Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 11, 1910)
ntK BT-Fi! omaiia, Tuesday, October 11. mm.
If roar out . "1
of Omaha ' ' ' i
send fur our ' '
f r lllus- I
Irated An- I ll
I ii in n and I ( i I
Winter cat- B 1 I
alogtis. It' flf
complete, f if A
Charmingly and be
comingly trimmed with
ribbons, velvet, feathers,
flowers or fur; colors to
nintcli coats and dresses
In wide variety
$2.50 to $10.00
t nW-Oa-. !
1518-1520 FARNAM STREET
j. c. okeiu . ;vrtiB and BEVKN
MBaV.l'JCARU-' BROWN'S INFANT
Mrs. Hrown Was badly burned.
EDWARD RL LIN, WIFE AND SEVEN
CHILDREN; , ,
JUNIUS DORD. WJFE3 AND CHIL
DREN. CARLO LORENZO, homesteader.
Nine dead bodies wers seen on the Cana
dian Northern tracks, by women who fled
down the railway track. Four unidentified
deai are In the woods -west of Pitt, Includ
ing one man, two ' women and a baby.
Four railway tralnment went through a
burned bridge, hear" Pitt.
Trainmen went through a burned bridge
between Pitt and Baude.tte In attempting
a resuce. i.
Bar wick, a homesteader, Mike Beaver,
Kate, a woman homesteader known by her
first nam only, and three unidentified
dead art nlKaudatU.v
Bevehr settlers .upt,th Itaudetta river and
eleven vaettters ' beteVn Raid ; river and
Raudetle were found, dead lying on logging
road, by settlers ' who escaped the fury of
Terrific Klr'avNfrar Winnipeg;.
WINNIPEG, Man.. Oct. 10. A terrific
prairie fire Is burning today, eight miles
east of VVlnnlpeg,. along th line of U.a
Canadian, Bouthem , railway, and .traveling
at ''rWA .rate. "Tlie fire Is making the
t'm)ei7i-td'.JoTvt'"-Vy. VrY high. Near
tbe iluigi of liorre.tU the homes of two
settlers were destroyed. There Is a wall of
fire extending across the prairie for eight
m:les at that point.
PORllMESE WANT BLOOD
(Continued from Page One.)
Prof. vllonbarda and Admiral Jtels, the
revolutionaries, remain exposed at the city
hall, The republican flag hangs from the
caskets within which a bust typifying the
republlo Is draped In black. ' '
sabbath Gala Da? tm Lisbon.
Throughout Sunday the city was In festi
val attire. Thousand came In from the
oountry district and- visited the scene of
the recent fighting. They wore medal In
the form of republican emblem and car
lied Improvised republican flag. The
bands played the republican hymn and the
artillery fired salvoes- In honor of the
members of the ministry and other leader
of Uie revolutionary committee, who drove
from place to place amtd the cheer of the
populace. : ' '
Cardinal Melo. Jlrleaaet..
Pr. Costa, the minister of, Justice, today
ordered the release of. Cardinal Joseph
' Sebastian Neto, former patriarch of Lisbon,
who had been seized and ordered ex
pelled from the country, Costa explained
that the real purpose of the arrest was to
protect the cardinal from possible out
rage. The minister declared that several monaa
trles and convents belunglng to Portti
( guess or foreign order were, veritable
Anlonlo Almeida, t lie minister of the
Interior of the provisional government, is
' quoted In an Interview as saying the fight
ing with the monks was provoked by
them. The monks, he suld, evidently
planned a counter revolt. He added that
' noi more than sixty persons were killed In
the recent revolution.
Tho government will make a complete
change In Its representatives abroad. This
will mean the retirement of Viscount De
Alie, minister at Washington since May 1,
II H( KI.OIS A AUITATOHS BUSY
General Wejler Taklnsr Precautions
to Preveat Outbreak.
HARCELONA, Oct. 10. -A state of in
j creasing excitement relns In Barcelona,
j The success of the revolution In Portugal
j appears to have fanned the fire of rebel
. lion that has smouldered since the furious
outbreak of a year ago.
The people appeared not to notice th
civil guards, which iiave been strengthened
(radually In preparation tor eventualities
sii Oclubr l -tht'tuvnlreriiary of the ex
atwtlon of I'rof. Francisco Ferrer, th
Slrector of th modern school of Harce
ojia, who j4 convicted of having Incited
.aut year's r.volutlonary movement,
general Weyler, captain general of Cata
cna. admits that the strike of miners here
s tak.ng on a revolutionary character. He
a) his orders are to suppress an active
ftioyalty witlv, a fUm hand. Yesterday
lO.vJt) miners (i!rohn4 to the cemetery la
the suburbs and placed wreaths upon the
toifibs of Ferrer and the revolutionist. Oar
:lu; who also was executed in consequence
of what has come to be known as "blood v
The mll.tary and police forced th manl
fewtant to return to Barcelona In small
Sara) Moadar trkMl Me Art.
MRI NO FIELD, Neb- Oct. lo. tBiealal.)
-Tne Barpy CYmnty Sunday School asso
ciation here pledged Its member to vote
cly for candidal favoring county op-
t U, :
A remarltaWy interesting
display rich in style and
exclusiveness, yet modest in
The now shiipes and colorings em
brace a particularly brilliant array of
origin; ' 'cas featuring especially
H. 'fi OF BEAVER
For missi s, ulrls or boys
The "Brighton" for miss.---J $CT Cft
The Larimore for r'r Thcf v '
Alina and Tuxedo t . s - ft
In more than a scoi of cor- Gti Q fj
rect colors. f
Felt Hats of Rare Beauty
Styles for girls and boys as well as attractive
models for misses and small women.
TOM GIBL9 OR BOTI
Clever novelties, felt
and scratch felt, ribbon
trimmed or plain tail
ored styles; every color
that Is correct this sea
son, to suit every fancy.
Is ready reds, blue,
$1.00 to $3.00
CAPS FOR GIRLS OR B0YS-25C to $1.50
MINERS STILL ENTOMBED
(Continued from Page One.)
interior would be gradually relieved of this
Today renewed efforts to reach the en
tombed men were Inaugurated, part of the
plan being, It was announced, to find a
path to where they are believed to be
huddled together In death, or, perhaps, it
stll lallve, enclosed In a small space se
lected by themselves and quickly shut off
by them when the explosion came, to pro
tect themselves from the black damp which
invariably follows explosions In coal mines.
The latter hypothesis is based, of course,
up6n the probability that the men were
not Instantly killed by the explosion, or
suffocated afterward by deadly gases.
Every plan that the Ingenuity of the ex
perts can summon Is being put Into use
to penetrate the bldck depths of the mine
and reach the Imprisoned men.
A pitiable case Is the probable death of
Francis Qogglns, only support of a twice
widowed mother. The aged woman Is a
mother of fourteen children. Her husband
was killed at Gray Creek eleven year ago
and the second husband met deatb at
Btarkvllle, two years ago. Only one -son,
too young to work, and three daughters
survive, ' , ' . x
Mrs. John Chllds. , an . aged woman and
her daughter-in-law. -Mrs; Chllde, aided the
rescuers In their work by opening an
emergency boarding house close to the
mine portal. The elder Childs, an old time
English miner, ha - remained -near the
mine since the explosion and Is frequently
consulted by officiate and man. engaged in
FUNERAL OF GEORGE R. WEST
Itarlal of Former Hspresaiuaa Takes
Place at Forest l.awn Cemetery
No Relatives l.lvlDlt.
The funeral of the lute George It West,
who died In Lincoln last Wednesday, took
place from Tuggart' undertaking parlors
Sunday afternoon at 2:30, with Interment
at Forest Lawn cemetery,'' the- Rev.'. Mr.
Savldge conducting 'the ' services.
Mr. West was born In Maine" flffy-one
years ago and when a young man started
out to see the new country In ' the west.
After staying a year or two, in several of
the larger cities en. route, 1 about . twenty
year ago he arrived In Omaha and started
an express business.'
Of a quiet and peaceable disposition, he
made friends with every one he came in
contact with, and although at one time he
was very well to do financially, at the
time of his death he was penniless. ' A far
as was known he had no living relatives,
but for the paxt nine years he has made
his home with Mrs. S. C. Carson, who had
his body brought to Ornaha and given a
respectable burial. At' It was hi wish, to
be burled here.
About two year ago he had an accident
from which he never fully recovered, and
about a year ago It was necessary to send
him to Lincoln, where he remained, until
ONE HUNDRED AUTOMOBILES
' ON TOUR WITH CARROLL
nig Duneh of Admirer Accompany
Iowa's buvrraor on Start
DES MOINES, la.. Oct 10. Governor B.
F. Carroll tomorrow start his automobile
campaign In Iowa In Crawford county.
One hundred automobile will aucompaiiy
him In his tour over the county. He will
aim to cover the entire state by automobile.
ROOSEVELT NOW IN ARKANSAS
,To Deliver Address at Stale Fair at
Hot spring This Af. -noon.
nui orninoii, Aia., uci. iu. r ormer
President Theodore Roosevelt arrived here
Uiis numiing at o'clock to iy a visit to
the Arkansas Btats Fair and deliver an ad
dress In the afternoon.
Colonel Roorevelt remains at Hot Springs
until 6:30 o'clock when he departs for 8t
Y -rs'stenl Advertising is to Road to Big
j -a. r-
1 vfY? F 1 ( (III
USA 111 w I 1 1 I f I
BT I I 1 aT V
7i A..i. ai
T.cv. I I
T vP1l Uf HM Ml t
(Jr a tiJ
6 a. in (7
6 a. m bS
7 a. m. M
& a, ni fl
a. in W
1 a. m
It a. m s
12 m 74
1 p. m 74
1 p. m 77
5 p. m 7S
4 p. m Hi
6 p. I.) Ttt
6 p. lu 7ii
7 p. m Tl
I p. in 6
bRU0 TARIFF uNLlilBtll
Senator Discusses Making of Tariff
Schedule at Osceola.
BUB RETT'S RECORD IS CLEAR
(hirir tbat Mr A oled Aaalnat Free
Liulirr la Dlapated by the
Hull f alls of the
OSCEOLA, Oct. 10. Senator Hrown dis
cussed the tariff question here tonight. He
said in part;
"A general revision of the tartff Is a
most difficult undertaking. The subject
covers about six thousand Items, every ar
ticle of commerce. It touches everything
in use by the people. No commodity Is
exempt. In congress there are ninety
two senator and about 400 representatives,
most of them unacquainted with the de
tails and facts underlying the subject, for
the tariff la not revised except periodically.
Yet the responsibility was upon these
men without exact and definite Informa
tion to ascertain the facts concerning each
article and to determine whether It should
bear a duty and how much or whether It
should come Into this country free of
duty. The committee In the house pre
pared and Introduced its bill, whTTh was
debated for about three weeks. It passed
the house and came to the senate. It was
referred to the senate committee, which
In turn reported It back to the senate with
certain amendments In the senate It
was taken up and considered and debated
paragraph by paragraph.
"Assuming that you were there and
that you know as little about it as the
great majority of the senators you would
lave realized not only the difficulties in
front of you, but you would have under
stood how unsatisfactory to yourselves
even the Job would be when completed.
You would have been compelled as we
were to rely in many respects on the
Judgment and word of other. Isn't that
necessarily so? Foe. example, I remember
a number of senators who were In favor
of lower duties got together from time to
time end exchanged Information and views
on the subject. We had enough Informs
tion with respect to some of them to be
convinced that the proposed duties were
too high. Naturally we divided the
schedules and went to work .each covering
a particular field In addition, to general
Investigation. I remember pulp and print
paper fell to me, and other schedules were
taken by other senators. It was , under
stood that each of us should go out and
study hi particular subject and bring the
facts In, present them to the senate and
get a roll caH on the proposition -of lower
Ilurkett and Lumber Schedule.
"I remember Senator Burkett together
with Senator McCumber gave special at
tention to lumber. They both looked that
subject up thoroughly and brought in the
facts and laid them before the senate.
There were about 100 roll calls on the de
bated and contested duties presented un
der the plan. There seemed to be no ob
jection to the duties fixed by the commit
tee on the other thousands of articles, at
least the committee rates aside from those
contested by roll call were agreed
to without dispute or division. On the
contested Items the debate was exhaustive.
I remember Senator Burk.ett and Senator
McCumber msle extended, speeches In
favor of free lumber, and since the demo
cratic press accnusea Senator Burkett of
having been against freHumber,r- J 'v.411
read to you the Boll caji In the senate
on that question. It may . be . found on
page 2,435 of the Congressional Record,
and is as follows;
I)u Pont, Nawlanda,
Johnson, N. D.,
La Foil me,
Hale, Bmtlh, Mi.,
Johnson, A!., Rtepheneon,
"You will observe that Senator Burkett
voted for free lumber. But all told there
were only twenty-five vote In favor of
it. It Is hard to understand why the af
flrmatlve voto was bo small In view of the
fact that the last democratic national
platform specifically promised to put lum
ber on the free list. I have the platform
here. Remember there are thirty-two dem
ocratic senators in the United State sen
ate, and on this roll call that I have Just
read, eighteen of them voted against the
platform pledge. If those eighteen demo
cratic senator had Joined the republican
In favor of free lumber the proposition
would have had forty-three votes and
against the proposition there would have
been but thirty-eight. So It I clear that
free lumber would have been written Into
the law by a vote of forty-three to thirty
eight had your democratic senators kept
the faith. I voted for free lumber as we
all did, believing no duty was ncessary
to protect our lumber Industries. I would
have voted for a duty on , lumber had I
thought the evidence sustained the need
of a duty. But the evidence was conflict
ing. I know a man that you know and
have confidence in, Mr. Pint-hot, the chief
forester, he had made a study of the sub
ject and I have his letter here to the tar
iff committee in which he takes a stand
against free lumber. So you see all the
good men of the country were not of the
same mind on the subject. Indeed It was
very difficult to know for certain in the
face of conflicting evidence what the duly
should be or whether any duty at all was
necessary. I mention this to show you
how easy It is to declare this or that duty
Is just right or Juiat wrong, and how dif
ficult for an honest man charged with the
doing, not the declaring, to feel certain that
he knows exactly what the rate should
"We thought we were right when we
voted lor free lumber, for free Iron ore,
for free oil, for free products of oil, for
free pulp and free punt paper, for free
farm mtu-hinery from thoae countries levy
ing no duties against us, for free hides In
the conference report, and for free trade
with thti Philippines. We thought we were
right when we voted to reduce l e rates
one-half on steel rails and steel products,
on coal, on leather and harneKs, on boots
and shoes, and for several hundred other
reductions. We thought we were right
when we votid to Increase the duties
on wines, champaign, and liquors and some
of the luxuiles of life. We may have been
irlbtaken. It I altogether likely we were
mistaken In some lnatancea. Which one
of you is willing to aay you would hav
made no mlalake. I'nder the present sys
tem of making tariff laws, no man can
avoid making mistakes and no man, how
ever Industrious or honest. Is able to have
a law finally passed that la satisfactory
to hi in lu 'ail revpect. And when r
voted for the Mil finally coming from the
conference committee we believed the law
as a wbble was a better law thnn the
old-one which it repeals, tnd so far as I
am concerned I expect always to vote
every measure that Is better than the law
Move . to llrilnrr Lumber Duty.
"Hut let us return to the lumber duty.
I want you to know all the facts and to
hear all the record on that subteet. After
the free lumber amendment had been de
feated as shown you by the roll call 1
read a moment ago, the fight for lower
lumber duties was not ended. Senator
McCumber moved to amend by reducing
the rate fixed by the committee at 11.50 to
1100. On that question the vote was as
follows and may be found on pag 3710 of
the Congressional Record:
' '' YEAS 26.
Bankheal, ' CrawfnM. ! Follctta,
IterertffK, .. - Cu'nnuna,
Hrtstow, , Curtis,
Burton, Gamble .
lispp, '' Huaoea,
Clsy, Johnson, Ala.,
AMrlr-h, ) Dirk, nilver,
Bftrnn, IMIItngham, Pace,
lUiiley, Pixon, Penne,
Hirsh. Kleti-heC, Perkins,
Brsdley. Flint. Piles,
Brandeicee, Ffster, Hoot,
Brlaas, Oalllnaer, ' droit,
FtilkelftT, GuKieiiheim, Simmons,
numham. Hale. ( Smith, Md.,
Burrows, lleybum, ' Fmwt.
Phsmherlwln, Jonea, Sutherland,
Clark, Wjo., ran, Taliaferro.
Crane, Iwiae, Taylor,
Cullnm, Martin, Vturren,
Depaw, ,. ., Monay...
Senator Johnson of Alabama, who had
voted ' against free lumber, proposed a
blanket amendment to put on the freo list
the following article: Lumber of all kinds,
laths, shingles doors And door locks and
hinges, window frames, window sashes,
brirks, lime, cement, slate roofing, nnlls,
carpenters' tools, common window glass
not exceeding V by it inches, tin plate for
roofs, linseed oil and white lead.
Hecord-MaklnaT Roll Calls.
Burkett.) Cummins, La Follette and all
tho low tariff republicans voted toscther
against this blanket amendment because
they are protectionists and republicans and
because they believed that aside from lum
ber every other commodity named In the
amendment needed a duty. If Burkett
made a mistake In that vote he was In very
good company. But that la not all. Sen
ator Davis afterwards offered an amend
ment to put all lumber, rough and manu
factured, oi) the free list. The roll was
called and may be found on page Sill? of
the Congressional Record and the affirm
ative is as follows:
Beverlrifa, Cummins, La Follette,
Briatow, Pavls, Nelson,
Brown, , Frar ar, Owen,
Burkett, i Gamble, . Shlvely,
Clapp. ' Gore. stona,
Crawford, . , Johnson (N. D., Tillman.
The only other vote on lumber was on
the committee amendment fixing the duty
at $1.50 and those ot us who were for free
lumber voted against the committee
amendment. The roll call may be found on
page 3718 of the Congressional Record.
"I have gone to the extent of giving you
this full and complete record. and all the
roll call on thla commodity because 1
want you to know how utterly unfair and
unprincipled Is the democratic attack on
Mr. Burkett in jeepect to his attitude
toward tariff legislation. Thla la a fair
example of the .character and good fa'.tb
of hi partisan critics, who want a demo
crat to have his plane In the Vnlted State
senate. , -.i
Seven Officers , .
in "lion g Ride
General Smith IJeads Mounted Squad
on ThirtyMilo Eide to Cal
houn and Return.
Seven officers, lead by Brigadier General
Frederick A. Smith, formed the mounted
troop tbat left army headquarter Monday
morning on the first stage of their ninety
mil ride. The officers are scheduled to
ride to Calhoun and back each day for
Besides General Smith, those who rode
Monday were: Major Burnham, Major
Hale, Major Lord, Major Clarke, Major
Gilchrist and Colonel Gray. They were ex
pected to arrive on the return at cbout i
o'clock in the afternoon.
MAINE SONS OF VETERANS
TALKING OF SECESSION
Sentiment for Cutting: Loose Based on
Absorption of Tax by Na
t tlonal Body. ...
PORTLAND, Me'., Oct. 10-The quention
of seceding front the national body, of the
Sons of Veterans,, U. a A., will, be voted
upon by the Maine division at a special ses
sion to be beld 'at' Bunswlck November .
The principal' grievance advanced by, those
in favor of Ueclatmg the Maine division
Independent of the general society i that
half the tax of 72 cents paid into the divi
sional treasury by each member Is turned
over to the national body.
It Is said by those behind the movement
In this state that several state divisions In
the west already have withdrawn from the
national body. Other divisions, they assert,
are discussing the matter.
CARTRIGHT PLEAD GUILTY
Fifty Indictments Arc tolled and He
Will Go to Jollet Prison
PEORIA. III.. Oct. 10. Ben CartrlghV
ex-secrt-tary of the Peoria park board, en
tered the circuit court room ajid pleaded
guilty to one Indictment, that of conspir
acy. TU otlier fifty indictments were
nolle proved. ' Cartrlght will be taken to
the Jollet penitentiary this afternoon. The
total amount of shortage In his accounts is
about 16,01 0. , ,
TRAINMEN HELD RESPONSIBLE
Must BtuuaL.'lrlal fur Causing- Accl
dCMtuthat Coat I. Ives of
FORT WAfNE, Ind., Oct. 10 Conductor
fel Wilson and Motornian U. F. Cork well
are held responsible for the KlngMand
traction disaster, which cost the lives of
forty-three persons, by Coroner Thomas of
Miss F.dlth Cock ran. daughter of John
Cockran and Mr. Jesse McCormlck, both
of Carrolton, Mo., were married by Rev.
Charlea W. Savldg at his residence Sat
urday evening at 8 o'clock They were ac
companied hy Mrs. J. T. Hrlllhart and
Mrs. John McCormlck.
Miss Emma A. Urodahl, daughter of
John Rrodahl of ,Wahoo, Neb., and Fred
erick A. Melber, were married by Rev.
Charles W. Savldge St hi residence Sat
urday evening at t o'clock.
Th Key U the buuallon He Want Ads.
When you have tried, spent your
money, failed to get glasses that
suit your eyes, and dnttnue to suf
fer from h""Hil"rhes or the insny Ills
tlist are directly traceable to eye
strain, call and sen us. We want to
see you and fit your eyes scientific
ally to glasses. Accurately fitted
lenses are a boon to imperfect eyes,
and we fit your eyes accurately.
HUIESQH OPTICAL CO.
21.1 Ho. 1 Ot It St.
WANTS BOYS' GUNS BAKRE!)
Game Warden Lincoln of Iowa Says
Minors Do Big Damage.
INSECT-EATING BIRDS SUFFER
Also Recommends Inn that Will
Make It Illegal to Own Any hot
Licensed Mlnnorr Net
ltond Lose Money.
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
DES MOINES, la., Oct. 10. -(Special
Telegram.) A law prohibiting the use of
fire arms by minors Is urged by Btate
Fish and Game Warden George A. Lin
coln, in his biennial report. He bases
his recommendation for t lie law on the
claim that every year more destruction
Is wrought among the songsters and
valuable Insect eating birds of the state
by the thoughtless youths with small rifles,
than Is caused by the hunters with shot
lie further recommends a law making
It a crime for any person to have In his
possession any but a licensed minnow
seine. The present law is constructed,
he says, so that It Is almost lmnoxslble
for the state game and fish wardens
to convict a man of Illegal use of seine
or net unless the person Is caught In the
act of using It to secure fish.
The Fort Dodge, Dc Moines St Southern
Railway company, which recently went
Into the hands of a receiver, sustained
a loss of (4,512.35 during the fiscal year
ending June 90, 1910, according to th an
nual report of the company, filed with
the state railway commissioner.
NATIONAL HUMANE CONGRESS
Five Hundred Dclea;atea Prracnt at
First Conference Held In the
WASHINGTON, Oct. lO.-The first In
ternational humane conference ever held
In America began Its sessions In the new
national museum here this morning, with
Dr. Albert Lefflngwell, Aurora, N. Y., the
first vice president of the American
Humane society; In the chair.
ROCHESTER FIRM IS IN BAD
Clothing- Concern Owslsg a Chain of
Stores Has More Liabilities
' Than Assets.
ROCHESTER, N. Y., Oct. lO.-George B.
Draper has been appointed receiver for
Michael C. Simon as an Individual and as
surviving partner In the wholesale clotn
ing manufacturing firm of Ely Meyer and
M. C. Simon, Rochester. Liabilities are
estimated at $750,000 and assets at IjOO.000.
The company owns a chain of retail stores
In I various cities.
The firm owned and operated retail
stores In Chicago, Minneapolis, Boston,
Kansas City and St. Paul and holds the
controlling stock In six Incorporated stores
In Los Angeles, Louisville, Indianapolis,
Tried Many Remedies but Grew Worse
Impossible to Do Housework
Cured by Cuticura Soap
"About ail years ago my hands bena
to crack and peel. I tried many rein
exiles, but they crew
worse alt th time.
At last t hey bex-ame
to sore that it was
impossible for me
to do my house
work. If I put my
hands In water I
was in agony; if I
tried to cook, the
heat caused intense
Fain. I oonsultod a doctor, but without
ho least satisfaction. After about a year
of this ufTering, J.got my first relief
when I tried Cuticura Soap and Cuticura
Ointment. Af tor using them for a week.
I found to my great delight that my hand
were beginning to feol much letter, th
deep crack began to heal up and stop run
ning, and in a little while my hands were
cured by using only one cake of Cuticura
Hoop and one box of Cuticura Ointment.
I am very thankful to say that I hav
had no return of the skin disease since).
I shall be glad if you will publish this
ro that others may know of Cuticura.
Mrs. Minnie ' Di-ew, 23 Danforth St..
Jamaica Plain, Maui., April 20, 1910.''
For thirty years Cuticura rVmp and
ftitioura Ointment have afforded sjiredy
relief to tens of thousands of skin-tortured
and disfigured sufferer from ev
eernas, rashes, itching, Irritation and
chafing, from infancy to age, bringing
comfort and pesoe to distracted house
holds when all else failed.
Cuticura Remedies are aotd ttarourhout the errtW
tted world. Potter Iru A Cham. Corp., sola Pmne.,
B eloa. SaTMalled Irea. l-rra Cuticura Book.
Tlow to Cars bt sad Treat (Ae Mkla aud ttoalp."
Git th Original and Genu!ni
El OR LI GETS
Th! Focd-drl-k l;r til Ajit..
For Infant. Invalids, and Growing children.
Pure Nutrition, up building the whole body.
Invigorates the nutting mother and the a ged.
Rich milk, malted grain, in powder form.
A quick lunch prepared in a minute.
Take no substitute. AikforHORLICK'S.
In No Combine or Trust
A Suit Intended for You
should be cut to your measure and fitted to you in the mak
ing. Garments properly fashioned by my cutters and tail
ors insure you complete and lasting satisfaction.
Tho ptyles ro settled, the new woolens ready and 1
wish to remind you that the time is now at hand to consider
your tailoring needs for Fall and Winter.
Suits ami Overcoats to order
$25 and up "'
OP1-OSI1E ARMY BUILDING
Atlanta, Oa Evansvlllo, Ind., and Bir
mingham, Ala. y
Creditor will mart In this city on Oc
DIETZ HELD FOR KILLING HARP
Coroner' Jurr Find stiot Was Fired
front Hoof of liar at
WINTER, Oct. 111. A coroner's Jury re
turned a verdict today that Oscar Harp, a
deputy sheriff, who was killed Saturday
during the attack on the cabin of John
liieta, "came to his death by a bullet shot
from the roof of the Iilutr bain, the shot
having been fired by one of tho Iiets
Too Ilia- a Risk.
"Did you succeed In selling old Nye a
lot In the new cemetery?" one of the sum
mer residents asked a native of Harbor
Vllle. "No, 1 didn't," said the man, with an ex
pression reminiscent of both amusement
and scorn, "lie said he wss afraid he'd
never get tho full value of such an ln
"I can't see how lie could help getting
it," said the summer resident. "We all
have to die some time."
"I know." said the native, "and I re
minded him of that fact, but he told me
he never could lay his plans from month
to month, and now two of his nephews
own yachts, he thought more'n likely he
should be lost at sea." Youth' Companion.
Do Not Show Your Age
in Your Complexion
By SO-OTXT TESTS
From San Francisco Examiner.)
What woman would not look young If
she had a clear, soft complexion?
Perhaps the most wonderful skin treat
ment Is one of th most simple. Dr. Takka
Quoldo, Japan' famous skin specialist,
gives San Francisco women the following
Yea, we never grow old In Japan I
mean the women's faces never show age.
All Japanese women use. mayatone dis
solved In witchhar.el, and massage the
solution thoroughly Into the face, neck and
arms once or twice a day. ThiLtreatment
Is absolutely harnHess even to a baby's
skin and gives wonderful results, remov
ing all manner of fucial blemishes. It also
prevenTs the growth of hair. You never
saw a Japarrse woman with hair on her
"Take a small orlplnal package of may
atone, and dissolve it all In eight ounces
of wltchhaiel, and you are supplied with
tills aid to youth" Adv.
loth an DO COB NTS).
MOST DESIRAllIiH OFFICES
Office newly decorated. Steam heal,
lectrlo Ught Modern In very rpct
..... I .r '
OSlAJIA 'LOAN at IiriLDINQ ABS'N.
1 aa tseac
There are but few people who have
them. Good Teeth every one might have
If Uiey would go to Dr. Uraunury. The
iiulckest. eaateai and least painful ar
the only method employed by ua and
hundreds of our patient, both In and
cut of the city, will gladly tell you about
the good denial work and our up-to-dat
waya of doing thing- Crowna and brldica
work from 5.0t) pr tboth. Platea that
fit from 4.tJ to 112 60. 1'alnlos extrac
tion of teeth. Nrvs of teeth removed
without .hurting you. Work warranted
DR. BRADBURY, THE DENTIST
1&06 Tarnam t- Fhon D. 178
IT ysr laDi location.
Ifcs.-nr 'nr. iT Hi .Jfii -aoslf-
AMI te UltNTlr.
Matinee Every Day, 2:15
Every Night, H:15
Imiierlal Musicians; Marlou Mur
ray & Co.; James Thornton; Fan.
uie IlUe; 1'rUiKle aud Wliltiiiic;
Duffln-Kedtay Ti-oupe; 1'alfrey
and llartou; Kluodrouie; Orplieuiu
Concert Ort heUa.
Price Matinee, 10c and 25c.
Nl.lils, lUc, 3c and 5Uc.
a 11 si-naa'' ' '' arai
-r - T- m
cleanses, preserves and beauti
fies the teeth, prevents tooth
decay and imparts purity
and fragrance to the breath.
Let Us Do
tiring; your money, valuables
I and papers where they will
be - absolutely safe where
they will not be mislaid -
and beyond tho reach ut
burglars or fire.
Our safe deposit vault Is
burglar-proof and fire-proof
and a box only costs $4,00 a
year, or $1.00 for three
', C. nimir,
16 B. 17 tb St.
"You may speak of
yon Tstxastnnls, Mat
hs and Carnaea, but
bllve ui, It's mnale
to MY ear whan?
vr X hear a man
strike a match to a
Central Cigar Store
321 So. 16th St.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
One Dollavr Per Year.
nn I II firiC Omaha's leading Theater '
DnANUtlo 'XayBitt,:cUo,l" QuaUty
Tonight, Wedneiday; Matinee and Bight
TUB COMEDY OT 1000 UUOHI -
The Travaling Salesman
Tbarday "Th Girl of My 9rama."
BOYD'S Jtii BirWeek
MI88 ETA -ABO AD COMTAVY .
TODAY, 8:30; TONIGHT AX, WEEK
Kzt Week, "IMvoroon" (A Dlvoroe Cnrerf
18. h and Douglas "
High Class Vauieville
TODAY SilS. TOBIOHT 0116. '
OEO. PAIMBOBE fc CO., ALT 4.
YOmK, THE OPERATOR, W. E.
WHITTLE CO., MAXIM- ft BOBBY,
OHETTA HABf IS . SMITH TBIO,
Prime.' Matinees loo and 85o
rilbCii Kvenings. . ,10c, 86o and Boo
Prices, I5o, 35o, 60c
TOBIOHT, 8:16i MATIBEB WED.
As tha un ac:if Uova
Thursday Th Fort of Kissing Men
lu A 1'arisian temptation."
EXTBATAOAHZA ABD VAUDE VILLI
Mischievous t liorus uf Hi Oehutantes,
La dial' Dim
Alairied None ovtir 2Q
Matlua Every Was. Day
BATB YOU BEAD III V BOOXt '
'I'll a abuiiding of King Solomon' Tamyle
Ly J. ii. l innklln. This Luu l null
ing the movement to rebuild the t'ainuus
'I empln at Jcrusalam.
KlatorleaL Jastractlva and la totalling.
.Mattes a valuable preateut. What Liicie
Toms Cutiln was to ttw livil Wur. tin
LiKik Is to the rebuilding of the iVnipl.
Frlc. $l.oQ At All Book BUur.
OMAHA KIWI CO., Distributer,
: 1 I III , I tf"J. l.i
Powered by Open ONI