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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 30, 1912)
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TIIK t?EE: OMAHA, AVEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1912.
WOMEN'S HIGH QUALITY GOATS LOWLY PRICED
Coat in all the approved lengths 45 and 48
inch, also full length models. The offering this
week is remarkable at three figures those at $14.75,
$19.75 and $25.00 represent unmatchablc values.
One a Zebeltno with
woven plaid back,
fastens high or low,
braid bound, colors
nary or brown.
Another a hand
some Cheviot, a
plain seml-f 1 1 1 e A
model In navy with
brown with tan,
Coat of Qermanla
Chinchilla with vol
rot and broadcloth
10 7R trimmings, also
Viui'u handsome Cheviots
, back" Chinch 1 1 1 as,
A plain and fancy
COC fin wldo BtrlP6 Douclo;
OZOiUU satin lined fancy
Cheviots and Zebe-lines.
Many sample coats are Included at those prices.
' Wo are able to fit tho "Odd SIzo" In our comprehensive range
This is OrofiB Glovo week.
English rosea and theso
London nindo gloves all
week dollar fifty up.
1518-20 FARNAM STREET.
I PHILADELPHIA, Oct. M.-Rlslng In
prayer, a tremendous crowd paid tribute
I to Governor Woqdrow Wilton In tho
lAcadcmy of Muslo here tonight. The
meeting' was arranged and held under the
(auspices of. the- leaguo of Independent re
publicans, ajlhert E, Hoo, a former law
I partner and brother-in-law of Senator La
Pollette nd Rudolph Spreckels of Call
ifornla, organlur of the Wilson National
Republican Progressive, league preceded
'Governor Wilson with speeches In hi
"The only question before the country,"
.Bald the governor, la 'do you trust thn
'men who are now leading tho democratic
IParty. If you bollave they are the
'enemies of legitimate business don't voto
Ifor them. If you bellovo they are wild
eyed reformer!, don't voto for thorn! If
I you believe they are Inexporionccd tyro
who don't know right from wrong, don't
vote for thorn, but voto aa you bellovo.
and aa you trust And, if you see any
'one promise the thing which you think
can be done, vote that way. I am not
litre aa a partisan. If there is somebody
else who can and will do the Job' "
Cries of "Wilson, Wilson!" Interrupted
I the governor's speech and when tho
demonstration subsided a man called out
t' llow about Roosevelt?"
"I have denied myself the pleasure of
(discussing Mr Roosevelt this week,"
answered the governor. "I am on the
(platform In this closlnr week of tho
campaign In all soberness to discuss the
(issues and not the persons."
'Killed While She
Wets Loading a Gun
. NEW TORIC, Oct. 28,-When the AmerU
can marines, October 4 charged up and
captured Coyatepeo hill, near Hasaya.
Nicaragua, after having raked the Insur
gent position with their batteries of rapid
fire guns, lying among the dead rebels
was a Nlcaraguan woman and clutched
tightly in her hands was a one-pounder
hell which the was trying to load into
a rebel field piece when a bullet struck
her and she fell dead beneath the gun.
This story and other details of the
ltattlo were related today by Lieutenant
tleorge W. Martin of the First Provisional
ri'giment. United States marine corps,
who came from Colon to have wounds ho
received In the battle, treated. The rebel
loeres In the fight ' '-utcnant Martin
said, were more than lea,
Two marines PrlvuU uurham of Com
pun? C and Private Uobbltt of Company
II were killed and several others wounded
causes run-clown health and sickness.
Scott's Emulsion and rest are needed,
but SCOTT'S EMULSION is more
important because it enriches the blood,
nourishes the nerves build the
body and restores strength, vigor
and knmediate energy without
mtsMrruptkig daily duties.
Scott's Emulsion drives out colds
emd strengthens the lungs.
SO0 Sc. Bowjrx,
Your gown may bo matched
in ohoicoBt of silk hosiory,
pair..S1.00 and $1.50
Silk Lisle at 35c and 50o
Tho heavy casualties of the rebels were
Inflicted by Nlcaraguan cavalry which
pursued them nfter the Americans had
captured the hill.
Will Ignore Court
Ruling on Saloon
CHICAGO. Oct 2SL-Snlonn Iiakmh
breathed u sigh of relief when tho city
administration decided, for tho tircient.
at least, not to abide by tho mjpremo
court s decision on tho assignment clause
of tho Uarklu saloott ordinance.
According to tho court's Tiding the'
assignment provision of tho saloon meas
.... 1.. , ,1 M. . 1 T . i .
uru i iiivuim. -inis prevoniH holders of
present licenses .from controlling rU.
suanou ond places ull pemons desiring
to cngago in the saloon business on nn
equal footing, first come, first sorved.
After a conference with William n.
Sexton, tho city's corporation counsel,
ainyor Harrison vestorday directed tho
city collector to reissue licenses to pres.
cut holders and cractlcallv
court's ruling. Within the next few
days tlia olty law department will usk
tho supreme court for a rehearing.
TWO AMERICANS KILLED
BY STORM IN PHILIPPINES
WASHINGTON, Oct. l&.-Two Ameri
cans, Mlsa Bessie Lambert and A. V.
Mente, were killed In the. recent typhoon
In tho Philippine islands, according to a
cable received here today at the bureau
of Insular affairs. There Is no record
here aa to what part of the Vnlted States
they were from. Miss Lambort was liv
ing at Hollo and Mcnsci hod been cap
tain of a small steamer named the Con
suclo. DEATH RECORD
Mrs, Prunk McMurtry.
CIIK9TON, la., Oct St.-KpMlal,)-Mr.
Frank McMurtry. who with her husband
celebrated their sixty-first wedding anni
versary hero last week, died Sunday night
nt the family homo after several years of
Invalidism. She waa St years or age. The
marriage of Mr. and Mrs. McMurtry was
a culmination of a childhood attachment.
Hxpreui CouiumiiV Passes 1)1 vIiIpimI.
NEW YORK, Oct. S.-The United
States Express company today passed
Its semi-annual dividend of IS a share
The establishment of tho parcels post
and a decrease In the company's earn
ings during the fiscal year, wero among
the reasons given by directors for the
failure to declare the dividend.
Ions News Notes.
UNION T. G, Couser.. a farmer of
near Keating, Story county, was no
badly hurt today that It Is thoiwht he
will die aa a result ct Injuries he re.
celved when his team ran away while
going uiiwn nut ana tnriw nun out.
Bloomfield, N, J.
i MURDER WIPES OUT ROMANCE
(Body of Sophia 0. Slrtger of Balti
more Found in Chicago.
(FROM A PROMINENT FAMILY
Police IfnlilliiK William Wnrlhrn,
Ilrr Srrrrihrnrf, and Arr Look
ing fnr 31 r. and . Mm.
Chnrle D. Conntr.
CHICAGO, Oct .The romance of an
elopement was wiped out by the grew
somcness of a brutal murder today when
Miss Sophia O. Singer, an attractive Bal
tlmore girl, was found slain. Several
hundred dollars In .money and Jewelry
brought from hor Maryland home to
grace the wedding tomorrow to Wllllsm
It. Worthen, a street car conductor, was
missing, and robbery has been accepted
as the motive for the crime.
Worthcn discovered tho girl's body
when hn returned homo after midnight
to the suite occupied by them and two
vaudeville performera In a rooming house
on Indiana avenue. Miss Singer had been
bound and gagged and struck with terrific
force with a "billy" made from an Iron
door knob wrapped in a handkerchief.
Her body was enfolded In a blanket.
Ilnnt Missing- Couple.
Charles D. Conway, said to be a high
diver, and his wife, who also is known as
Heatrlco Wall, and May Monte, a variety
actress, who roomed in the same apart
ment and who had been befriended by
Worthcn, aro being sought by tho po
lice in connection with the crime. The
body of Miss Singer waa found on tho
bed In the room occupied by him. The
oouple had been In the house during the
Worthcn. who waa held by the police.
declared that before leaving the houso
last night he handed his fiancee MS In
the nresencA of tho Conwaya and then
went downtown. It was after midnight
when he returned to the house and found
the hallway spattered with blood. He
aroused others In tho house by repeated
Doundlmr rn the door leading to tho
Conway room after finding that Miss
Singer was not In her apartment.
Woman Had Large Sum.
BALTIMOi., Oct. . Sophia G, Sin
ger was the daughter of the late Frank
O. Singer of this city and her, family la
well connected here. She lived with her
mother in Lennox street in an attractive
neighborhood In North, Baltimore. Her
brother, Frank O. Singer, Jr., Is a promi
nent contractor and builder.
Miss Singer Inherited 130,000 from her
father's estate. When she left Baltimore
early this month she had with her sev
eral hundred dollars' worth of Jewelry
and about 11,000 in money. j
William It Worthen, the murdered
woman's reputed sweetheart, waa tov.
merly a street railway conductor hero.
Ho resided with his brother and the tat
ter's wife said that Miss Singer waa a
frequent visitor In their home.
While members of Mis Singer's family
expressed Ignorance of her association
with Worthen and averred that they did
not know that she waa with him in Chi
cago or anything concerning their con
templated marriage, Mrs. Worthen said
that sho was not surprised to hear that
ttioy were together or that they Intended
to wed. The story that Miss Singer waa
an actress waa pronounced untrue by a
member of her family.
.Charles I). Conway and Heat rice lllalt,
or May Monte, were known hero as va
neiy aciors. -iney apprurru hi lutui
parks during last summer.
Frank O. Singer, the dead woman's
brother, was notified of his sister's death
tn a private telegram from Chicago. He
said he had sent a private detective to
.Chicago to work on the case. Instead
of having but 10 or on her person,
as reported, his sister had fully 11,000 in
hur possession, he declared.
Another Attack on
Juarez is Expeoted
JUAREZ. Mox., Oct. IS, A new menace
In Chihuahua developed today by the
entrance In the state of Antonio llojaa,
the rubel leader who has been terroris
ing Honora, and the possible Junction of
his troops wltli those or ines waiuiar, op
erating to the south of J surer.
Already tho two rebel forces are about
fifteen miles apart and General Illanco
has set out from Caaaa Grandos with a
strong force of federals to attempt to pre
vent tho rebel Junction. If Halaxar and
Kojas Joined, an attack on Juarex, shut
off from railway communication and de
fended by only 600 men with no artillery,
Is not deemed Improbable.
Called Into Court
CLCVRbAND. O., Oct, W.-Plx steel
companies today were served with sub
poenas to appear here Thursday beforn
Henry ! Urown. special examiner, to
give testimony In connection with the
Kovernmenl'a suit brought In the circuit
court of New Jersey for tho dissolution
of the United Statea Bteel corporation.
Five of the companies. St. A. Hanna
company, Tod-Stambaugh company, Cor-rlgan-McKlnney
A Co., Plckands, Mather
& Co., and Oglebay, Norton & Co. are
of Cleveland, and the sixth the Re
public. Iron and Steel company la of
Sol Ivltan of Madison, Wis., resigned
as a director of a national bank that
he might remutn eligible aa a Taft presl
Mentis! elector. He Is known as a
worker In the La Follette movement In
Speaker Champ Clark Is to make five
speeches in Chicago today tn In-half of
Governor Wilson. He will spend Wednes
day and Thursday in Illinois and then
return to Missouri, where he will cam
paign until the election.
With a speech In Kast St. lxuta last
night, W. J. ilryan completed a tour of
Illinois In the Interests of democratic
candidates from presidential down to
legUlatlve. He departed for Oklahoma,
where he is to make another series of
Governor Thomas It Marshall, demo
cratic candidate for vtc president,
wound up his campaign In Montana with
spefches yesterday at Harlow town and
Roundup, tn which he directed criticism
at tho man who Uvea fnr business only,
and for business success in lit.
Governor Johnson spoke in ten cities
and towna in Maine yesterday to the
largest outdoor orowuj ne naa met dur
ing the campaign. The weather waa
raw and at times his voice became
husky, but he Insisted on finishing his
program despite the risk, of losing his'
General Gray, chairman of tha North
Dakota republican state central commit
tee, is very ill. He la at St John's hos
pital In Fargo, where he underwent an
operation last week. Physicians cannot
letcrmltA'the cause of his trouble and
haye practically given up hope of saving
weather is upon us.
Better order at
once. Let us make
We make fine silk
lined overcoats to
order at moderate
prices. Every garment
nicely trimmed and
How, When and What
304-300 South 10th St.
Nagel Shows that
Taf t Has Been True
to Party Platform
HOCHKSTnit, N. V., Oct. 2S.-Secrctary
Nagel. speaking here tonight on behalf
at tho republican atate tlckdt, touched
upon the republican party's promises of
160$ and what hail bcon done In their
"We havo had an administration con
ducted in a way that has given manu
faoturors, wage earners, merchants and
farmers tho courage to make investments
and trust to tho future,' aald Nagel.
"It has been charged that the adminis
tration of President Taft has not been
truo to its platform, but that has been
dispelled. It has been said that Taft
has not been truo to tho policies of his
predecessor. This administration never
admitted that any policies belonged to
any man hi tho country. It Is meant
that tho administration has not cm-
braced tho policies of lato advocated by
tho ex president, it Is right because the
administration has set its face against
the nostrums brought to tho front in
tho last six months for the purpose of
leading cltlsenshlp away from the con
stitution of tho United States and repre
sentative govorninont." ,
Governor Frear Is to
Remain in Office
CHICAQO, Oct .-8ecretnry of the
Interior Fisher conferred with President
Taft over the long distance telephone
from here today concerning tho results
of Fisher's tour of Investigation In tho
Formal recommendations conccminff
the administration of the Islands were
mado by1 Fisher Home tlmo ago and to
day President Taft stated to Fisher that
the recommendations would be approved.
Though it haa not been made public, It
Is understood that Qovornor Walter F.
Frear, holding over; pending the npnolnt-
I mcnt of hla auccensor, will be continued
in tno govemornnip, maving been vindi
cated of the charges that Frear was
under social and financial dominance,
owing to his marriage to a daughter of
an Island railroad owner.
iAlxjr conditions In the islands and the
commercial situation, especially with
reference to Jupaneio and Chinese, were
the subject of recommendations which
dealt with tho preservation of American
"A complete Investigation of the In
dustrial and commercial altuatlon In the
Islands and of their political administra
tion waa ordered by President Taft," said
"This has been accomplished satisfac
torily and the recommendations asked for
are now in tha president's hands. He
will make them public later and will act
upon them us soon as proper," he added.
to the Mill Men
i.XKF CHARI.E8, La.. Oct. 2.-Testl-mony
that mill men and not members
of the Brotherhood of Timber Workers
fired the first shot In the Grabow labor
riot; that John Helten, 0110 of the defend
ants wus not a participant in the riot
and that Marxork Galloway, a member
of tho company owning tho Galloway mill
in front of which the bnttlq waa fought,
was among those who fired on the union
men, was given by witnesses for tha
defense today in the trial for murder of
A'. U Emerson and his eight fellow mem
bers of the Brotherhood 0t Timber
S. O. Cooley, testified that Helten
spent the day on 'which the riot occurred
with him and although both witnessed
part of the fight. Helten did not engage
In It Nannie and Christine Cooley
daughters Of the wltners, corroborated his
Miss Dorics Leblfu, another girl win
testified, said that not only the first
shot camo from the mill men, but that
two shots were fired from the mill of
fices before any answering shot came
from the union men. The witness said
sho waa tn tho crowd when the battle
began, but did not know who fired from
the mill office. ,
The Persistent ano Judicious- Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
These auto holdups make tlmsly a story
;uor -Jim - used to tell about a young
man who suddenly found himself one i
evening face to face with the revolver of j
a masked bandit, who greeted him,
"Uarids up! Your money or your life" '
insteaa or complying promptly, how.
ever, the Intended victim showed resis
tance, but after a struggle, was overcome
When the holdup man went through his
pockets he found only 75 centa.
"Tell me. my friend," aald the disgusted
bandit, ."Is this all the money you have
"Yes, that's every cent" was the reply.
"Well, then, tell me one thing more.
Why did you put up such a fight? Don't
you know you took a blr chance on being
killed? Why did you do It for a paltrj
"Well." came the answer, "I hated to
have to reveal my Impecunloslty '
THIRD TERMJSYITAL ISSUE
Real Significance of Movement Por
trayed by Horace Boies.
WORDS OF LINCOLN QUOTED
He Predicted That Home Genius With
Ambition Would Seek Distinc
tion hr Trying In Tear
II r ("It Ani,BS D. HII.t.KS.
Chairman Republican National Com mi ".ee
NEW YORK, Oct ,-8poclal.)-Wlth
the announcement that the third-term
candidate for the presidency Ib deter
mined to re-enter tho campaign, and de
liver a valedictory address in Madison
Square Garden, New York, came the
assertion from his candidate for governor
of New York that defeat at the polls
will not dismay the third party, but that
the "cause will persist."
Tho danger that beset this nation in the
third-tenner's candidacy, until for
tunately the American voters awoke to
Its real significance, Is well portrayed by
Horace Doles, the only democrat who
ever was governor of the irreat Granger
He describes how If the third-termer
could have won this time, he would be
a candid ato again four yearn hence, for
a "second term" by hla new part', and
that If olected this year and again in
1916, ho would have been at the head ot
the government sixteen years out of
twenty. "Then let us suppose," former
Governor Uoleo continues, "he would Ns
willing to retire for another four years,
on his theory that the third-term pre
cedent applies only to a third 'consecu
tive' term, only to discover at the end ot
that period that again he waa needed as
"How long does anyone suppose this
government would .endure such condi
tions." he continues, "and yet to olect
any man tn this nation for a third term
la to , expose this nation to tho danger
which Washington foresaw and tried to
prevent. We havo only to look at our
sister republic, Mexico, for tho results
which flow from too long occupancy by
one man of tho first place in a republic.
President Diaz, the most gifted of Mexi
co's sons, was driven by armed force from
his seat as president, to which ho had
clung for term after term, and now is
an, exile In a foreign land, while his
country is a stench in the nostrils of tho
Third Term Vital Issue.
But the third-termer, his running mate.
Johnson of California, hla candidate for
governor ot Now York and other political
disciples assert the cause ot the third
term Is not dead and will not die oven
in dofeat on November C. Wo are In
clined therefore to agree with former
Governor Bolee, that the third term Is a
vital issue which should bo so overwhelm.
Ingly repudiated by tho American voters
op next election day that no man ever
will daro to espouse Its cause.
' Abraham Lincoln In an address to
young men said: "Towering genius des
pises a beaten path. It seeks regions
heretofore unexplored. It sees no dis
tinction In adding story to story upon
tho monuments of fame erected to the
memory of othors. It denies that It is
glory enough to serve under any chief.
It scorns to tread In the footsteps of
any predecessor, however Illustrious. It
thirsts and burns for distinction. Is it
unreasonable then to expect that some
man possessed of' lofty genius coupled
With ambition sufficient to push It to
Its utmost extent, will some time spring
up among us, and when such a one does
tt. will require the people to bq united
with each other, attached to the gov
ernment and tho lawn, and generally In
telligent, to frustrate his designs. Dis
tinction will be hts paramount object
and although he would as willingly ac
quire It by doing good rather than harm,
yet that opportunity having passed and
nothing being left In the way of building
up, he would set boldly to the work of
Do the voters recognize the man to
whom those prophetic words ot Lincoln
Horace Boles, the old line democrat of
Iowa, realizes the vital danger we will
escape when the third termer Is over
whelmed on election day.
Johnson of California, who has deprived
hundreds of thousands ot republicans in
that state ot the right to express their
choice for president, has been touring
thn United States, "representing" the
third termer. It was this creature, John
son of California, who asserted that
President Taft was the most humiliating
character In American history.
It ought to burn a decent man's fingers
to cast a ballot for any man who could
so characterize a president of the United
To whom does Johnson's characteri
sation apnly-Presldent Taft or the men
who have heaped abuse upon him, the
third term advocates, whose candidacy
the American people already have re
jected? The LHbor.HRci Clothes
. laiiiiiis toraDoiinn t
tsr'A A11 Grocer,,
roi UEfT, BOT8 AND OntliPBKN
Have you ever noticed u "Browning, King &
Co." suit after six months or a year's wear?
This is a question most clothiers don't care to dis
cuss. The first appearance of n freshly pressed suit
at an odd price, gives the impression of "just ob
good as the other fellow's" at a much less price
BECAUSE that's where you commence slipping,
for, making our own clothes in our own factories for
17 big stores in as many big cities makes it possible
and consistent that wo can get and give you more for
your money than other stores who buy a few suits
here and thore on tho looks of a submitted sample
built expressly for bait.
Let us explain a few of the points of our clothes,
and slip you into a fall model. "We've a big range from
$15.00 to $40.00
that aro world beaters.
Hats and appropriate Furnishings.
Browning, King & Co.
W. T. Wilson, M&r. 15th at Douglas.
Bunker Tells of
Selling to the Trust
NEW YOKK, Oct. IS. How the Dela
ware sugar house, an Independent com
pany, passed into the hands ot the
American Sugar Heflnlng company, the
so-called trust, after tho Delaware's
profit had annually dwindled until the
trust gained control was related by
George It Bunker, a former manager of
the Delaware, as a witness today in the
government's proceedings to dissolve the
Bunker, now secretary of tho Na
tional Refining company, said the Dela
ware began to manufacture sugar in 1888
and in that year made a profit of
$130,000. The jnargln of profit became
smaller In succeeding years after the
formation of tho Sugar Refineries com
panies, tho forerunner ot the company
now alleged to be tho trust, testified the
In 1402, he went on, John F. Searles
enme to him with an offer to buy the
Delaware for 130,00O. Bunker testified
ho believed then that Searles represented
himself in making the offer. Later, said
Bunker, he learned that payment waa to
be made In stock of the trust and when
the offer waa raised to $172,600 It was
accepted and . the sale. made.
Koj to the Situation Bee Advertllng.
Best for Old People
Prevents Waste of Tissue
prevents excess waste of tissue in
the aged, overworked or rundown, and
because it tones up the stomach,
sharpens the appetite and Improves
the digestion it furnishes the system
with richer tlssue-bulldlng blood. It
Is especially valuable at this time to
prepare the system to easily stand
the rigors of winter. It is gentle. In
vigorating and stimulating. Inducoa
refreshing, nerve-soothing sleep.
Makes the old and young feel strong
Sold In SEALED BOTTLES ONLY
by druggists, grocers and dealers.
$1.00 a large bottle. Advice and
booklet free on request.
THE DUm KALT WHISKEY CO-
Gray Hair Sign
of Age. Easy Way
to Restore Color
A harmless remedy, mads from com
mon garden sage, quickly restores gray
hair to natural color. The care of the
hair, to prevent it from losing Its color
ond lustre, is Just as Important .as to
care for the teeth to keep them from dis
coloring. Why spend money for cos
metics and creams to improve the com
plexion, and yet neglect your hair, when
gray hair is even more conspicuous and
suggestive of age than wrinkles or a
poor complexion? Of tha two It is easier
to preserve the natural color and beauty
of the hair than It is to have a good
All that is necesary Is the occasional
use of Wyeth's Sage and Sulphur Hair
Remedy, a preparation of common gar- J
uen sage ana auipnur, comDined wttn
othsr valuable remedies for dry, harsh,
faded hair, dandruff. Itching scalp" and
falling hair. After a few applications of
this simple, harmless remedy, your hair '
will gradually be restored to its natural
color, In a short time the dandruff will
be removed, and your hair will no longer
' come out, but will start to grow as N-
' lure Intended It should.
Don't neglect your hair, for It goes j
.urther than anything else to make o."
nar your good looks. You can buy this '
. mtcdy at any drug tore for fifty cent '
a iKittle. and your dnigglst will give you: ;
it.uncy bark if you are not satisfied afte:
m ng Purohasr 'i boaie od Vj
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k ftcreiu'e R nl mode :i ou. . ,
ance. Advertise .
E?vru Man t9gari VI
w sw ss W M li m V M
This treatment is said to have
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peculiar propensity to fortify the
nerve forbe and generate health
and a consequent personal mag
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ing. It Is claimed to bo a bless
ing to those who are physically
Impaired, gloomy, despondont,
nervous and who have trembllcur
of the limbs, dizziness, heart pal
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somnia, fear without cause, tim
idity in venturing and General in
ability to act rationally aa others
do. Also ot vast benefit to writ
ers, professional men, office work
ers and the victims of society's
late hours and over-Indulgence in
wines, liquors, etc.
By preparing- tho treatment at
homo secretly, no one need know
of another's trouble, while the in
gredients aro much used In filling
various prescriptions, so that even
tho purchase of them separately
need occasion no timidity.
If tho reader decides to try it
get three ounces of ordinary syrup
ctarsapartlla compound, and one
ounce compound fluid balmwort:
mix and let stand two hours; then
get ono ounce compound essence
cardtol and one ounce tincture cad
omene compound (not cardamom')
mix all togther, shake well and
take a teaspoonful after each
meal and one at night
This contains no opiates what
evor and may also be used by wo
men who suffer with their nerves
with absolute certainty of prompt
and lasting benefits.
Artlutio Repairing- of All Stringed
Soom S3 Souglas Block,
largest Salectlon of Old Violins
in the Olty.
"OMAJSA-S TUX osirtxa." '
fJBrmdTilSM. Dally lo-as-soo
i-3-5jriivrs 10.03-50-700 1
Gordon b Worth's Youngest Child,
Girls Gay White Way
SXTKAVAOAHZA AWD VAtJSBVZXXaB
All brand new and classy. Harry
"Dutch" Ward. Sam "Violin" Hearn
James "Coupon"' Rowland, Pretty Helen
Ely and the- Jolllest of Beauty Choruses.
Xiaoles Dime atatlasa Brsry Weak Bay.
Dally Mat., lOo;
YTOKi VAUBBviu-B" - JnoJude,
Kent's Collr!n R TtZft. . AnS,ud"
Rem nilngton; Al
ward; Gates &
it a smi,
Continuous a to B. at 7'ana 9 p. m. Dally.
Three Days, Commsnelng- Thursday,
a, hauoii ttataxuay
Mort H. Binder's Own Company
A SZODBIKf EVE
The Batsit Berlin Operetta, Prices
Wight, SOo, 75c, 91, 81.50. Mat. Bat.
Best Beats, 81.00. SEATS WOW.
WBEX BEOIWKTWO SUW., WOV. 3
Aborn English Grand Opera, Co.
San. Wight ft Wed. Mat., "Tolas of
Xoffmaa." MonV'Kadam Butterfly."
Tuts, and Bat. Wlffbts, "Trovatore."
Wsd. Wltftt, "Ba Bohtme." Thnrs.,
"Bucla." Frl., "BohsagTln." sat.
Mat., Kaassl and Gretal." Prices:
Wights ana Sat Mat., S1.GO to SOo.
Popular Wsd. Mat 81.00 to 86c.
Kattnat Today, 3t30 Wight, 8:30
BEST SEATS, SOo
Ladles' Dally Dime Mntlnee.
IU SHUT., thick S.I.. Mlldrid oV.r nl
Schiottun.. Klhl Cultlnl, Pith.'i WeeklV nil
Tl.w o( th. W14' S.t.. Pricei. MiihuDr
O.IUrr IK, W .t tu, cep. su.,7.:
Wsdntsdsy and Thursday
-r 1- -aune
Ttrst Tisas at Popular Price.,