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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1913)
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THE OMAHA SrttDAY BEE: MAY
Copyright. J91J, by Frank Q. Carpenter.) (
.EXICO CITY Do you know
that descendants ot both Her- I
nando Cortes and the Km-1
peror Montexuma. whom he '
conquered, arc still living in
Mexico? I am told that thla !
the case, and that sorho of them have In
their possession big estates which have
some down through the past. The family
6f Montezuma wbb large and he left hla
children to the care of Corlez, who prom
U.ed to care for them us though they were
his own. This Cortex did. Sending them
ib Spain, where they were educated In
tfl Imperial household Of Charles V.
ifbe of them Intermarried with Spanish
nobtes and today there are great landed
properties In Salamanca which belong to
A Montexuma. having come down tlirnlgh
fourteen generations from the son of the
omperor. The present head ot the family
is known as Vicente Augustine Maldonado
y Carbajal Cano Montexuma. lie has the
title of Marquis de Castellano and Is a
high Spanish n6ble. with this strain of
the Imperial blood of the Axtecs. He Is
' a well educated 'man and has studied for
th taw, although ho has never practiced,
if Is now TO and he has two sons, one
famous an a statesman and the other as
a mUslcal composer.
Mniitcsuuinn Left In Mexico,
i There are still several Montexumas in
Mexico City. One Is a lawyer, another is
t banker and a third a musician. I am
kolfli there Is royal Axteo blood In the
l-elhs of other families here from whom
(Hi name Montezuma ha .passed' away, I
Hfui that It flows also through some of'
the great families of Spin and tints
rvn some of the ducal families of Eng
land. The. Empress Eugenie, the wife of
tiapoleon III, was born at Granada, In
Spalti, but she Is said t6 have had a
streak of Montezuma In her veins, tho
Mime coming from the Count of Mlra
Va.Iles, who was Indirectly descended from
Montexuma. The Mlravalles family still
Owns big estates near Granada.
Another descendant of Montezuma mar
rled n relative of the oldedt son of Co
lumbus, and It Is said that one of Monte
zuma's daughters was taken by Cortex
is his wife or his mistress.'
Y Some litive Af fiilr of Cortes.
indeed Hernando Cortez was a man of
rrt&hy loves and many marriages. He
left the University of Knlamanea at tho
nge of 16 on account otjils love affairs,
hhd when he had first decided to try
his fortune In the now world, his de
parture was postponed by an aicldcht
reccivid in scaling a tumbledown wall
on' his way to n final meeting with one
6i his sweethearts. He 'was pnl 19
years old when he sailed for Santo Do
mingo, and there he got his first wife,
a beautiful Spanish girl, named Cata
Hne Juarez, whom ho refused for a time
to marry, but was afterward f breed to
rlo so. She brought him both lands and
frio'ney, and also the friendship of the
K'uveinor, Velasquez, who later on sent
him from Cuba, as the commander of the
oxjiedltUn to push the conquest of Mex
ico o n lift Mnrlnn, the Indian Maiden.
While going to Mexico, Cortez picked
up at Tabasco, Marina, a beautiful In
I'.ah girl, and made her his mistress. IIu
taught her Spanish, and she became the
'.ntorpreter through whom, he talked with
tho natives df different parts of Mex
ico. Sho stuck to htm In all his troubles
ulil he had by her a B6n and three
saughtcra. When Cortez returned to
a'paln he married this girt to one of his
The two lived together In Mexico City
If at Cortex's homo near there and she
iVtnt with him during his tour. Ho had
ill estate at Orizaba and It was in his
palace there that he married this girl
iff to one of his lieutenants, Juan Jara
rrjlllo, and by him she had a number of
sh'Idfen. As late as the close of the six
:eehth century the heirs of Donna Sla
Ina'and Jaramlllo were living near OrJ
Strnimleil tvlth Her Tearl Necklace.
It; vM while Cortez waa living with
Donna Marina, that his wife, whom he
had left in Cuba, came to Mexico. Cortes,
uuu men Decome ramous, and as tho
itory goei hli wifo sneaked Into the
country without his knowledge and ac
costed him at Coyohuacan. He took her
Into his palace, and there, as the tradi
tion goes, after one of his riotous ban
quets he strangled her with her own
necklace of pearls. Others say that she
committed suicide. At any rate after
Cortes went to Spain he was Indicted for
murdering' his wife, and the case occupies
many pages In the "Archives of the In
," which includes the history of the
tme, giving all the Judicial proceedings
s-R-slnsf Cortes and his final acquittal.
Cortex married again while he was In
Spain, taking there a wife, Donna Juanna
de Zunlga y Arellano, a woman of title
and property. He had a son. by her, who
was christened Don Martin and who in
herlted the most of the property.
, MontMuma'i Daughter, Isabella.
I The daughter of Montezuma, whom
Corte took as one of his wives, had been
given the Christian name of Isabella.
She had been married to Cuauhtemoc,
Montezuma's nephew and successor, who
fought against Cortez and who was put
to death by the Spaniards in 1612
Cuauhtemoc succeeded Montezuma, and
ft was said that Cortez hod him executed
In order that he might possess Isabella.
Some time afterward Isabella married
galri and this time, a Spinlard. He
died- and she again married. Her name
whsnpw Scnpra do Saavudra, and as
iuch she had' three sons and a daughter.
One.'of her aqns married a daughter of
the duke of Toledo.
It Is also stated that 'Isabella had a
daughter by Cortez named. Leonor, and
.that when she died she made a will gtr
jtlg her estate to her six; children, stat
ing that five of them were legitimate by
her two Spanish husbands, and that the
, other, the said Leonor Cortex, was a nat
M?al daughter by the great general. This
'will Is said to be still In existence. Lionor
Cortez was married, and her daughter
kg known as tho Princess Acaltan from
yhom Is descended the Duke Soteles de
Morltexuma of Madrid.
' Thf first husband of Isabella, the Em-t
'reror Ouauhtemoc was one of the fa
,iriotfs characters of Axtec history. H.i
1 was conquered by tho Spaniards and tor
tured by fire to mako him confeea where
the Aztecs had burled their treasure.
With him during the roasting was an
other chief who could not stand the pain
and orled out that he felt he must tell.
Thereupon Cuauhtemoc shook his head
'ami fcternly rejoined:
' "And rerhaps you think I am resting
Oh a bed of roses."
The painting of this scene Is one of the
great Picture of the National muatum.
The C'nrlrt Estate. 1
Carter, like Columbus, had a sad time i
during his latter days. He was dvin
the title of the Marquis ot the Vallov rf (
Oaxaca. and he had great eatatts in
Left by Montezuma and Cortez
Mexico, but when, toward the latter part
of his life, he went to Spain, ho found it
almost Impossible to see tho king. At one
time he tried to forco his way through
the crowd to the emperor's carriage, and
even put his foot on the step. Thereupon
the emperor, Charles V. astonished at his
assurance, demanded to know who he
was, Cortez replied:
"I am a man, sire, who has given you
more provinces th"an your ancestors left
Shortly after this. Cortex left Madrid
and died In solitude near Seville. As to
his estates hero In the new world, ho had
some in tho Valley of Mexico, some near
Cuernavaca and some on tho Isthmus of
Tehuantepcc. - Ho had also a palace at
Coyohuacan and valuable, proporty there,
which remained In tho hands of his heirs
until about ten years ago, when It was
taken over by the town council. The
so-called palace still stands and It was
for a long time used as tho city council
chambers and Jail. It was one of the
first buildings erected by white men in
the North American continent and It
bears tho Cortez cout of arms over Its
doorway. Similar inscriptions havo been
found In Cuernavaca, Vera Cruz and
This Coyohuacan palace Is a rude
building without much architectural
beauty. Tho doorway Inside tho patio Is
Moorish and tho cornice of the building
Is very plain. The Valla are thick and
tho house was evidently a fortification !
as well as a home. Not far from It Is I
the church" of John tho Baptist, which
was erected about the samo time, and
not far away Is the Dominican monas
tery near where Cortez Is said to have
strangled his Cuban wife.
I do not know the exact extent of the
lands given to Cortez, but they probably
covered millions of acres. The property
he had In Tehuantepcc comprised sev
eral hundred thousand acres, and It was
for many years the homo of his descend
ants. He erected a house there In 1527,
but this- Is now in ruins. Tho estate has
been divided into three ranches. One of
them has 70,030 acres and Is chiefly de
voted to stock raising. Another has 7,000
acres of sugar cane on it, and a third Is
right on tho Tehuantepec railway, hav
ing a station of Us own. It Is not far
ft cm Ulncon Antonio. This property re
malned In the hands of the heirs of Cor
tez until the days of Andrew Jackson,
when It was purchased by the family
which now holds It.
Founded y Cortes.
When Cortez died he gave some of his
Cuernavaca lands to the hospital and
Church of Jesus of Nazareth, which still
stands not far from the cathedral In
Mexico City, and in which his patent of
nobility Is. The archives of the hospital
have also his land grants. The hospital
stands on tho site of Montezuma's pal
ace, and it Is said that Montezuma was
killed while standing upon its roof U a
stone thrown from a mob of Indians
whom he was trying to pacify.
Cortez built a palace at Cuernavaca
after ho came, back from Spain in I5J0,
and this for a time formed his favorite
residence He personally superintended
his vast estates and cultivated them.
He Introduced sugar cane from Cuba
and erected sugar mills and other works.
Most of tne estates nave been more or
less subdivided, and the town of Cuer
navaca, which contains about 7,000 peo
ple, has grown up on his land. The placo'
Is noted for Its beautiful views and Is
celebrated as a health resort. It has re
cently been the scene of the operations
of the rebels, and travel there .is unsafe.
The cathedral of Cuernavaca Is one
of the oldest and quaintest In Mexico.
It Is known as the Church of San Fran
cisco, and It' was founded at the Insti
gation of. Cortez. It was for years the
most important Franciscan temple of the
new worjd. The tower contains a clock
which the .Emperor Charles V. gave to
Cortez at the time lie granted him the
most of the great valley which can be
seen from the top of tho tower. This
clock Is run by weights which' swing al
most to the groundi They are wound "up
at Intervals by a mechanism at the top.
In the Kootatepa of Cortes.
It Is interesting to follow the footsteps
of Cortez through Mexico. Ha landed
first at Tabasco, having sailed out ot
the harbor of Santiago do Cuba over the
very place where Hobson sank the Mer
rimac during our war with Spain. He
coasted - along the Mexican gulf to Vera
Cruz, and there made' ills first settle
ment, building rude huts and mounting1
his guns to protect his party from the
Inolans. He had at this time ten ves
sels In the harbor, and his force con
sisted of About 703 Spaniards, eighteen
horses and some pieces of cannon. He
had already learned of Montezuma at
Tabasco, and as soon us ne landed at
Vera Crux the Azteo chief of that place,
by means of picture writing, sent a mes
sage from him to the emperor, saying
that he. Cortex, came as the ambassador
of a mighty ruler beyond the seas to
carry a present to him, Mpntezuma.
The postal service of the Aztecs was
such that an answer came back Inside of
a week, and this notwithstanding Mexico
Citv was or zoo mil wav ti. ,.ni
from Montezumu. was that Cortez Jjad
best not como to the capital and that the j
fm mm, ,
h& Hi in ilTTiif
3jtrter Carred '8y Cortex.
road was long and dangerous. He also
added: "You had better go back to your
own country with our greetings to your
With this letter Montexuma sent pres
ents, and among thorn two huge plates,
one of solid gold and the other of sliver.
Each plate was aa big around as a cart
wheel, or about twenty feet In circum
ference, and tho gold wheel was after
ward estimated to be worth 250,000.
There were also necklaces of rubles and
pearls and many golden shields. Inlaid
One can easily lmalgne" what effeot this
would have on the Spaniards. Cortez
replied that ho had come 6,000 miles over
the oceans to sep Montexuma, and he
could not go back to his king without
having personally met him. Tho king
again sent back a cercmonlus message
for him to get out, but. notwithstanding
all this, Cortez started and, with his lit
tle band, made his way over the moun
tains and conquered tho nation of mil
lions, Tho Dtory has been told In the
wonderful works ()f Trescott and others,
and Its times have been pictured In the
novels of Rider Hnggard and our own
General Lew Wallace. I shall not at
tempt nny descriptions, but will only take
you to some points over tho route and
show you how-they look, In this year of
our Lord, 1913.
On the Way Over (he Slonntulns. -
Whore Cortez landed there havo sprung
up the great wharves of Vera Cruz., at
which a dozen or more of tho best knewn
lines of steamers call every month. Thcr
are railroad running from thcro to tho
capital, the Isthmus of Tehuantepec and
to other parts of the republic; and about
the hnrbor Is a city of 30,000 or more,
which has streets paved with asphalt
and new buildings beside those of the
style of old Spain. Thp country about Is
taken up with frut gardens and tropical
plantations mid passing over the road,
which Cortex took on hiB way to the can-
tt.M you go through banana fields and
great coffee estates climbing higher and
higher In plain sight of the snow-clad
peak of Orizaba, until at last you tra
verse the pass, and comoriown Into the
famed valley of Mexico, where, amid the
lakes. Is situated the capital of the Mex
ican republic, and Just where about 400
years ago was the capital of Monte
xumas. Thp distance frjm the cont Is about
M0 mles and Cortez drafted 1,000 Indian
porters to transport hli baggage. Tho
most of his way was through the wilder
ness, and It was at the town of Tlaxcala
near Puebla, that he fougnt with the In
dians of that name and made them his
Slides. Tlaxcala Is now a shabby vtl
lage whose chief Interest Is In its col
lection of Cortez relics.
It was at this point that somo of tin
Spaniards turned aside to aitcond Popo-
Hard and Soft Corns
Remarkable Home Treatment
For All Foot Troubles
the thousands of victims of dally foot
torture. Don't waste time. Get It at once.
No matter how many potent medicines
you have tried In vain this treatment,
which was formerly known only to doc
tors, will do the work.
Dissolve two tablespoonful of Caloclde
compound In a basin of warm water.
Soak the feet for full flften minutes,
gently rubbing the sore ports." The-ef-feots.are
marvelous. All pain goes In
stantly and the feet feel simply delight
ful Corns and callouses can be peeled
right off; bunions, aching feet, sweaty
smelling feet, get Immediate relief. Use
thla treatment a week and your foot
troubles will be a thing of the past. Cal
oclde works through the pores and re
moves the cause. Get a twenty-five cent
box from any druggist, usually enough
to cure the worst feet
orai ITS XVB
cateptl for sulphur to bo used In making
gunpowder and they entered the Mexl
cau valloy by way of Amecameoa. which
Is still a small town on the slope of that
mountain. It Is whore one leaves the
railroad and starts up the yjilcano on
In Mexico City.
As far at the Mexican capital Is con
cerned. It Is full of the remains of Cor
ten and Montezuma. Tho Aztec city was
like Venice, In that It was1 built upon
Islands with numerous bridges. Since
fhen the land has been drained and the
spaces between tho islands so filled that
the city Is now solid land. Nevertheless,
tho old places of note can be picked out.
Tho cathedral stands where the great
Teocall or mound upon which the sacri
fices took place, once was, Tho Hospital
of Jesus Is whero Montezuma welcomed
the Spaniards and at Chapultopcc, which
Is now a beautiful park where tho presi
dent has his summer home, was the
summer residence of tho emperor, Monte
zuma, whore ho had his favorite wives
his fish ponds, aviary and hunting lodge.
You can rldo out to It now on the street
car. The Spaniards made their way there
In boats and on foot. Farther out of the
city you may trace the causeway by
which Cortez entered the capital, and
find the placo whero the famous gardens
In which Montezuma and Ouauhtemoc
entertained the Spaniards.
The Tomli of Cortes.
Thcre Is ono spqt, however, which yo'i
will fall to find and that Is whero Cortez
lies buried. Where that Is no one knows,
He dlid In Spain, in a little vllhtgo near
Seville, and his body rested there In ob
scurity for fifteen yearn, when his som,
Don Martin, had It exhumed and broUc it
to Mexico. It was first kept heie in tho
Monastery of San Francisco, In Texcoco,
and was then brought to the Church ot
San Francisco in the Mexican capital, It
lay In that church for more than ISO
years, when It was again brought forth
In a great procession and carried to tho
Hospital ot Jesus of Nazareth. Thcro it
lay for thirty years, and then, for fear
ot a mob which proposed to destroy It,
the friends ot the family entered tho
tomb by nlnht and secretly removed tho
remains, Some believe that thoy were
again burled in Mexico, and others will
tell you that they rest In tho tombs of
the Sicilian branch of the family near
.Palermo. Iiut hb to the exact truth, I
am unable to say.
FRANK a. CAIIPHNTElt,
How It (int There.
Tills story came from a clergyman In
Kentucky, who vouches for Its accuracy
An old colored man living In our town
had no visible means of support. A man
of the town, going out to his hennery
one morning, found the old fellow there.
"What are you doing here, your rascal,"
asked tho man, "stfallng my chickens?"
"Oh. no. sail: 'deed 1 ain't. ' retillvil thn
oia man earnestly, "i woman t ao
like dat. aah."
The man was wearing a straw hat. with
a crown of the dlmciiblons ot a beehive,
which was In a somewhut dilapidated con
dition. Just as he waH about to deny
once again any thought of appropriating
intr cnicKena tuo neaa oi a nair-grown
pullet was seen to nrotrudo from the
Well, sir," said the owner of tho chick.
ens. "how did vthut chicken get into your
'Well, sail." exclnlmrrt thn rnlnrnri fol
low with an air of honest surprise and
embarrassment, "dat am do funniest
t Ing dat evnh happened to me. maIi. Dat
creatuah mus' hab crawled up my trous-
ans leg.' Jones' Magazine.
KlKurr It Out, Yournelf,
BIbks Qolnc to have a veKAtulilo Bar.
den this year?
Wlggs Not on your life. Waste of
time and money.
tnggs now do you Ilgure that outT
WUks Hv Hi'endlntr ill of Anril In
buying next winter's overcoat, lavlntr In
a season's supply of coal and reward
robing the family In heavy underclothes
at sprlnir prices I ran save enough money
to buy fancy garden truck sufficient to
last three years. tit. Louis Republic.
Trench Bssl Cramp
will h. u.im k.
RUGS RUGS RUGS
We have made a great purchase of high grade rugs and
( them at bargain prices.
27x54 Velvet Rugs 95c
27x54 Axminster $1.45
36x72 Velvet $1.75
See our large lino of Body Brussels and Wilton Ruga
Porch Furniture Sale Now on
t . . m m
now to iviaKe
DIFFERENCE In annoaranco
many years In ago Is tho frequent
report I recelvo In my mall as a ro-
.. I,A nllntirltil mrlntf lA nt-tl A I.. .
in u largo bowl, pour half a pint of
hot water. I'laco this bowl In a pan of
water on a slow fire. Add two ounces
dfs?lV0e,dl,AtCfft u wVlMoSVhke jelly
tlira Ml will start to cream When 1tJdoes
trns LmJv! tram the Tire add slowlS
two tihliSnoonrS 2 or ttlvcerlne and st I?
cm?siamivPimtll cold Keen in itr-tlal t
a vof i Id b b to il l
.''. JL?'1. ".,i0"m-.'ie "bJ?..,t0..8L.,,..u:
S utf c "l
mVh'Te" ZIY oWrtt
after wusnlnir your face Rub well In o
the lun Mintff thS oreluS ?"has disaupea
'TWi Srram wiH not now hu? Vut I
on thick the moro the boTter
on thick, the moro the bolter.
i, a, ,
MISS LULU O. N, A woman should
not loso her girlish fchurms because she
becomes a mother. A faithful uttent'on
to hersolf will not only retain but bring
back tho development she may have lout
by using tho following, very effective
in a nalf-plut of cold water, dissolve
two ounces ruetone and half a oup of
augur, all well mixed togHiiur. Of this,
tuko two teaspoonfuls tnreo or four times
a day In a wino glass of water, aitur
your meals. The ruetone will cost you
one dollur ut the' thug store. You will
assist tho development a great deal oy
massaclng the bust with thu cptol form-
ula given above.
4 A i
MRH. It. N. A. It Is almost as Impos-
slblo to have a healthy head of luur
wlthout giving It proper cure as It Is to
have bodily health and abuse the system,
A hair tonlo worth using ut ull U
worth using ull tho time; It means llfu
and nourishment to hair almost as food
Is to the body. .
Your como will never havo on It u
tangled mass of dead, sick hair, und your
hair will grow In great profusion If you
will make up your mind to use the ful-
lowing formulu and ubsolutely discard
everything else you may be using as u
Mix a half pint of alcohol with half
a pint of wuter, then udd one ounce of
beta-(Ulnol. Shako thoroughly, and It
will then be ready to use. If you prefer.
you can use Imuorted bay rum Instead
of the water and alcohol.
The beta-quinol you can get at almost
any drug store for not more than fifty
This formula should be applied very
frwlv nn thn nfxiln sflrr hriiKhlnir fhl
soalp generously for a few minutes ull
over. Rub the tonic thoroughly Into
the scalp with the finger tips.
PHYLLIS The following hair removor
Tho Persistent and Judioioua
is the Road to Business Succoss.
20 Below Omaha Price
Not One Day But Every Day
Special May Housecleaning Sale of
Massivo Vernis Martin Bed
All iron link Sanitary Spring
Full size Ootton Felt Mattress
36x76 Axminster S3.0Q
6x9 Seamless Brussels, 5.50
9xl2'Seamless Velvet $15.50,
If our Ice Bills
With a Famous LEONARD
GRAND RAPIDS Refrigerator.
$5.75 to $83
Full carload of thorn just reccivod.
tr i 1 .
WfeB i r e - . 1 i
mg ana uiue
and Other Secrets
I vr.l-.l,. c....i
The Most Captivating Jtctifss on the Jltnen
lean Stage and Most Famous SelfrMade
Beauty, Reveals Some of Her Own
Is almost magic. There Is nothing lil:
It that I know ot.
(let nt any good drug store one ounce
of what Is vailed sulfo' solution. It wlil
cost you one dollar, but It will last you
quite a whllo. Apply this solution freely
with tho finger tips oil tho hair you want
removed. Keep tho hair moist with It
until It has actually dissolved. This will
take but two or three minutes. Then
wipe off with a warm, damp cloth and
wash the skin with warm water.
MARTHA II. Yes, you can surely get
rid ot blackheads,
Klist wash the face with hot water
and soap. Then sprinkle somo nerjx.n
generously upon a faponge made wet iVltli
hot water. Then rub v.t!l for a few min
utes on tho parts of tho skin which riu
utrected wlln blackheads. This done,
bathu tho (ace with warm water mill
dry. Tiiu neroxln will cost you not to
owed ttty cents at any druggist's.
WONDERING Tho skln-bleach you
mention u positively Injurious It Is no
wonuor "'' "as become course,
No bl tlcr skl" WhlUnef oxisu that tho
f0nu'a I Klve oU here. It removes
freckles, rca spots und muddlness al-
most like magic und at tin, sumo time
'. tn SK, deughuuuy sou, pearl
lo a bo11' Add two tablespoontuis oi '
H'mrlne. Keep stirring wnile adUhu
one oUnco ""'tune, until It is all uib-.
nolvtd. Then let It cool. If tho cr.t.u 1
u tQQ Mck Q eUi(y from a
thin It down a little with moro hot wain
fin... ... ...Ill i. ...t.1.,. ..........
Hold a wet, hot towel to the race several
time" for several minutes. lUta wipe otf
with u soft, dry cloth. Then apply again
and, let It dry on tho lace. Repeat this
again at night. Any good druugmt will
let you have zlntone for about fttty
.,, .. ,, ,
MRS. N. C. S. For thp pimples niahc,
uu ,a formula, as g.ven below. This will
purity your blood pi ompny und pimples
w'" dlsuppear. Don t worry auoui a
diet; eul what your appetllu demundt,
""t chew everything well,
Dlssolvo twelve ounces of granulated
sugar In one-hulf pint of water, und add
one o mi co of saraene, and mix tho wholo
together thoroughly, then add more
wuter to make a pint. You will have ono
f the most splendid ,anu effective phn-
V'o removers It Is pouslblo to obtain,
tfarsene Is u liquid whjen you can get ut
thu drug store for seysnty-f Ive enta.
take ono or two teaspoonfuls of tnls mix-
turp three or four times a day, witn a
Httlo wuter If desired. ,
, . rt . .
, kBNORA O. 8. A. shampoo Is abso-
lutely necessary to hair health.' I never
"Ivto the use of green soap. 1 contains
strong lye and Is very liable to serious-
ly eot the lljo of the hair. A shampoo
"hould eliminate all the soruf, dandruff,
Mxi ?let ,l',ean.!.e th f.alJ?u re
1" to, e ,b"atneL . nu tol
lowln. formula does the work In a re-
uissoive one teaspoonrui or eggoi in
half a oup of hot water. When entirely
dissolved and the solution has become
luaewarm, pour onto me nair una suam-
DOO In the UKUttl nUUincr. Tile druggist
wl let yu h";v the eggol for not more
than twenty-five cents. It makes an
?x.t,ul?ite llllhr- A"e.r rfbbln5 U .wel1
wash the hair thoroughly with plenty
of warm water, and rlnre with cold
Use of Newspaper Advertising
much below Omaha prices.
TKS &XBHAHY SOKOOXi
HEW TOBX PUBLIC X.XOBABY.
Kntrnnoa examinations June D, Vs
One-year couraa for certificates. Two
year courso for diploma. Bend to M. W
riummer, Principal, 476 Fifth Avenue.
New Tark- for descriptive circular,
HOTK1.S AND KISgOIlT?.
Eleventh and McGee SU.
Kansas City, lV$o
LOCATED IN XIIE RETAIL AND.
A hotel ot quality .auti refinement
at reasonable prices. European plan
$1 to $4 per day. Take elevated
car at depot marked 27th St. &U
rect to hotel.
la'PPKR-IlENSOV HOTEL CO.,
Comfort Accessibility Moderate) Rates
Madison AvenUE & 49S Street
One block from Fifth Avenqe and within easy'
walking distance of Th eatrea, Shops and Clubs'
REFINED SOCIAL ENVIRONMENT
175 Rooms with Bath, Restaurant;
a La Carte with reasonable charges
SPECIAL RATES FOB JUNE, JULY. AUQ, SEPT.
Single Hoora .... J 1.50
AH Outside Booms
Single Room with Bth .... faM Day
Double Room with Bath .... J3.0O Day
Parlor, Iledroomwith Bath . . 94.00 to I5.00
Further Reductions f or Weekly Occupancy
S. Q. CLAYTON, Proprietor
BEAUTIFUL ISLE ROYALE
ON LAKE SUPERIOR
Don't ufl.r with th bt, come Jol ui W'r
out boallQf, cuuMlnc. tUhtsc lurching tar
OrMiutonti and. ThompnU, and breatslnc N
ture'i ptirut air at all umw. Hiy-lortr anil a
tbma diaapptar at one, rack Tour siavr wrap
and bur lour tlckat to Duiutb. Ulna.. tba take
Booth Um boat Writ (or toldar
Cvt, 2. 8. Smith, Tofcla'a KArfcor, SOek