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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 23, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, MAY 23, 1913.
Special Sale of Odd Lace Curtains
"Wo have a largo accumulation of odd curtains, odd
pairs and many odd lots with three, curtains alike. All
wo have left of these particular styles which includo the
samples wo have used for display purposes. "Wo must
clean our s'tock of thcBO odd lots Friday, regardless of
to the many .different stylos and prices, we
make mention of the following only
Begular 75c a pair, 1 curtain only ... ., 19c
Regular $2.00 pair, 1 curtain only 49o
Regular $2.50 a pair, 1 curtain only . . , .C9c
Regular $2.65 a pnir, 1 curtain only 79c
Regular $4.25 a pair, 1 curtain only .89o
Regular $6.00 a pair, 1 curtain only 98o
Regular $5.75 a pair, 1 curtain only $1.49
Regular 75c a pair, 2 curtnina aliko 49o
Regular $1.75 a pair, 2 curtains aliko 79c
Regular $1.25 a pair, 2 curtains alike 98o
Regular $4.7d a pair, 2 curtains alike . , .$1.98
Regular $7.00 a pair, 2 curtains aliko , $3.98
Regular $10.25 a pair, 2 curtains aliko ; ....... . .$7.98
Regular $1.30 a pair, 3 curtains alike for . . . ... . . .$1.29
Regular $1.90 a pair, 3 curtains aliko for '. .$1.98
Regular $3.50 a pair, 3 curtains aliko for $3.98
Regular $4.25 a pair, 3 curtains alike for $4.25
Regular $5.00 a pair, 3 curtains aliko for $5.98
Remnant Sale of
Wash Goods Friday
Prices On wash goods remnants reduced.
All lengths from 1 to 7 yards:
Remnants of 25c ginghams, 1
Remnants of 25c crepe, 15c.
Remnants df'25c madras, 15c.
Remnants of 15c ginghams, 10c.
Remants of Linen, Remnants pf Poplin,
Remnants of Percale Remnants of Voile,
Wash Silk and many others, all greatly re
Bepufylicaji Senators r
. 1 to Air,angGf Cgpus
wABinNcmwr, itay tnepuwiqn
senators at a conference today appointed
a oommtt(e of five to confer ttlth em
bers of the house on the advisability of
an early caucus to organise a congres
sional campaign committee, establish
headquarters and organUe for the coming
Tho senators named were Oalllnger,
Townsend, Norrla. Jones and Clark of
"Wyoming, Senator Oalltngcr presided at
the conference, which was attonded by
thirty-one senators, among them Sena
tors Cummine, Qherman and Korrie, a
It was the opinion that the campaign
to elect a republican congress In 181
should begin , at ohce and that the cam.
palgn committee should be composed of
representatives and senators, the plan
already adopted JJr the democrats at the
suggestion ot'Fresldent Wfson. The con
ference also developed the unanimous
opinion that publicity headquarters should
bo opened and the campaign committee
formed at onoe.
Senators whjb attended said that the
meeting was harmonious and that was
Indicated by the appointment of the con
ference committee of both old line and
progressiva senators.' .
There waa discussion, of -the action of
the democrat In cancelling pairs for
executive session and It was decided that
each- republican senator should take care
of his own case.
The conciliation committee of progres
sive republicans named by Senator Sher
man, aa the result of the recent Chi
cago La urge a national convention next,,
fall, 'will meet here tomorrow to plan
for the meeting of the natlonVl execu
tive committee here Saturday,
Senators Cummins, Jones and, Craw
ford, and Representative Cramp ton. will
act for the conciliation committee and
decide how to lay the action of the Chi
cago conference before the executive
SOUTH DAKOTA ODD FEUlOWS
WILL MEET AT WATERTOWN
RAPID CITY. 8. D.. Mar StWatcr.
town waa selected as the next meeting
place by the. grand lodge of Odd Fellows
today. Officers were elected aa follows:
flrand master, S. B. Wilson, HotSprlngs;
deputy grand master, Charles Barret.
"Watcrtown; grand warden, 8, W. now.
ley, Mitchell; grand secretary. Iinrvav J
lUce, Huron; grand treasurer, Qeono W.
SUITS TO MEASURE,
For Friday and Saturday, only wo offer $25.00 6)A80
and $28.00 suitings made to ordor for VUV
These are fine goods, new patterns and include all
tho latest shades. ,
Every suit carefully tried on before finishing and
guaranteed perfect in fit and style.
MicARTHY-WILSON TAILORING 0.
804-S06 South 16th Street.
"Angel Dootor" Dies
NEW&dJUC May .-The lower East
Side 1. n mourning, for the "Angel Doc
tor", Is dead, Thirty years ago he camo
to Little Hungary and since that time
rod endeared himself to the .poor of the
district by administering to their Ills and
steadfastly refusing pay.
"The angel doctor's" real name waa
Dr. Karoly. lie waa ,born In Hungary
sixty years 040 and came to this country
In 1881. , Soon after he arrived here he
changed his name, calling himself Dr.
Frank Charles. He practiced on the Pa
ciflo coast and )n Chicago for a time, and
In IMS settled In New York, Yesterday
he was chatting with a friend when sud
denly he started from his chair.
"Joe, I'm going; before It's too late, 1
want to tell you the great secret of
That la aa far aa he got, for he fell
Italians in Tripoli
- Are Badly Defeated
DEailAZI, Tripoli, May a-That tho
Italian troop under General Oanbrattl
have Buffered a reverse became Known
today In dispatches announcing that they
were forced to retire after fhe battle with
the Arabs on'May 1?. at Sold Oarba, near
The Italians advanced In three columns
against the Arab position, where they met
with a stubborn resistance and were fi
nally compelled to retreat to Derna,
abandoning three field guns damaged
durlpg the fighting.
The defeat Is ascribed by the Italian
commander to the superior numbers of
thtf Arabs, to the fatlguo of the Italian
troops and to the difficult ground.
The casualties sustained by the Arabs
are said to have numbered WO, while tho
Italians lost a large number of men and
HAS EVIDENCE READY
CHARLESTON, W. VaT, May -lt be
came known that Governor natttetd. be
fore he ordered the release today of
twelve military prisoners, had aecured a
great deal of Information to uphold hla
contention that a revolutionary consplr
acy exists In the Paint Creek and Cabin
Creek coal districts. According to the
atory the governor will present this evl
denoe some of which Is said to be in the
form of confessions, to the senate com
mittee should it come to West Virginia
to investlagte the coal strike and the ac
tlvttiea of the military. Governor Hat
field refused to dlacuss this phase of the
TWO MILLIONSJPOR MISSIONS
Northern Preibyterian Board Spends
JTearly This Sum in Year.
HUNDRED MORE MEN FOE CHINA
Nearly Three Hnndred ThonMnd
Dollar Itnlned for Special Iro.
puiaiida In JJew Ilepub
lie of (he Orient.
ATtiANTA. CO.. May 22. With mueh
of the business attendant upon the pan
Presbyterian pentecost already disposed
of, commissioners of the northern, south
ern and united assemblies entered today's
sessions determined to wind up the offi
cial program as speedily as possible.
Whllo thero has been discussion nf r.
tending the sessions of both the United
and Southern assemblies, It Is regarded
as probable that today would witness the
end of the deliberations.
The DrORTam of thA Northern nii.mMv
extends through tomorrow, the selection
of a mcetlne- dace In ISM tulnir nn nf
the Important matters still on the sched
Crowded OUt hv rntltlna hllalnsii nrln
yesterday, the discussion of withdrawal
from the federal council of churches of
Christ In America by the Southern as
sembly waa today one of the mont Inter.
eating features of that tody's delibera
Missionary Ilcport Iend.
The seventy-elxth annual renort nf th
Presbyterian Board of Foreign Mltnnn
presonted to the northern aasembly today
showed total armronrlatlona anil riUhim.-
ments for the fiscal year ending March
ja, 1913, or I,9M,M. The total credita
were Jl. 687.342. ahowlne a deficit on tho
total appropriation of $83,802.
It was estimated at the besrtnnlncr nf
the year that the receipts from churches,
women's societies, Sunday schools and
young people's societies would amount
to $1,800,000. There waa recelvd from
theSO SOUrcea tl.234.C9S. mhnvrfntr a .fl.ll
of $35,902. The Increased appropriations
were made nooessary by the expansion
of the work. Tho total amount received
from the churches durlna- thr
which la the stable source of income, was
7w,s5i, Tins is 112,60s more than haa
ever been received from thin
sixteen years of tho church's history.
in i03 me board received from the
churches only $340,185, in Mli 1706,251. thus
the receipts from title Source alone have
more than doubled In the ten years. Ite
celpts from women's societies were 2410,
103, being an Increase nf 111.165 over the
'The last general ossombly, recognising
8 UnlUUe and urcent altiinitnn In
China," says tho report, "authorised a
wnina emergency propaganda, with a
view to sending out 100 missionaries, aa
an extra, and 'funds nuffirJant tnr m.
enlarged work. The campaign was be
gun in uie rail or ioiz. unfl tho r nniu
results at the close of the fiscal year
showed In cash and pledges that some
00,000 had been received.
'To the above amounts should ha
added the receipts on the field from
natlvo sources, such as educational.
medical and evangellstla work, the sum
Three Millions Invested.
"The investment securities nf thn dnnni
purchased and acquired during the lost
year amounted to nearly $500,000, making
the total net amount of snnurltlMi nwmui
by the Joord,nt the.pr.eacnt tlroei3,0,900.
"The board has sent nut riiirlno-
year to the foreign field eighty-nine new
missionaries. Tho total number of mis
sionaries now engaged In the work of the
board on the foreign fields la 1,157. To
this must be added SIC native nrHuhtm
and 4,970 other native helpers. The com
municant membership of tho native
church is 122,000, To this should be added
w,vu catecnumens or tnoso "who have
confessed Christ and are under instruc
tion preparatory to being received Into
full communion In the ohurch.
The board haa under lta care aevontv.
three hospitals and 118 disnens&riea.
Patients treated, 456,603.
'Under the care of the board in ron
Christian lands there are about 1,800 edu
cational Institutions, from the village
school In Africa and the kindergarten In
Japan to great institutions like tho Shan
tung university at Welhtlen, China, or
the Sllllman institute at Dumaguete, P.
I or tho Formen Christian college at
Lahore, India, one of the leading edu
cational Institutions In the Punjab. More
than IftYoV) nimtli hA.lrn. mmA ...... ,
" ' --! Ua JO-
celve Instruction In these various schools
SAY ANSWER TO NOTE
(Continued from Page One.)
expatriation of Japanese subjects.
Publlo opinion, however, seems tn ha
In favor of a demand for naturalization
aa the moat feasible means of satisfying
Japanese Pride Wounded.
The opinion In official circles Is thai
the nation has been led' tn
cnon ay waamngton, and if nothing
should be done from that auiritp th
Japanese public, which has remained
cnitn and dignified. Is liable to become
greatly Irritated. One official said to
day: "Foreigners say that the JananeaA V
supersensitive and superproud. This may
be true. We do, not care for the material
looses incurred The present lsaue strikes
u on our much more vulnerable point,
namely, our national honor, and nnv ot.
tack on that la like plunging a dagger
into our vitals.
'Of course It Is Idle to talk of w.r ,.,
I think that tn Justice to the Japanese It
should be pointed out that the quiet ex
pectaney of tho people is more Important
man tne irresponsible War talk Indulged
In by the lingoes last mnnth if ,.
Americans understand this thv win nw.
wise understand why the failure of a re
sponse to the Japanese appeal la likely to
rosuu m aoroe estrangement of the tradi
tional friendship between the United
matea and Japan."
How Note Waa Dravrn.
WASHINGTON. Mav MTh -
the Etate department's contention that
me uanrornian alien land act does not In
terms violate th treaty of .1911 w.
careful scrutiny by all tha ir-r n .v..
cabinet of the language or the law and
Bave upon the slnale tvolnt that in
privlng Japanese In California of the
rigni or inheritance to. real estate. ih
concluded that there waa no ground for
And In view of the expressed declara
uon in the Webb Jaw that It waa not to
be cpnetrued aa abrogating any treaty
pro vision, which thereby imy r&H tn an.
sure the Japanese against unlawful ea
WINNER OF GOLD MEDAL FOR
ELOCUTION AT GREIOHTON.
Fboto bj Stndbcrg & Eltaer.
LIDO T. PASS,
Winner of Gold Medal In Elocution
Contest of College Section at Crelghton
University Collego of Arts.
cheatment of their property, It was felt
that the national government could do
nothing less than admit that the framers
of the Webb not seemed to have suc
ceeded in their purpose to make it proof
against attacks In the courts.
Officials gathor from the Tokto dis
patches that tho negotiations aro drift
ing Into the stage of pure disputation,
where the international lawyers on both
sides will have ample opportunity to exer
cise their full resources In determining
tho .exact rotation between the California
law and tho treaty of 1311. Bomo expeot
that the result will be an Invocation by
the Japanese government of tho right of
arbitration guaranteed by the special
treaty of J908.
West Virginia Coal
Miners on Strike
CHARLESTON. W. Va., May. 81 Dis
putes In the West Virginia coal fields
took a new -angle last night when 1,000
miners employed In the Now JUver coal
flelda, with their families, left their
homes and sought the protection of the
United Mine Workers of America. It Is
said that all of them Intend to live In
The action of the New River fiold
miners, in beginning a strike, Is said to
have complicated a situation that la, al
ready mixed and serious.
The coal strike, originating In the
Kanawaha coal field, haa been of lorn;
duration. Thrice martial hvw haa been
proclaimed and Is still In effect, although
but twenty soldiers are In that field.
All three orders for martial law were
Issued by former Governor William E.
Glasscock since the beginning of the
trouble April 1, 1912. Governor H. D.
llatflold, who succeeded Governor Glass-
:cqok March 4 last, has announced that
troops are to man the Kanawaha dis
trict until he Is satisfied that the crusade
'of Insurrection 'and' riot has ceased.
A few weeks ago Governor; Hatfield
submitted to the, miners and operators of
the Kanawaha field a peace proposal
which waa accepted by both sides. Al
though there were no provision of
recognition of the miners' union, both
sides agreed and the strike In the Kana
waha field Waa declared at an end, but
troops were not withdrawn.
The strike In the New River field last
night la charged to the operators because
of their alleged dismissal of men af
filiated with the union.
Throughout the entire strike trouble
has run a period of blood shed and riot
ing. It has been Impossible to check the
violations, aa they were scattered and
occurred In Isolated mountain spots.
After a conference with military ad
visors and others which lasted until S
this morning, Governdr Hatfield ordered
the release of twelve men held under
martial law. All were released on their
Sioux City Cattle
Salesman Who Took
Poison Still Alive
SIOUX GITY, May 21-(3peela!.-
Robert Palmer, a cattle salesman, who
took two grains bichloride mercury Wed'
nesday night with sulcidlcal intent. Is
still alive at St. Joseph's hospital. He
is perfectly conotoua and la resting easy,
but doctora hold out slight hopes for re
covery, owing to the fact that antldotea
were quickly given and the contenta ot
the stomach were pumped out. Palmer
was formerly a star player on a local
high school baae ball team and waa well
known In the state as a foot ball player
and track athlete. He Is a son ot T. N.
Palmer, a retail traveling man for a
Seniors May Fail
to Secure Theater
High school seniors are agog over the
announcement that the Brandela theater
may not be open for the graduating ex.-
erclaea or the class play of the aenlprs
to be staged May 90. The seniors hare
been notified that the theater manage
ment will expect the date to be cancelled
because the theater Is arranging for stock
company productions to begin about that
time. The matter has been taken up
with Superintendent & U. Graff of the
A written contract waa entered Into for
the presentation of the class play, the
theater to be paid tlM for the one night.
It la probable that Superintendent Graff
will hold the theater to the agreement.
The matter will be settled today.
of deadly mlorobes ocura when throat
and lung diseases are treated with Dr.
King's New Discovery. Wo and ih For
sale by Beaton Drug Co. Advertisement
lotva News Notes.
BOItAUkEIL At a aoeolal election
Monday the proposition V bond the town
in tne aum of aooo ror a aewer outlet
and disposal plant waa lost by a small
SAC CITY Mra Mariraret Paulusl arred
74 year, died Monday at the home ot
her daughter, Mrs, W D. Irwin, near
Lake view. Funeral services were con
ducted by the Rev J It Tumbleaon of
Lake View She la survived by a eon
and three daughters, the eldest of whom
w m wm u e. irwin ot Baa city.
EMPEROR OFjAPAN IS ILL
His Imperial Majesty is Suffering
with Inflammation of Lungs.
EIGHT DOCTORS IN ATTENDANCE
DIstlnirnUheA Patient la Thirty-Four
Tears of Aire and Has Ileen on
the Throne Lesa Than
TOKIO, May a Emperor ToshlWto
of Japan waa taken 111 today. The phy
sicians In attendance declare that he Is
suffering from lnflamatlon of the lungs.
The emperor of Japan succeeded hla
father on July 30, Itll lie is In his
thirty-fourth year and haa three eons,
the oldest of whom Is Crown Prince
Illrohlto, Just 12 years old.
The emperor haa previously suffered
from lung trouble and In one attack early
In 1906 hla condition was serious.
Emperor Toshlhlto Is In a state of
high fever. Eight court physicians are
In constant attendance on him.
The emperor caught a slight cold on
May U, but It was announced that his
indisposition waa unimportant and that
he would soon resume his activities.
Tonight the nation waa shocked by the
Issuing of this official bulletin from the
Imperial palace, signed by the eight court
"The emperor, who haa been suffering
from a alight cold, developed lnflama
tlon of the lungs today. We don't con
elder his condition Justifies great anxiety,
but his temperature Is high."
Civic Uplift Club
Pays Women Five
Dollars a Week
fT TaTITTTa Xfntr to Th. eav
wage Investigation committee today in
quired Into the wagea paid to women
dlahwaahera employed at the City club,
a social organization. Floyd J. Bloan,
manager of the club, testified that he
did not concern hlmsolf aa to the per
sonal welfare of the dishwashers. The
oiud, ne Bald, has a membership of 1,000
business and professional men and lta
clvto purpose Is the general betterment of
"Being a phllanthroplo organisation,"
asked Lieutenant Governor Paint. 'Mi
your organisation never conelder the
nciiuro ot tne women omployeaT"
o, air," waa the reply.
'And that la a dun k.
, .. tun pi cm-
dent, vice president, members of con
gresa and other distinguished visitors
are invited to make addresses?"
"What do you thlnl hii k. .
- w a, lull
price for a self-aupporUng, woman to
"Seven-fifty a week."
"And you pay only fiver
"Yea, but we etv ihum .
better food than ,... ..... . . .
. uw aiiora to
buy themselves." I
Do you dock your employes for be
""For mlsstnir ft u
"Yea, If wo have in ...
-."."jr wiaers in
These dishwashers are nothing to you
bUt BO mUOh Ileah an ...
- uiuvu mat you
can buy for so much a dayf aeked Sen-
., . " ""nwasnera get
IS a week and lmn . . ? 1
ltr two """Tied wo
men had tola the committee that they
worked as dishwasher. f, . . " .
they could not afford to pay car far"
Meet m Berlin to .
" " oi mneeaa Vic
toria LjHIaa Bibl TJ
- , . mito Ernest Auguat
tTT" 7 "'lcr European Intereat.
Bealdea the great rules, the only daugh
ter of Emp.ror William at her rname
la to be aurrounded by .uoh a gathering
of Princes and prlnceasea aa rarely haa
been brought together.
Berlin haa made elaborate preparations
for the occasion. The city Is gay with
buntUur, the people ar ln holiday humor
and the street swarm with brilliantly
uniformed soldiery. v
Extensive nrtuutlnn. t... i ....
L' y 0t th0 royal Peonages.
.... . uuui iwiico ocing assisted by
large bodies of Russian and British de
tectives, while the soldiers at the sta
tions and lining the routes of the royal
processions carry loaded rifles.
Blue and Gray Serges
Fr Town and
Ctintry Wear $wtl
"Wo tailor an unusual quality -of Serge Blue or
Gray at a' lees than usual price.
MADE to ORDER
A Smart Blue or Gray Serge Suit is now almost a '
NICOLL THE TAILOR
WILLIAM JEKREMS' SONS,
Karbach Block. 209-211 S. 15th St.
Attempt is Made to
of John J. Breen
BOSTON, May St An attempt to dis
credit the testimony of John J. Breen,
one of, the principal witnesses for the
prosecution, was made by Attorney
Daniel Ht Coktey, counsel for Frederick
E. Atteaux, at today's session of the trial
Of Atteaux. President William M. Wood
of the American Woolen company and
Dennis J, Collins for conspiracy to
plant dynamite at Lawrence during tho
textile strike last year.
Breen, who says that Atteaux hired
him to plant the explosive, admitted to
day under cross-examination that he
raade false statements repeatedly rel
ative to the case, but declared that In
his testimony he had told nothing but the
The witness told of the payment to him
by Atteaux ot 00 on January 19, 1312, tho
day the dynamite waa taken to Law
rence. Breen said that ho stood at the
corner ot Franklin and Washington
streets, Boston, at 5:30 p. m. when At
teaux drove up in a taxlcab and said
to him: "Follow me, John. The money
Is ln the package. I will drop it and no
one can ever say that I gave you any
thing." Breen said that ho followed about a
foot behind Atteaux and that when the
package was dropped ho picked It up.
Replying to Mr. Cokley, Breen said
that the corner where the transaction
took place waa a very busy one at 6:30
p. tn., with hundreds of persons passing.
He knew no reason, he sold, why Atteaux
should select such a spot for payment ln
preference to the privacy of his own
office, where no one could see or hear
what was happening. Although there
were many people on the street at the
time, he waa not afraid that he might be
seen or that the package might be picked
up by some other person before he
Fear Plot to Poison
NEW YORK, May Zi Extra, guards
are surrounding the West Washington
market where 30,000 live chickens, al
leged to have been sandfed to make
them weigh heavier, are plied roof high
ln their crates under a boycott by the
association of dealers. Rumors last night
of plots to poison the chickens were the
cause ot the extreme care taken to guard
their quarters. In Jersey City, where the
arrival of fresh trains from the south
and west had brought the number of
boycotted chickens up to more than thirty
carloads, or 120,000, there also wore re
ports of poison plots and the attendants
were warned to be on the lookout.
TAFT SPEAKS AT UNVEILING
OF STATUE OF HALE
BOSTON, May 81 A herolo bronze
statue of the late Rev. Dr. Edward
Everett Hale was unveiled here today
by the Unitarian association. William
Howard Tatt and former Governor John
D, Long made addresses. The former
president told of his intimate association
with Dr. Hale while tho flatter waa chap
lain of the United States senate. Ed-
V.ard Everett Hale, third, of New York
Unveiled the atatue. Mayor Fltagerald
accepted it "on behalf of the city.
Don't endure pimples,
blackheads, or a red,
rough, blotchy complex
ion when Resmol Oint
ment and Resinol Soap
seldom fail to make skins
clean, clear and velvety.
They do tholrrork quickly,
easily and at little coot, even
when other treatments fail.
JtrlSyeszsIUslnoIba been a doctor's
prescription and honaehoM remedy for
shin troubles, weamds, boras. ocM.pOaa,
ete. Basbol O hitmen. (SOs and 90 sad
Bwiaol Soap (He) sold by all drewstrts.
For staple cat each. With booklets, witte
to Dept. J6-S. Betlael. Baltfaaore, Ud.
In three weights guaran
teed all wooland will not
Tailored in tho satisfac
tory Nicoll Way at our risk.
Would like to,
but my wife
lthe seer you like
on ice waiting
"Yes, wo do, every even
ing. It's refreshing.
Makes mo feel better and
i,s soothing to wife's
nerves. You had better
try a case. It is made in
Omaha by tho Fred Krug
Brewing Co. Phone your
order now; then telephone
your wife to put a couple
of bottles on tho ice. Try
it You will both feel bet
ter." Consumer's Distributors:
Lhxus Mercantile Co.
109-11 No. 16th St.
Phone Douglas 1889
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Subscribe No Illustrated Feat area
Don't Fail to Visit the
Auto Vacuum Freezer
MINT MOU8SJJ -LEMON
Orchard & Wielm Go.
Roast Veal with Dressing
Recipe: Have a serious douht all
prepared and put It at sea. Weigh
everything1 carefully in mind, and
pick famous standby at the
14th and Farnam Streets.
OPBIT8 BATUJfcDJLT, MAT 94
New 1Q,000 Carry-Ua-All. Xew Biff Ell
rerrla Wbetl, ITew Miniature Halfway
Dancing to Lunp'i Orobestra
Wonderland, BUr Roller Ooaatar,
And Many Other Attractions
Pre Moving Pictures Every Evening'.
OKAHA SSTJBXO VSBBXir PXOHXO
The Original "Always Open" Theater
SCaobanlcally Perfect Projection of
JUST bbx MOVIES
Only 8how Indorsed by the "Roomy
seat and High Celling" Association.
Cabaret DnoAf-. Eva.'
"WOnTH CLIMB INtJ THE HILL"
Ttblola llui leal Com
DAILY AT t.10. 7:M AKO 1:00 p. 11.
Svery Say 12 Noon to IX p, li,
ana bbxsovs "lAinra"
Special Today "Votes for Women"
A Talking Picture Presenting Noted
Cbaages Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday.
OMAHA vs. DENVER
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