and the ten months ending with
April, just Issued by the government bureau
of statistics, show a large decrease In im
ports for Des Moines. The April report for
this year was $it.08G, the total last year be
ing li,23. For the ten months ending with
A m il In 1909. Des Mulncs' lmoorts amounted
to I103.EGS. but fur the same nerlnd In Hill
dropped down to $90,777.
The National and Iowa Holiness associa
tions will hold their annual camp meeting
at University park, Oskaloosa, June 2 and
3. Rev. C. J. Fowler, president of the Na
tional Holiness association, of Boston, and
other prominent leaders will be there.
CONSERVATION OF FORESTS
Hard Wood Lumber Men Agire Upon
Matter that They Regard
NEW YORK, June 1. An important share
of the lumber' Interests of the country have
at last reached an agreement of great aid
to the conservation of forests. Delegates,
representing the hardwood manufactures
of the west and the eastern lumber trade
settled today the long disputed "grading"
problem, so called, whlcti nas to do with
the size and quality of timber cut that will
be acceptable to manufacturers. and dealers.
Fuster Luwis, secretary of the Hardwood
Manufacturers, said tonight that it was too
early to give out the complicated specifi
cations of the agreement as yet, but the
general trend of It was strongly In the di
rection of conservation.
ST. LOUIS, June 1. Joseph Pulltier, Jr.,
of New York and St. Louis was married
lato today to Miss Nellie Wlckhum of St.
Louis, daughter of Mrs. Edmund F. Wick
hain. The ceremony was In the Wick ha in
home In Vanderventer place by the Rev.
W. J. McKittrlck of the First Presbyterian
church. The couple departed for the east
Water Company Finances.
Prlor lien o'i. . $1,190,000
Consolidated 5s 3,543,000
Total bonds 14,733,000.00
First pref. stk,. 750,000
In treasury.... 135,050
Outstanding .$ 614,360
2d pref. stock. . 11,000,000
In treasury.... 141,900
Outstanding . $ 858,100
Total stock $1,472,450.00
(No common stock out).
Total outstanding .
STOPS PALLING M AIR
Ayer Hair Vigor b composed of sulphur, glycerin, quinln, sodium chlorld, capti
cum, gage, alcohol, water, perfume. Ask your doctor about this. Follow bis advice.
Promptly checks tailing hair. Completely destroys dandruff. . An elegant dressing.
Does not dolor the (Hair
J C A TV. (VwtT IflffllMlP.
and Omaha Girl
.. . Are Married
Nuptials of Isaac Raymond, Jr., and
Miss Marion Connell Take Place
at St. Mary's Church.
One olth first of the large June wed
dings was that of Miss Marlon Connell,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Connell,
to Mr. Isaac Raymond, Jr., of Lincoln,
which was celebrated last evening at S
o'clock at St. Mary's Avenue Congrega
tional church. Rev. A. V. V. Raymond of
Buffalo, N. V., formerly president of Union
college, officiated. A profusion of palms
and ferns decorated the altar, and clusters
of plnk-shadM peonies tied with illusion
bows w era at Uts ends, of the pews. .
Mr. - Thomas J. Kelley presided at the
organ; playing the Lohengrin wedding
march! for the entrance of the bridal part)'
and Nertn's Venetian music and Humor
eftke arid Dvorak preceding the ceremony,
and while the marriage lines were read Mc
Dowell's "To a Wild Rose" was played, fol
lowed by the Mendelsohn wedding march'.
The . ushers entered first, Mr. Edward
Crelghton and Dr. Karl Connelt, Mr. Lor
raine Payne and Mr. Amos Thomas of Lin
coln. The tride's. attendants wore different
shades of pink. Miss Gertrude White came
first, daintily gowned in a pale shade of
pink marquisette, embroidered over self
tone satin. Miss Helen Davis, the second
bridesmaid, wore - gown of the same
design in a deeper shade of pink. Miss
Eleanor Raymond of Lincoln, sister of the
groom, was maid of honor, and wore a
rose pink gown of satin with overdress of
marquisette. Mrs, Edward Crelghton, sister
of the bride, was matron of honor, and
wore a deep shads of pink. Each of the
young women carried pink baskets . of
shaded pink sweet .peas and in their hair
a wreath of rose buds and plumes to match
The bride walked with her father and
looked charming In a gown of white chan
tilly lace over white satin. The overdress
and . long train were of lace and her long
tulle veil was held- In place with orange
blossoms. Bhe carried lilies of the valley
and pink orchids.
Mr. Charles Shiverlck of New York was
best-man. The groom's gifts to his ushers
were gold knives, monogrammed, and the
bride's gifts to her attendants were jabot
buckles of white enamel set with pearls.
After the ceremony a reception was given
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Connell on
South Twenty-fourth street. The rooms
were profusely decorated with shaded pink
peonies and about 200 guests were present.
After an eastern wedding trip Mr. and
Mrs. Raymond will reside In Lincoln.
Position at Ames
Superintendent of Nebraska Schools
Elected Head of Department
at State College.
' (From aX Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. June J. (Special Telegram.)
E. C. Blfthop, state superintendent of pub
lic Instruction. was notified this afternoon
of his election)-, to the head of the public
school division of tht extension depart
ment, .of lowj, tate College of Agriculture
at Ames, oy tne lowa state board of oon
trol.' ,i ( -..;- - . -
Mr. Bishop has not yet decided as to
his acceptance of the proffered position.
He . will, however, probably take the place.
The salary of the new position is con
siderably higher 'than that which he draws
as state superintendent of schools.
- The appointment Is effective January L
In the event of acceptance the republi
cans will have to nominate another candi
date, as Mr. Bishop is Just completing his
Players for Geese
Must Be Lubricated
Attorney Sullivan Says Game Mast
Be Well Oiled to Be Inter
esting. High lights on alleged deviltry at Valley
were painted Into the picture by Attorney
3. A. Sullivan, arguing for the defendants
in the suit In district court of Oscar Tol
cott ' against the village board. Mr.
Bulllvan was urging a Justification in fact
of the prosecution of Talcott and main
tained that there must have been a little
drinking in Talcott'a place. Warming up
to this theme, Sullivan said:
"Talcott admits they played for ducks
and geese in his pool hall and you jurors
know that when the toys play for ducks
and getoe they must have a little lubri
N. W. Pratt, closing for the plaintiff,
laid much stress on Talcott's being
aequlted when ha had a preliminary hear
ing before Judge Leslie in county court
Not A r,1il!( trust
Thi Original and Gtnulnt
Tha Foed Drink far All Agat.
For Infant, Invalidi,nd Crowtc thadren.
Purt Nutnaon.upbuilding the whole body,
j? vigorte$ the nuning mother and the aged.
Rrh millt, rrtahed train, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared b a minnteJ
Take no substitute. Ask for HORLICK'S. !
Others are imitations.
St. Louis Shoe Manufacturers
Have Big Week.
Made In 49 raotorlee Orcr
Half Million Fairs.
Tor the weelr ending May 21st, it shoe
factories, operated by St. Loul shoe manu
facturers made 114.374 pairs of shoe. The
shoe shipments were 21.(00 caen.
Hflported tiy the Shoe and Leather
Oasette. v .
Sufftrtrt. Litrn si MUDLAVIAl
'4 ma tax m IMHf tUM mm Mr It mk
Wtaili af f.M. Sb4 BU. t ft.. emnA 4.. Sif
W-wtHlKIi.iMiwl.iHW, rnf. atMMC. Im.
BANKS SHOW GOOD BUSINESS
Inorease in Clearings Indication of
Larger Volume of Trade.
CLEARINGS SHOW ACTIVITY
Increase of 9T,TSfl,8oO fer tha Mnnth
la Shawn by the National Banks
. of tha Clearing; lloase
Omaha's record In bank clearings still
continues to show a most substantial In
crease and. as this Is considered a good
business index, the figures are taken as It
criterion of the growth of Omaha business.
Bank clearings for the month of May,
1910, were 9,132,939, and for the correspond
ing month a year ago were $61,886.0si, show
ing an Increase of S7.756.SES for May, 1919.
Clearings for May of both years are as
1 t 2.769.044
9 .;. ?.77B.(M9
13 , 2.77H.511
SENATOR CLARK HAS BILL
Introduces Measure to Increase Coat
of Pnblle Bnlldinn- at nock
WASHINGTON, June l.-Speclal Tele
gram.) Senator- Clark today Introduced a
bill to Increase the limit of cost of a public
building at Rock Springs, Wyo., from $75,-
000 to $96,000.
Leutlsha Bridges was appointed postmas
ter at Huffman,- Brown county, Nebraska,
vice E. E. Huffman, resigned.
AUBURN. Neb., June 1. (Special.) Dick
Chambers, an old-time resident of Auburn
and a real estate dealer known throughout
this end of the state, died at his home In
this city Sunday night. Mr. Chambers has
been a sufferer from tuberculosis for many
the CUT PRICE CLOAK STORE
Not "Cheap Goods," but "Goad Goads" Cheap
New Goods flrtedayy
New Summer Silk Dresses, all colors. . . $7.50
New Foulard Silk Dresses ... . $12.75 and Dp
New Wash Dresses, the better kinds .... $5.00
New Pongee and Cloth of Gold
Coats $9.50 and up
You can save $5.00 to $10.00 on a coat here.
New Linen Suits the better kinds, up from $0.50
Every day ia a "sale day" at Scofield's.
il .JZX -A-
Suitings of equal value are being shown all over town as big bar
gains for $30.00.
Tbla lot Includes Blue Serges, Gray Worsteds, Scotch Cheviots and
tha new brown shades. '
It Is evident, Judging from the large business I have been favored
with this spring, that my customers thoroughly appreciate the fabrics
I show and the unusual high class manner la which I tailor.
Every garment Is cut, fitted and made In my own shop by skilled
Why don't you order nov
your own good and mine?
Guy Reed Made
Track Team Head
Athletio Board of Uni?ersity of
Nebraska Makes Choice W. B.
Metcalfe Base Ball Captain.
LINCOLN. June .-(Special Telegram.)
Ouy E. Reed of Lincoln was the un
animous chclce of the athletic board of the
University of Nebraska as captain of the
track team at the Cornhusker school for
the season of 1911 at a meeting held Tues
No other candidate was mentioned when
the luestlon of a captain for th track
was considered by the board. The crack
sprinter of the university hai starred in
all of the meets of the last season and
give exceptional prlmlse for excellent work
In 1911. Reed Is also active In other student
activities, being a member of the senior
Society of Innocents, editor of tho Corn
husker, and a member of the athletic
Although the vote was not. made public,
it is claimed that W. B. Metcalfe won by
a large majority over Roy Mather, In ths
selection of a captain for the bans ball
team at the board election. Metcalfe has
played shortstop on the Cornhusker team
for two years and Is one of the most
reliable men on the nine. He Is a member
of the Phi Pelt Theta fraternity.
Before the selection of the captains for
the track and base ball teams, the board
awarded "N's" to the men on both of the
teems. The award wan made on the basis
adopted at the last meeting. Twelve mem
bers of the track and eleven members of
the base ball team received their letters as
Track Captain, Burke; Reed, McOowan,
Clark, Mllek, Flack, Graham, Mttnson,
Shonka, Harmon, Powers," Gibson.
Base Ball Captain, Greensllt; Metcalfe,
Waters, Clark, Cummlngs, Ratcllfte,
Schleuter, Mather, Frank, Olmstead, Pat
terson. L0 RIMER DRUGGIST FINED
HEAVILY FOR HIS ACTS
Judge Evans Adda Penalty of f200
(or -Contempt In Violation;
CRESTON, la., June 1. (8peclal Tele
gram.) At an adjourned session of district
court today. Judge Evalis fined Willis
Wolfe, druggist at Lorlmer, who has twice
been convicted recently of Belling liquor
without a permit, $600 and costs, amount
ing to $539. Two hundred dollars of this
was for contempt of court In violating tha
temporary Injunction issued against him
after his first offense and $300 was for
maintaining a nulsancei Paying the fine
and costs Wolfe was released and given
six months to pay the $300. The Wolfe drug
store has been sold to tha Palace Drug
company, but Judgo Evans Issued a per
manent injunction restraining Wolfe, his
wife and the new drug company from sell
The stomach is larger (actor in "life, liberty and the pur
suit oi happiness" than most people are aware. Patriotism
ean withstand hanger but yt dyspepsia. The oonfirmed dys
peptic "is fit tor treason, stratagems and spoils.". The nan
who goes to the front for his eouatry with a weak stomach. .
will be a weak soldier and a fault finder.
A sound stomach makes for good citizenship as well as for
health and happiness.
Disease of the stomach and other organs of digestion and
nutrition are promptly and permanently cured by the use of
Dr. PIERCE'S GOLDEN MEDICAL DISCOVERY.
It ballda up the body with ouad tleah mad
The dealer who offers a substitute for the "Discovery" to
only seeking to make the little more profit realized on the
ale of less meritorious preparations.
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical Adviser is sent fret
on receipt of stamps to pay expense of wrapping and mailing
tnly. Send 31 one-cent stamps for the French cloth-bound
book. Address t World's Dispensary Medical Associatioaw
Dr. ft. V. Pierce, President, Buffalo, N. Y.
PAXTOli B'LOO. M,,ST1'
Tarnam frt. Blevator Bntranoe. Vex
door Bast of Benson fe Thome.
Why wear ill fitting ready
made clothes while my per
fect fitting made-to-order
garments are within your
reach t Just now, to close
out certain lines, I am mak
ing the best
Two-Piece Suit ever offered
in Omaha. t
111 Booth 15th Street.
Qur ehibohth is
quality high qval
fty, not only , tho
quality t of '$ood fab"
rics. hut quality of
modeling f of crafts
manshift . of trim
njifjg end of firtish In
these features olir SoUrke
twenty-five are far in ad
vance of tfje ordinary
ready for wear clothes lisb
ally shown. Sortie into ohr
shop, slip on a coat and
see for yobrself;
Spring Skits $t$ to $0
If jjobr hat fa not becoming to
joU, lo2 had better be coming
to JJolirke Preferredolir
$3 fiat is a corking good. Valiie.
tfllf the new blocks in soft,
stiff and straw hats, fa and fj.
31$ Solith tjth Street
IP YOU 6EK IT IX
OV'lt AD IT'S SO'
In our line of
Just received from the lb
bey factory, we are showing
the new cuttings and shapes
In Rock Crystal. , .
We could not suggest any
thing nicer ' for a wedding
gift. ' ' 1
,v f i- v -.t ti
Cor. 15th and Douglas Sta.
STRENGTHENING . Invigorating
cooling Is this pure mountain
10c gallon Delivered
ROCKY MOUNTAIN WATKH CO,
Douglas M 4
"I used Cascarets and feel like a new
ansa. I bar been a safierer from drs
epsia and sour stomach for the last two
years. I have been taking medicine and
other drags, bat could and no relief oaly
for a short time. I will recommend
Cascarets to my friends as the only thing
for indigestion and sour stomach and to
keep the bowels la good condition,
They are very nice to eat."
Harry Stnckley, Mauchyik, Pa, '
Ptoasaat. falarable. Potent. TitAioo4.
Do Good. N.v.r Sicken, W.si.a or CMp.
10a. tSo. JOo. Never told In bulk. Tbe tB
alse tablet .Unpad CCC Guaranteed to
care et tout aaooer bsck. S2.
Tonight RRANDEIS M- aar
8.16 DSmtXUmO Beet teats $1.60
and Friday and- Saturday sflg-bts
MARGARET AN GUN
Sn Xer Greatest aoeess TUB A WAKE IT -
IK a Or KSUuHA aUCXUI
Mat. Bat. aso to S1.60. Jflarhta BOe to 'a
June T, 8, t JACOB ADX.EB
June 10. 11 a. nana
BOYD'S rTougi 19M
MATINEE TODAY AND SATURDAY
EVA IAI1G in "SHAM"
Heat Week, Tbe Kese of the maaoao. '
Open all asasses, j
vsara, 10 and a9s
Klnal vV'eek of tha
ROCEDIA STOCK CO.
Uin of the
I Wliixlv Hi-ad
at s ww
Baata? 1 Bummer Time TaaSavUle. baiij
1 M l T It 11, tea.
Leit Trlnkle Down
tr Tour Throat.
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