Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1912)
TI1E HUE: Q.fAIIA, MOXDAr. SEPTEMBER 30, 1912.
MOOSERS ARE ON DEFENSIVE
Manager Corriok Issues Statement
DENIES SUPPORT IS LEAVING
Orrrtl!oi Made Taft U ot Gala-
la Spite of ETlarae on All
y Side to tae Toatrary
(From a Staff Correspondent )
LINCOLN, Sept 2.-Spclal Tele
fram.) Nothing has transpired Bines
the opening of th political campaign
for the presidency which ha counted so
much to show that the Koosevelf cam
paign I on the deollne as a statement
Issued this morning by Chairman F. P.
Corrick, special representative of the
Roosevelt campaign committee for Ne
braska, tn which he denies that Roose-x-elt
is losing- and Mr. Taft gaining.
Th fact that the committee now places
Itself on the defensive when up to two
weeks ago it was strongly offensive
indicates that there is trouble for the
bull moose herd In the future,
MV. Corrick in his statement denies
that Mr. Taft is gaining by reason of
th loss to Colonel Roosevelt, and asks
for proof. He denies the many state
ments being made that the big bull
moose and his campaign have struck
the toboggan, and lays it to the work
of tbe national republican committee In
sending out orders that such statements
should, be made. The fact that he has
found It necessary to fight what he
has always considered of no consequence
shows that they, already discern the
handwriting on the wall.
Train Polls Show Change.
Aj some indication of the change of
sentiment which Is taking place In th
minds of the voters of Nebraska, it is
only necessary to publish a statement
made by a local paper last night of
three polls made on three different trains
in different portions of the state to show
the relative strength of Taft and Roose
velt. The first poll was made on a train run.
nlng between Columbus and Fullerton and
gave Taft 23 and Roosevelt 1ft.
The second poll was made on a train
between Fremont and Columbus and
showed Taft 81 and Roosevelt 18.
The third poll was made on a train
between LJncoln and Fremont and gave
Taft 17 and Roosevelt 13.
Tlis totals of the three polls showed
President Taft to have 70 and Roosevelt 47.
The poll was taken by C. J. Wilson,
MM 8 street, Lincoln, and can be verified
it Mr. Corrick. cares to take the trouble
and show the result in bis next state
This result, compared with the polls
taken a month ago when hardly any of
them showed Mr. Taf t's vote running Into
the two figures, Indicates that there is a
change taking place which cannot be suc
cessfully contradicted by the bull moos
managers In Nebraska.
The democrats of Lincoln are making
great preparations for the coming of
Woodrow Wilson, next Saturday. They
expect to make It a state wide affair.
Charles Bryan lias been appointed by
Chairman MeAdoo of the democratic na
tional committee1 to have charge of the
arrangements for Governor Wilson's trip
lowing grnei "unlttee to act it both
the Omiha and Llncii meetings: .'
Charles W. Bryan,' member 'national
advisory committee, chairman.
O. M. Hitchcock, member- national
V, H. Thompson, chairman democrat
P. L, Hall, democratic national commit
teeman. 3. W. Woodrough. president of the
Woodrow Wilson league.'
T. S.. Allen, president of the democratto
progressive league of Nebraska.
The Lincoln meeting will be held at the
Auditorium and W. J. Bryan will preside
and It Is Intended to make the coming of
Prflf. Wilson ono of the most enthusiasts
receptions ever accorded a presidential
Morning & Ledw'th, representing An
drew M. Morrlssey, tiled In the district
court of Lancaster county yesterday an
appeal from the decision of Secretary of
Stats Walt that the bull moose candidate
be placed upon the ballot A transcript
from the secretary of state's office was
filed together with a petition asking fv
the reversing of the ruling of Secretary
of State Walt.
Holmes Marin Chairman.
Judge E. P. Holmes, member of the
executive stats committee of the repub
lican party, waa elected chairman of the
Glass More Breakfast
tones up the stomach, clears
the head, and does you good.
, mm -w.
Lancaster republican county committee
yesterday. In his speech of acceptance
he critlc'xed George A. Adams, chalrmnn
of the so-called republican county com
mittee, for statements he hsd made rela
tive to the use of campaign funds and
made the proposition that if Mr. Adams
would resign as chairman of the bull
moose republican committee he would
resign as chafrman of the regular repub
lican committee and then both county
committees could consolidate and elect a
man who would work for the full state
and county ticket. Said Mr. Holmes,
"The idea that one can honestly ask sup
port of republicans who at the same time
is devoting his means and Influence to
assist in the election of Roosevelt pre
sents a situation most peculiar and shows
a perverted idea of political Integrity."
Taft Club Meeting;.
A project is on foot, backed by the
Uncoln Taft Republican club, to call a
meeting of all the Taft clubs in the state
for some date In October, to be held In
Lincoln. The Lincoln club has a mem
bershlp of something over 200 and reports
are coming In daily from other cluba in
portions of the state which indicate a
healthy Taft sentiment, which could prob
ably be helped by a state gathering.
That the political campaign contribu
tion proposition Is a serious problem In
other places titan the state house was
evidenced yesterday when a call was
Issued for everybody interested in cam
paign contributions at the Lancaster
county court house to meet in the office
of County Surveyor Miller. With three
committees calling on republicans there
for contributions the proposition has be
come serious. However, only two men
showed up at the meeting and officials
and employes still take the precaution
to peep around the corner before making
a move to see if the dreaded campaign
manager Is In sight with his little black
ON CITY STREETS
(Continued from First Page.)
Tou don't have to have gray hair or
faded hair if you don't want to. Why
look old or unattractive? If your hair
v it i vr umeu, you ran cnange it
easily, quickly and effectively by using
Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy. Apply a little tonight, and in
the morning you will be agreeably sur
prised at the results from - a single
application. Tbe gray, hairs will be less
conspicuous, and after a few more
applications wiH. be restored to natural
- tior. . . .. -, I -
V,eth'a Sag and Sulphur also quick-
ly rftlMjvea dandruff, haves ths scalp
' clean anST healthy, and promotes the
growth of hair. It is a clean, whole
some dressing which may be used at any
time with perfect safety.
Oct a fifty cent bottle from your drug
get today, and . see now quickly it will
restore the youthful color and beauty of
your hair and forever end the nasty
2fridruf& hot. Itchy scalp and tailing
hair. All druggists sell it under guar
antee that the money will b refunded it
you are not satisfied after a fair trial.
Sherman McConnell Drug Co., 192
. Jlh, ! 324 , So. Ifth, f!07'N. 16th.
1 Zilii d(1 iarnatt.' fits. " -
house. As they were being taken through
the door of the station, a revolver shot
waa heard. It appeared to have been
fired by some one In the crowd, but the
operatives cried out that the poUoe were
Later the crowd Waa driven through
Lawrence street and on to the common
where the pander dispersed.
After the excitement waa over Police
man Thomas McCarty discovered that he
had been out on the head with some blunt
Instrument and had also received a slight
stab wound behind the ear. Another
policeman, whose name was withheld.
received two slight stab wounds tn the
Chief J. P. Whitney of the Massachu-
srts district post communicated by tele
phone with Governor Fobs, but City
Marshal Sullivan said he needed no assist
ance and had the situation well in hand.
The widely heralded demonstration nt
the afternoon, the parade In honor of
Anna Lopliso and John Ramy, brought
out about 1,000 marchers. This parade
waa orderly throughout. A drlssllng1 rain
drenched the paraders, but- did not
dampen the ardor. ; .
New York women were' 'among th
marchers. Some led children by" the hand'
and others carried infanta In their arms.
Many nationalities were epreaented.
Musio was funlshed by several bands,
The Marsallalse" and "L'lnternatlonal"
being the most popular selections.
The Ettor and Glovanlttl defense com
mittee issued a statement tonight saying:
'The Industrial Workers of the World
charge the police with being the deliber
ate perpetrators of the disturbance this
The statement also charged that a police
officer was seen to firs a shot at a girl
In the crowd.
Ask Oatslde Aid.
After the parade ended In front of the
Industrial Workers of the World head
quarters there were addresses by various
speakers in different languages.
The following telegram was sent to
Paris, France, tonight by the Franco
Belgian Industrial Workers of the World:
Paris (France) General Confederation
of Labor: General strike begun. Mon
ster demonstration for Caruso. Kttor,
Uiovanlttl, We count on international
aid. Spread news, everywhere,
Langtct is one of the Franco-Belgian
Accuaed on Trial.
SALEM, Mass., Sept. 29. Joseph J.
Ettor, a former Pennsylvania iron
worker, and Aturo Glovanlttl, editor of
a New Tork Italian newspaper, who for
eight months have bein held without
ball on charges of being accessories to
the murder of Anna Loplxso, a Law
rence mill striker, will face their ac
cusers in the Essex county superior court
here tomorrow. At the same time, Jo
seph Caruso, who In alleged to be one
of the leaders of the Industrial Worker
of the World, influenced to do the actual
killing, will be placed on trial. Kttor
and Glovanlttl were prominent figures
In the great Lawrence textile strike lost
winter. Caruso was a striker.
Reports that a body of Lawrence mill
operatives, who will refuse to work to
morrow as an expression of loyalty to
the Imprisoned leaders, were planning to
march to Salem, have resulted In prepa
rations being made to prevent any riotous
A notable array of legal talent has
been assembled to defend the labor lead
ers, and behind them Is a defense fund
of HO.0O0, contributed by members of the
Industrial Workers. District Attorney
Attwill will conduct the government's
case. Judge Joseph F. Qulnn will pre
side at the trial.
The Indiotments against . Ettor and
Glovanlttl allege that they; by words
and actions, "did solicit, move, procure,
aid, counsel and command." Caruso and
another who Is a fugitive from justice
to commit murder.
. Workers Will Go Oat.
BOSTON, Sept 28. A twenty-four hour
strike tomorrow In sympathy with the
Lawrence "protest" atrike was voted
unanimously tonight at a meeting of 1,000
shoe workers In Lynn.
ATTRACTION IS OMAHA.
Aa Aato Collision
means many bad bruises, which Buck
len's Arnica 'Halve heals quickly, as It
does sores, cuts, bums and piles. 2ic. For
sale by Beaton Drug Co.
Fear Eartkeeak U Chile.
VALPARAISO, Chile, Sept. .-As a re
sult of predictions that seismlo disturb
ances were likely to causa much damage
in the neighborhood of Valparaiso about
this date, thousands of persons are leav
ing the city., The Chilean government
has ordered the warship ta remain In
port ready for smergency,
Boyd: "The Bos of Panama."
Brandsls: "A Bachelor's Honeymoon."
Matinees today at the Gyty, Hippo
drome, Xrng and Orphsnm theaters.
"The Rose of Panama" at tbe Boyd.
"The Rose of Panama, " an operatta
In thre acts, founded on "Kroolenblut,"
ft Viennese opera: music by Helnrich
Berte; American libretto by John L.
Shine and Wdney Rownfeld, with lyrics
by Arthur JII!eple. The principals:
Remy de Walmore, president of Cen
tral America Repjubllc
Richard V Tempi
Angele, his wife Evelyn Dunmore
Sever, his secretary H. J. Hewett
Andre lloyan, colonel of the guards..
Casterra, the pretender... Charles J. 1'dell
juram vuery. a reporter.... Roger Gray
Major de Molina, of the guards
Captain Arlza, of the guards
Lieutenant Pasaro, of the guards
Second Lieutenant Guirago. of the
vilamlii , r. ...1.1 1 . v.
O vw. . , JlHIUtU rMIIIHi
Corporal of the Guard Edgar Klein
Marcel Arranto. a cowboy.... . . . ... ....
Inhn t llhllHna
Anita, lady companion to Angele
i. ' . M Ha Titian
Celine Marinter, a stenographer
Lncle Billy, colored head waiter at.
me tmicers' dub.... Charles J. Udell
"The Rose of Panama" is most pleasing
musically, and so well presented by a
splendid singing organisation, which has
the excellent support of an augmented
orchestra, that one Is Inclined to overlook
the manifest shortcomings of the rather
Inconsequental "book." Voices sweet
and powerful, perfectly modulated and
thoroughly controlled, blend In a torrent
of melody or rise In ecstacy In passionate
solo or duo, while the orchestra follows
the baton of the leader In sympathy with
the singers, until the whole becomes a
rare delight from a musical viewpoint.
The main story of "The Roso of Pan-
nama' deals with the love of Jaclnta
for Marcel; the Jealousy of each, and the
trials .that beset them before they finally
some to the understanding that precedes
a wedding. The subplot Is that of a Cen
tral American president who wants to get
away to Paris, where he can enjoy him
self, and ds therefore eager to aid tha
revolution that Is on foot to overthrow
him. His army Insists on winning, and
he Is elected to be president for life; his
revenge on his captured adversary Is to
make him perpetual vice president. This
ought to afford sufficient of real humor
for a light opera.
Chaplne, a young Frenchwoman, slen
der, lithe and alluring, sings the role of
Jaclnta most effectively. Her voice Is
pure, strong and well placed. In a waltz
song with Mr. Phillips she shows to
g;eat advantage. In her solos she proves
the real qualities of her voice, her notes
coming swcot and clear, and beautiful.
Mr. Phillips Is blessed with a powerful
tenor voice, which he uses much better
than he does the lariat he is called upon
to handle for a few moments, and his
splendid physique gives htm added advan
tage. Miss Dunmore Is also a Joy both to
listen to and to look upon, using her voice
splendidly, while her comely face and
figure seem appropriate to one who sings
well. - Mr. Temple Is 'dignified.' urba'ne
arid truly a' pleasure by the flirtatious
president Miss Monroe is a delight in a
vivacious soubrette role; Mr. Gray is a
comlo reporter sufficiency funny to get
many real laughs, and Mr. Udell and Mr.
Hewett add something to the comedy of
the real piece. The clioruB is numerous,
handsomely and tastefully gowned, is fair
to behold, and has been selected carefully
for vocal ability, so It share of the pro
ceedings Is well accounted for. The in
terpolated numbers are very entertain
ing In their way, and were loudly ap
plauded last night.
Having gotten by the Sunday night
opening with a fair attendance, "The Rose
of Panama" ought to prosper during the
ret of Its engagement here. It is
earnestly commended to all who love
pretty muslo well put forth.
"A Bachelor's Honeymoon at the
"A Bachelor's Honfymoon," which
opened a four-day engagement at the
Brandela yesterday afternoon, being a
farce, la calculated only for amusement
The audiences yesterday were well satis
fied. They were thoroughly amused. The
play fulfilled its purpose.
A series of complications follow the
marriage of Benjamin Bachelor to a
charming actress. Many of the lines are
witty; many more are droll; some contain
punning of a goutf sort. Some comedy
about a duel and a man practicing with
revolvers and a target was good when
It was new; now the burlesque shows are
using It; but here It Is done so well that
It is excusable.
Rose AinB worth as June Arbuckle is
quite cli arming Just as herself, but she
plays her role well, maWng It so much
the better. Leon A. Gllson as Benjamin
Bachelor gives "one no cause for fault
finding. Fred K. Weaton makes of Dr.
Ludwig Swartz a character tliat is about
one-third of the fun In the whole per
formance. Caroline Flournoy makes
Minerva about as good as the lines will
permit. The company Is a well balanced
one. The principals are creditably sup
ported. VaadeTllle at the Orpheom.
The Mountain Ash choir, an organiza
tion of Welsh vocalists that has toured
the United States for the last two sea
sons, appearing In Omaha on other occa
sions, is the big feature of the Orpheum
bill this week. This choir has won mucii
golden praise by Its singing under the
capable leadership of Director Gledwyr
Richards, and is adding to Its reputation
on the vaudeville stage, reaching many
who had not heard It In concert The
most popular of its numbers are folk
songs of Wales, England, Ireland, Scot
land and Germany. Its' program was
greatly enjoyed by both audiences yes
terday. Ualetti'a monkey are still a source of
much delight to young and old, their
antics causing all sorts of laughter.
"Aboard for Abroad," by Earl Godfrey
and Veta Henderson, a skit by Morgan
Wallace, is dashingly done. It la a clev
erly written piece and full of laughs. .
tn "Holding a Husband," a three-cornered
view of the situation that usually
results when a married man falls in
lov with a woman who Isn't his wife,
E. F. Bostwlck. Mrs. James and Carolyn
Wilton reach the climax of th humorous
offerings. Will Dillon, following In orig
inal songs, can almost make his audience
forget what . has happened previously.
Mignonette Kokln. "the original turkey
trot girl." gives some delightful Imita
tions of other dancing celebrities. Th
VilM alitcxf do torn tmotent vox
on the tight wire, and conclude the pro
gram with a Russian dance on the wire.
Extravaganza at tbe Uayety.
Sam Howe has always given Omaha a
good show. This season he comes batk
with his "Lovemakers" expanded into a
grand extravaganza. There are more
girls than before, higher priced perform
ers, prettier scenery and a better produc
tion in every way than in any other sea
son. "Klssm'e" Is a ennppy musical con
ooction. So much Is 'going on all the time
and ?o many people mixing Into every
thing that a spectator is kept engaged
in watching the stage In order to catch
all that is offered. The chorus is a select
sort with good voices, physical charms,
and much dancing skill.
Vaudeville at the Hippodrome.
The Hlppodrome'fopened its Ak-gar-Ben
week bill by turning people awav
from tihe beautiful little theater. It also
opened the week with a hlsh class bill.
The American Newsboys' Quartet caught
the audiences and deserve the praise
tiiey received yesterday. The Dennis
Brothers, In a novelty act, showed
Omaha something new, and are likely to
please everyone who sees them this
week. Louise De Foggi, In character
song and changes, gives one or two im
personations that are execllent The
Hughes' Musical Trio broke Into the bill
with a prominent roar with their musi
cal Instruments. An enjoyable skit waa
presented by Mlchelsen & Lee, en.
titled "The Walter and His Guest." The
Hipposcope views, tww reels, were the
non-flicker kind and pleased.
Burlesque at the Krog.
Barney Gerard's "'Follies of the Dav,"
Ak-Sar-Ben offering at the Krug theater,
has practically everything that goes Into
the making of a topnotch burlesque
extravaganza performance pretty glrla,
Plenty of we painted scenery, many de
lightful songs, four richly funny come
dlana and one leading woman, Gertrude
Hayes, who has no superior in burlesque.
James Llchter, comedian, grew better as
the play progressed. Miss Hayes is one
of the most enjoyable women that bur
lesque supports. She Is ebullient; her
voice Is fine; her manner and stage pres
ence grand. The whole show, with it
good Impersonations ef tha presidential
candidates, Is one of the best entertain
ments In Omaha.
WILD WEST SHOW
GIVES THRILLS TO
.(Continued from First Page.)
urday than has been made In a single
night on the carnival grounds for years.
Preparations for the various parades
and events of this week are still being
gone over. A full dress rehearsal for
participants In the electrical parade and
the Coronation ball has been called at
the Den tonight. All the principals In
the Ak-Sar-Ben circus and coronation
ceremonies will gather there to go
through the entire performance.
Piper Keturns From
Inspection of Jails
In Counties of South
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Sept. 29.-(Speclal.)-J- A.
Piper of the state board of charities and
correction has returned from a Visit to
the county Jails and poor farms of Ne
maha and Richardson counties.
In Nemaha county the Jail Is located
In the basement under the jailor's resi
dence, one end of which is entirely above
the surface, the other extending back into
the bank. Sanitary toilets and station
ary washbowls have been installed since
my visit two years ago. The sheriff
seems to do the best he can to keep the
place Jn good condition, the walls having
been recently painted. On the day of
his visit there were three prisoners In the
Jail and they made no complaints as to
lack of any atentlon they considered due
them, but like other basement Jails It
should be condemned for the confinement
At the poor farm in this county he
found nine Inmates, six men and three
women. Conforming to recommendations
that he made to the county board, after
his visit two years ago, they have In
stalled Inside toilets, sanitary wash bowls,
and bath tubs, ore for the men aad one
for the women. The Inmates had no
complaint to make of their treatment
and these inside conveniences Installed
in the building added greatly to their com
forts, especially for the cripples and In
valid In Richardson county the jail Is more
of a substantial structure, but It is too
small and lacks the conveniences that
a jail should have to accommodate the
number of prisoners which are Incar
cerated there during the year. On the
day of his visit he found only two pris
oners, one serving time and the other
awaiting trial by the district court, but
the sheriff had left the day before, bring
ing two prisoners to the penitentiary to
serve sentences. The sheriff looks after
this building well, and the sanitary con
ditions seem about as good as it is
possible to make them. This Jail has,
however, been condemned by i several
grand Juries, and it Is to be hoped that
the proposition to construct a new build
ing in Richardson county, now being con
sidered by the people, will bo adopted.
At the poor farm In Richardson
county he found eight Inmates, six men
and two women. This building lacks
modern conveniences, but as there ara
no cripples or invalids at this place at
tho present time the need of them did
not seem so imperative. Upper rooms
are heated by ventilators in the floor,
over heating stoves. For the conveniences
afforded, the Inmates at this Insttlutlon
are given as good care as at any insti
tution of Its kind In the state.
6EDE RAPS THE BIG MOOSE
Asks Few Pertinent Questions in Ad
dress at Nashville.
WOULD T. R. DUPLICATE FEAT?
Inquire Whether He Wonld Dupli
cate Feat In Ordering- Proseea
tlous lader Way Dismissed
Waa Done Before.
Movements of Oceaa Steamers,
NEW YORK ...
NASHVILLE Tenn., Sept. 29,-CSpeclal
Telegram.) Nashville gave a great re
ception to John Maynard Harlan and
J. Adam Bede last night, when the
two Taft campaigners spoke to several
thousand persons in the Ryman auditor
ium. The audience was a representative
one, and greeted the Taft speakers en
thusiastically. J. Adam Bede spoke
against what he called the free' trade
fallacy of Wilson and his audience ap
plauded heartily his statement that the
present fight so far as the tariff )s
concerned Is between . fallacy and a
policy. He told his hearers to reject the
free trade fallacy, support the proctective
policy and keep the cricket on the hearth.
The speakers were Introduced by J. C.
R. McCall. A reception committee of
twenty-five met the speakers on their
arrival at Nashville. Mr. Harlan said
"Mr. Roosevelt says he is fighting for
the rule of the people against the rule
of the bosses. He says he is the only
man in sight to do the Job, and boldly
takes the role of the boss of bosses. A
lover of power himself, he tells the peo
ple he will boss the bosses for them, but
that he will not try to boss the people.
But how about bossing the people's law?
Will he again do that?"
What Wonld T. R. Dot
"At the request of George W. Perkins,
Roosevelt as president directed his at
torney general not to file a suit he was
about to bring against the harvester trust.
Would Roosevelt, If now elected, dismiss,
at Perkins" request, the suit brought
against the same trust by order of Mr.
Taft, and If he does not dismiss that suit,
will Roosevelt return the money Perkins
has contributed to his campaign fund
this year? Can Roosevelt well refuse to
make good to Perkins, his grubstaker
this year, just as he made good to Per
kins' contribution to his 1904 campaign
"Again, If elected, will Roosevelt dis
miss the suit brought by Mr. Taft' a
order axalnst the steel trust, the suit
which gave Roosevelt such great offense,
because the government alleged he had
been deceived by officials of the steel
corporation into giving it permission to
violate the law of the United States?
"One more question along this line;
if elected will Roosevelt give permission
to the steel corporation to violate the
law progressively by absorbing the Colo
rado Fuel and Iron company, the Lacka
wanna Steel company, the Republic Iron
and Steel company and any other rival
that the steel corpora ttlon' may covet,
and would Mr. Perkins arrange to bring
on progressively tho Wall street panics
necessary to persuade each one of those
companies to consent to be swallowed up
by Roosevelt's good trust, the United
States Steel corporation, in order to pro
tect the public from worse panic?"
Persistent Advertising Is the Road to
l Jlr Jt mail this :
9 f i
JosE?ynjEs Biscuit (ompaky
Baktn of Sunthin Bitsaiti
We believe that in our
Sunshine Biscuits we
have, without argument,
"The Quality Biscuits
We wish to
Keep ths Complexion Beautiful
Nadine Face Powder
(ta Grrnn Bom Oaif.1
Produces a soft, velvety
appearance so much ad
mired, and remains until
washed off. Purified by
a new process. Will not
clog the pores. Harmless.
Prevents sunburn an
return of discoloratk-ss,
WHITE. FLESH. '
By toilet counters or mail, 50c. Mone)
back if not entirely pleased.
NATIONAL TOILET COMPANY PmH Tmm
Sold by Ehi rmtn-McConmll Drug Co.. Owl Drnf
Co., Loyil Prmc7. Hirtird Pharmacy, othr.
I J f j
SIMPLE AIX1UKE HHPS
That simple remedies are the best has,
again been proven. Sherman & McCon-j
nell Drug Co., Cor. 16th and Dodge Sts..,
report that many Omaha people are re-
celvlng QUICK benefit from simple:
buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed
in Adler-i-ka, the German appendicitis!
remedy. A SINGLE DOSE helps sourj
stomach, gas on the ston.ach and consti-
pation INSTANTLY because this simple
mixture anuspucizes me uis"o
gans and draws off the impurities. '
You can keep the
as white as new
Do th work without any
fat or nnpltatantntt. You
don't ned to touch th bowl .
ar dip oat th water no scour
Vtg. Sani-Fluth will not injur
th plumbing at acid do. It'
a perfect ditinftctant and
20 cents a can at your
grectr'i or druggist':
Coupon for Free "Surprise Box" ,
Loos. Wiles Biscuit Company
Plaas send m FREE "Surprise
Box" of sssorud Sunshine Biscuits.
J Grocer's Ntmt..
j AddrMt. ......
painted.retrimmed and tops rebuilt
anteed. Keys Bros
Council Biuffs, la.
To The Pubis
The Fourth Infantry, U. S. A., stationed at
Fr t Crook, have Guard Mount each forenoon at
1030 a. itl (weather permitting). Dress parade
Tuesday and Friday afternoons at 4:30 p. m.
Persons desiring to view these interesting drills
can reach the Fort on cars leaving 24th & "N'f Sts.,
South Omaha, at 10 a. m. and 4 p. m,
Oniibi & Iggthern jnterofbsn Railway Company
Sept. 30, Oct. 1-2-3-4
"United Fanciers' Exposition"
OB A If D EXHIBITS TKO AXL
FABTS Of THE PWITEP STATES.
Pheasants Pigeons - Ducks
Turkeys Dogs Cats Ban
tams and Fancy Chickens Galore.
Hot Chicken Pis Sinner Flnsst la
Town Served from 11 A. M. to 10
P. M., Dally 60 Cents.
Hig-h Class Motion Picture at In
tervals Every Evening.
Admission 50c. Children Under
12 Years, 25c.
Mat Every Day 2:16; Every Night 8:15
THIS WEEK: Mountain Ash Male
Choir Mrs. Louis James Mignonette
Kokin Will Dillon O'Meer Sisters &
Co. Galetti's Monkeys Godfrey and
Henderson Pathe's Weekly Review of
World Events Orpheum Orchestra.
Prices: Matinee Gallery, 10c; beat
seats 25c, except Saturday and Sunday.
Night 10c, 25c, 60c and 75c. v
OMAHA'S FUN CENTEB.")
Daily Mat. 15-25-500 '
Ak-Sar-Ben Week's Greatest Joy
SAM HOWE SISS LOVEMAKERS
EXTRAVAGANZA AND VAUDEVILLE
The Live Wire Show; Beautiful Flor
ence Bennett and a Regular Troupe;
Big Beauty Chorus: Curtain After
Parades. Matinee or Night
Ladies' Dime Matinee Every Week Day. .
Daily Mat, 10c;
On Dong-la Street, at 18th.
HTTONS VAUDEVILLE Includes The
American Newsboys' Quartet: Louise Ie
Musical Trio; Ed.
& LeOru , Hippo-
scope Pictures: Others.
Continuous Noon to 11 p. H. Daily all
SPECIAL CAB. NIVAL SHOWS
Tonight, Tueeday. Wednesday Mat.
THE SCHSAMINO COMEDY
A Bachelor's Honeymoon
Bargain Matin Wednesday
Curtain Wed. Night After Parade
Thursday Friday Saturday
THE TRAVELING SALESMAN
Matin Toy, 8:30; Night, 8:30
BEST SEATS, 60o
FOLLIES OF THE DAY
Powered by Open ONI