Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1913)
TIIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8, 1913.
Special Sale of Wash
Remnants that accumulated from our own stock of
choice "Wash Goods. Lengths from 1 to 8 yards; values
from 10c to 40o a yard. On sale in the bnsemoht Friday at
5c and 10c a Yard
Investigate This Friday
Great Variety of Wash Goods, Your Choice, 19c a Yard
At this special price 19c it means a saving enough
on material almost to pay the cost of your autumn
See goods displayed in Sixteenth street window.
Dress Goods Department Main Floor.
August Linen Sale
10c Dish Cloths, each.. 6c
10c Scrub cloths, each. .6c
8o Turkish Wash
Cloths, each 5c
Annual August Sale of Table Cloths
At Greatly Reduced Prices
UGMflUCD AND SIXTEENTH JBTREETS
LIND ON WAYT0 MEXICO
Envoy of the President I to Beach
Vera Cms on Friday Night,
GOES MERELY AS AN ADVISOR
Official Circles at Wanhtnrton Do
Not Antlelpnte Any Ilemou
trnnce Against the Presi
MEXICO CITJt, Aug. 7.
John Lind apoclal representa
tive of President Wilson of tho
United States, now on his way to
Mexico, will bo persona non grata
to this government unless he
brings credentials In duo form,
o "together with recognition of tho
government of Mexico," according
to an official statement issued
Manuel Garza Aldape, the min
ister of publlo instruction, who is
acting as minister of foreign af
fairs, Issued a statement and had
It transmitted to the United States
embassy. It was also dispatched
by tho Mexican government to the
United States and to Europo. The
"By ordwr of tho president of
tho republlo I declare as minister
of foreign affairs ad interim that
If Mr. Lind does not bring creden
tials In due form, together' with
recognition of the govornmont of
Mexico his prosenco in this coun
try will not be desirable."
OAliVKSTON, Tx.,Au. 7.-Th United
States batUtihlp New Hampshire, bear
ing John Lind of Minnesota to Mexico, as
the personal ropreesntatlvo of President
Wilson, sailed enrouta to Vera Cms nt
11:11 o'clock this morning. Tha warship
fl due at Vera Crus Friday night
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.-Adralntitra-tlon
officials do not believe tha Huerta
covernmeat In Mexico really Intends to
snub John Lind, President Wilton's per
sonal representative, as would seem to
appear in last night's official statement
by the Mexican acting minister of for
At tha White House, the State depart
ment and official circles today the im
pression put out was that when tha
Huerta government was fully apprised ot
President Wilson's views as transmitted
by Mr. Lind. a different construction
would ba placed on Llnd'a errand and
Mexico would realize It as a minion ot
President Wilson and Secretary Pryan
are disposed to await the arrival of Mr,
Lind In Mexico City before taking any
further steps In the sltuaUon. Tills was
made clear today at the White House
It waa pointed out today that Mr. Una
ffoee merely as adviser to the Amsrlcan
embassy In Mexico City and writs cre
dential to neither the federal nor the
constitutionalist government He will
deal with the Huerta government only
through Uie charge d'affaires ot th
American embassy, so that there will be
no necessity for his being received by
While the broad intimation from the
Mexican capital that Mr. Lind will ha
persona non grata attracted attention to
day officials were confident that no con
tlngcncy would occur which would afford
an opportunity for any overt remon
strance against Mr. Mud's presence. Tho
envoy Is expected to transmit the opln
Ions of the American government In such
a way as to reflect only the friendliness
of the United States government toward
the Mexican people and no political In
terest In the factional warfare. Ha will
make clear that what the American gov
ernment desires to establish Is a oonstl
tutlonal government legally set up, and
It baa no concern with tha personnel ot
It waa recognised here, however, that
It was within the range of possibility for
the Huerta government openly to how
IU disapproval of Mr. Llnd'a mission, and
while no drastto measures to enforce the
opinion of the Washington government
waa planned It waa suggested that the
United States might In such an uvent
feel Justified in lifting the embargo on
arms or recognition of the belligerents.
The Persistent ana udlclou Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Itoad to
45c Hemstitched Linen
Tray Cloths, each. ...25o
35c Turkish Bath Mats,
GOES TO FOOT OF THE
(Continued from Pace One.)
Senator Bacon declared the Clark reso
lution went further than disrespect to
the president; It flouted htm In the taco.
"The president of the United States Is
face to faco with the gravest emergency
that has confronted un since I have been
a member of the senate," said Mr, Macon,
"It la much graver than that which faced
us In the Cuban situation. That was a
tempest In a teapot compared with what
we may be required to do to establish
order In Mexico and maintain It for a
generation or two.
"And when tho president stands face to
face with this tremendous responsibility,
this unspeakable duty; when he, a man
whoso integrity and good faith we all
recognize, seeks to settle It, for us to
adopt this resolution, which can be based
on no other basis than tho failure of
the president's plan, Is to do nothing but
tq,flout him In the toco." , .
Members of the farelm rfllntlYinii Jrm.
mltte,,'wthout regard to "party,,, hu
agreed, sold Chairman JDacon, o let the
president go ahead ,w)th his attempt to
peacefully solve the Mexican situation
and not to interfere until the president's
efforts have had a fair trial.
President in Criticised.
Senator William Aldcn Smith nallm! nt.
tentlon to a statement In tha Commn.
atonal Ilecord, at tha request of Senator
mieppard, as to tha strength of the revo
lutlonlsts and deolared a lobby existed In
me capital spreading misinformation.
He declared the lobbyist was n. mnn
who stood nt the elbow of tho lato Presi
dent Madero and who had been given a
hearing by tho foreign relations commit-
too (Colonel Hoy). He lined that thn
senate should bo warned against such
misinformation and added that hn .
lleved the president and the secretary ot
eiaie wero acting on misinformation and
Senators Smith and Olnrk trllld.! th.
course President Wilson had takon in
not mow fully communicating informa
tion to the senate.
"I am tired of following a blind trail,"
said Senator Clark, declaring he wanted
Information whatever the outcome ot
Llnd's mission. Ha iirlnr,i rr.Mnf
MoKlnley and othors had been more
ironn in otner times when International
problems were under consideration.
"I mean no disrespect to the president
of the United States," said Senator Clark,
wun emphasis. "This question Is bigger
than tho president," he added.
The Clark resolution finally was forced
aside and can be taken Up again only by
n, vote of tho senate. Senator Clark tried
to secure a vote, but as th tnrirr bin
had the right of way at 3 o'clock tho
democrats Joreed the resolution tn th
foot of the senate calendar. Senator Hoke
emitn Objected when Senator Clark tried
to keep It before the senate for another
WASHINGTON. Aug. r-Antl-Amerlean
demonstrations and attacks on American
property about Acapulco have been re
newed, according to today's Btate de
partment advices. The last attempt was
made by bandits on Stephens brothers'
ranch. Money was demanded and horses
and cattle stolon. Consul Edwards says
very llttto protection s being afforded
outside ot the larger towns.
Official dispatches from Quaymas con
firm reports that tho town Is In a state
of siege with the streets barricaded and
the food supply very short.
ROBBERY OF OMAHA MAN
SENDS TWO TO PRISON
YANKTON, a D.. Aug. VSptclHl)
Lee Dlalr at a special term of circuit
court pleaded guilty to robbing Georgo
Morteneon of Omaha of $51 and was sen
tenced to the state penitentiary for seven
years. Clyde Draughman. who con
fessed as an accomplice, was given five
llotrl Stewards to rtnston Neat Yar,
..6Tl, "W'8. Aug. 7.-Boston was chofcn
IthiSJ'la?e f0.r the 1911 convention ami
Ban rranolsco for the 1915 meeting by the
National Hotel Stewards' assciatUin In
men. sole representative of Los Angeles,
made a strong fight for that city with
the argument that Ran Knuiriaoo hot
men wou d be loo busy with the crowdn
to tend to thfe needs of their fe'low
CRUSHED UNDER AEROPLANE
Colonel Cody, Anglo-American Avi
ator, and Evans Are Killed.
MACHINE FALLS WITH A CRASH
Three Itnndred Feet Ahovo Ground
When the Plnne Goes Wronjr
nnd Drop Them Through
LONDON. Aug. 7.-Colonel V. B. Cody,
Anglo-American aviator, wag killed In an
aeroplane accident at Aldershot today and
a passenger ho was carrying also met
Cody wns trying out a new aeroplane
when he met hla dpath. In the machlno
with him was a passenger named Evans.
Thoy were flying over the open country
In the Aldershot district anil had Just
reached the government house when their
machine began traveling badly and fin
ally fell with a crash to the ground. Hev.
eral officials rushed to the spot and found
the bodies of Cody aod Evans lying be
neath tho machine,
Cody was tho most Interesting figure
In aviation In the Hrltlsh IhMh. He was
a real soldier of fortune, with a very
varlod career behind him. He was well
known to tho public m England and
very popular. H, wore a sombero. a long
"icm., an imperial and long hair and
"" un exaci repnca or "jjurralo
Bill." of tho United States. He came to
England a number of years ago from the
United States, where he had been a cow
boy In the west Ho had a severe Strug,
gle to obtain a start In England. After
living precariously for a while ho at
tracted tho attention of the exports In
the Ilrltlsh war office on account of his
display or natural gifts of construction,
particularly in aerial machines. He was
said to be able to build anything In the
way of a flying machine pr balloon.
Evans waa a member of the Indian
clvlf net-vice who had obtained lenvo of
absence to come to England to study
Tho aeroplnne was flylrlg at an altltudo
of between 200 and 300 feot when It fell.
Members of tho royal flying corps re
moved tho bodies and an Inquest Is to bo
Cody's neck was broken and both of
Evan's legs wero fractured In tho fall.
Cody's sons, Leon nnd Frank, were eye
wltncnses of tho aacldcnt, which was at
tributed by experts to faulty construction,
tho body of the craft proving too heavy
for the wings. Tho machine, they say,
appeared to orumple up, the wings sud
denly shooting upward and the wholo
BORAH AND NORRIS
STARTLE THE SENATE
(Continued from Page Ono.)
Imposed on them and occasionally It has
become highly Important that he should
know the real facts In reference to
charges profcrrod agalnot them.
"The suggestion that the Department
of Justice Is maintaining a aystom of
cuplanago over tho courts and Judircs of
tha country la entirely without founda
tion. The conduct ot Judges and tho
actions of the coutts have very seldom
been the subject of Inquiry by Its agents
and In these few Instances specltlo com
plaints seemed imperatively to have re
quired ascertainment of tho real facts."
Are Given a Boost
PIBYlItE. fi. D.. Auor. 7. fRn'nHfit 'rh..
State Tax commission Is closing up Its
figures on telephone assessments and,
while It will take sevorat days tn cat
summaries of tho totals of all the com
panies In the state, there will be an lm.
monse Increase In such valuation!. The
three big companies operating .n th-j
state, the Dakota Central, Nebraska DeU
and Northwestern, have been Increased
from practically JWO.OOO last year to over
2.WO.O0O this year. These companies and
Incroasea ore: IBIS. 1312,
Dakota Central tl,SM,CG3 JS59.0K
nouruiKll JIOII , 3 S3, 132 M.Wf
Northwestern ,...r S3l,4J3 iW.BSS
The heavy Increase In the Nebraska
company's valuation la largely accounted
for by tho lines acquired west of tho
Missouri river the laet year. In whlrh
they secured practically control of the
ONE KILLED, FIVE HURT,
AS TRAN HITS AUTO
WEDSTEU CITY, la., Aug. 7,-(8peclal'
Telegram.)-In a freight train collision
with an auto, two miles east ot Dun
combo, on the Illinois Central, late this
afternoon five persona were Injured and
Ollle Nelson, owner and driver ot the
car, and sister, Mrs. Porter, and Henry
Qundereon are probably fatally hurt Two
small children of Mrs. Porter escaped
with less serious injuries. Mrs. Henry
Oundorson wna fatally injured and died
soon after reaching the hospital.
Nelson had been driving the car less
than a week and the engine went dead
on him at tho crossing Just as the train
rushed upon him. The train was stopped
and the Injured brought to St Joseph's
Mercy hospital In this city.
NEW SOUTH DAKOTA TOWN
IS BORN WITH AUCTION
YANKTON, a D., Aug, 7,-(Speclal.)-Heaton,
B. D., was born and ushered
into official existence Tuesday, and Is
half way between Platte and Qeddes, on
the Milwaukee extension from Yankton.
A special from this city went to the site
with W. E. Heaton of Yankton, owner
of the townstte, on board, and Colonel
HUman ot Sioux City aa auctioneer. A
large assemblage ot people greeted the
special train and at J p, m. the sale ot
lota commenced, with SCO people present,
standing In the hot sun, so as to procure
the lota they desired. Lota for churches,
elevator, saloon, bank, stores, etc., were
quickly bought at good prices.
KIRK PHILLIPS PIONEER
OF DEADW00D STRICKEN
DEADWOOD, ,8. D., Aug. 7.-j(BpecIal
Telegrams-Kirk O. Phillips, former state
treasurer ard one ot the widely known
men ot the state, sustained a stroke of
paralysis last night and Is not expected
to survive Mr. Phillips Is one of the
pioneer merchants ot Deadwood.
ir Itnral Cnrrlrra,
WASHINGTON, Aug. 7.-(Spcola Tele
gram.) Itural carriers appointed: Iowa
Nora, route a. Bert J. Treloar. Nebraska
-llayard, route I. Lloyd P. Green; Osh
kosh. route 1, Ollbcrt Swunion.
Omaha Man Falls
ritEnFmcHjanosvoN alvensleeen. helpeh Ahound the home
POOR MAN HEIR TO MILLIONS
(Continued from Page One.)
that his mother had died and ho was
heir to an estate valued at between $1.500,.
000 and '$2,000,000 near Danzig, Prussia;
that $250,000 In cash wan In a Danzig
bank subject to his order; that the 6,000
aero estate was at his disposal. Von Al
vensloben Instructed tho consul 'to at
once wlro the bank to hold all moneys
Que him until further orders. He goes
to Chicago tonight on his way to Ger
many. He Hnted Ills aiother.
Von Alvensleben's story la a strange
one, full of bitter personal hatred, wild
lovo and almost unbearable tragedy.
Seated on the porch of the Umsted
home, a tall lean man, a' little round of
shoulder, hands knotty and gnarled, he
told the story In broken 'English; the
story of "a sweet little nurse In a Dan
slg hospital, a stony-hearted mother, a
marrlago against tho mother's will and
tho hard struggle for a livelihood In
America; hopes dead after the Johnstown
flood In which his wlfo nnd two children
wero drowned; tragedy on tragedy."
"My life Is ended," Frltx abruptly de
clared during tho recital ot tho events
in his dramatic life. "There's nothing
lelt for mo! My wife and children ore
dead. My mother murdered them. I told
her. aha murdered thorn,, and the. only
thing I asked of .life was Permission to,
dleboforemy, mother.. But ypu,want to
hear my, storyT Then I'll begin at the
'There wore four sons, and I was my
father's favorite. My mother's favorite
was tho youngest son. One day we boyB
were standing In the yard looking at the
teams hitched outside. We decided to
have a ride and drove oft in ono of the
wagons. My younger brother fell out ot
the wagon and broke his neck. We car
ried him back to the house and my
mother called down curses upon us. She
said the rest of us could go hang1; that
the dead brother was tho only one which
meant anything to her.
In Love With Ills Nnrse.
"While In the army I fell sick and was
taken to a hospital n Danzig. A little
nurse girl cared for me and pulled me
through. I told my father I loved the
little nurse nnd wanted to marry her.
Ho said, 'Oo ahead, my boy, and do what
ynu like.' My mother said I should
marrry none but a lady. I told her I In
tended to marry the little nurse and we
quarreled and I left the place and told
her that as long as she lived I would
never sleep under the parental root again
nor accept one, cent of my revenues.
And I didn't
"The little nurse girl nnd I were mar
ried and camo to America. The struggle
here was hard. We settled in Johns,
town and .1 engaged In gardening. The
flood wiped out everything. My wife and
two sons wero drowned. Their bodies
were never recovered. I wandered then
all over America. Ot-of my savings I
bought five acres of land In Louisiana
and intended to spend my years garden.
Ing thnre. But the levee broke and the
bayou swept over the place and ruined it
Thon I left. I have been with Mr, and
Madam Umsted since April. I pawned
my gold watch, a family heirloom, at
St Joseph to get money to come on to
Snya Mother th Mnrtlerer.
"Only once have I been back to Car
many, and that was seven years ago. I
got Into Dnnxlg nnd went' to my mother'
house at 5 o'clock in the afternoon. I
shook hands with her Aa I would with
a stranger and I told her then: 'You
are the murderer ot my wife and chil
XII, Bpme Rule Charter-Comparative Length
What is in it what is not in it what it means.
Our laat charter talk explained, In anuwor to the criticism aimed at the
length of the charter, the reason why the charter draft is not shorter. But
tho question of length, as a matter ot fact, ia largely one of comparison.
The 1905 Omaha charter constitutes a pamphlet of ninety-seven pages,
and would make about half as much mora If all the amendment and new
chapters since enacted by the legislature were Incorporated Into It.
Our new home rule charter when printed will make between three and
lour pages of newspaper print In The Bee. St. Paul, Minn., has Just framed
a new home rule charter which, in the newspaper publication there, takes
up about the same space.
The bulkiest city charter ot all is that under which New York City is
governed, which, printed In fine type, three columns to the page, makes a
book of 195 large pages.
Tho shortest charter on record Is that of the city of Spokane, which
In pamphlet, form takes up only twenty-seven pages, but has but the bare
outline of a government vested with general powers only.
The charter ot Denver Is embodied In a volumo of 188 pages.
The charter of Seattle makes a pamphlet of 110 pages.
Tho charter of Los Angeles Is kept within a booklet of ninety pages.
The charter of Kansas City makes a volume of 238 pagea.
By comparison Omaha's new home rule charter la a reasonably short
Heir to Nearly Two Million Dollar Estate
dren. You drove me from home. I only
ask that I may die before you do, that
11 to may be ah hard as possible for you.
You have made it as hard aa you could
"I do not want to live there. I will
spend my time traveling. I'm going
back now to arrange affairs and then
I'll leavo them aa they are managed now.
I will spend my .winters in Florida and
probably the .months of May and June
In Germany, for It Is fjne there then,
a paradise. I will come back to America
In September and October and will tour
through Yellowstone park. That la ono
place I hHven't seen. But now there la
a fire under my feet and I must bo
When von Alvensleben came to America
he dropped all but the first part of his
name and has been known for twenty
seven years, except to the German consul
In Chicago, aa Frederlch Gross: During
the hard years when his heart was so
bitter his disposition remained cheerful
and, although 63 years old now, he Is
strong and healthy and apparently" happy,
despite his assertion that his life la ended.
)Ie Is not very enthusiastic about his
"He U a Good Gardener.
The photographer asked von Alvens
leben to pose for a picture. "WhatT" ha
said; "why, I haven't had a picture taken
for twenty-five years." He was pleased
as a echoolboy and instated on. brushing
his hair before the picture . wao . taken.
He asked that he. might be. taken with
his chickens and ducks" about him. 'Re
threw off his coat and Hat amf called the
chickens together and stood there feeding
them while the photographer modo snaps
"I'd take these chickens bark with me,"
he told Mr. Urnated, "but we've got lota
of ducks and chickens at Ostrometzko."
Ostrbmetzko is the name ot the family
"He'a been a good gardener," said' Mr.
Umstead. "Ono ot the finest fellows you
ever saw. There are a lot of weeda. over
the.ro he ought tn cut. but I don't feel
like asking him to do it now."
When the newspaper men were ready to
leave Mr. Umsted asked "FrlW to see
If the oil In the auto was running right
Quick as a flash the lank German sprang
to the task.
"Well, well," snid Urnated as he
watched von Alvensleben with a genial
eye, "it's probably the last chance I'll
get to order a millionaire around like
Fire Bugs Continue
Work in Atlantic
ATLANTIC, la., Aug. 7. 8pec'al.)
Another fire, evidently of incendiary
origin, broke put In the Rock Island ice
house, destroying the building. Tho loss
Is $1,500, covered by Insurance.
Detective J. A. Tracy from th ttate
fire marshal's office ot De Moines Is
here Investigating the situation.
Members of tho Forsythe family, whose
big annual reunions have become events,
are preparing to hold tho tenth gather,
lng at the homo ot B. C. Forsythe, in
Ottumwa, Auguet 21.
The family has a regular association.
of which G. R. Forsythe ot Klrksvllle 1j
president; James E. Forsythe, Peru, Neb.,
vice president, and Mrs. Jennie Warren.
Indlanola, la., ecrtary. treasurer.
The city council passed an onllnano
extending the fire limits of tha city to
Include the territory in which were lo
cated the bulldlnga burned in the fire
of Sunday morning and also to include
the east side of Poplar street Up to tho
corner of Fourth, where stands the
Phoenix saloon building. This meana.that
op w. w. umsted. inherits uia
henceforth no one will bo allowed to erect
a building In this territory unless t be
Meet in September
WEBSTER CITY, la., Aug. 7.-(Spe
clal.) The Unlversallst state convention
will be held In Webater City Beptembir
10 to 11. Committees from the local Unl
versallst church have been appointed to
arrange for the convention. Among tho
speakers will be Dean Lewis B. Fisher
of Ryder Divinity school, Chicago, and
Dr. William H. McLauglln, atate super
intendent of Unlversallst churches. It Is
expected that there will be delegates here
from practically every Unlversallst church
In the state of Iowa.
Storm Near Pierre
Does Much Damage
PIERRE, H. D Aug. 7.-(Spc!al Tele
gram.) The storm last night carried
down telephone lines to tho north, where
there was considerable hall, nnd small
utructureB were demolished. In eastom
Sully county llgthnlng struck and fired
the fine farm home of F. Dehuhr, with
total loss ot the structure and contents.
I ' '
Cinders to be had for the hauling.
Mats Bros. Brewing compstn.
Final Summer Wear
Glean Up Sale
J 1.00 women's house dresses, 45c;
98o women's waists, 36c; J1.00 ki-
uiuuud, iot; ouc aressing sacques,
26c; 11.50 middy Balkan blouses,
tvM. ouu miBsea ana wjomen'e union
suits, 23c; 60o untrlmmed hate, 5c;
S4.00 nnrl SA.nn irlmmiui ... no-.
110.00 mlssea and women's white
voile dresses, J3.76; Jjl.OO children's
Colored Wash flrpnn 3R. tiKun
misses' and women's suite, $3.95, '
16.00 women's Jlnon Norfolk suits,
$1.60; 16.00 women's llnon auto
coa(s, 1.50; $3.00 women's messu-
uuo puiuccais, leaning snaoes, choice,
$1,76; 2.50 misses' and women's
sample pumps and oxfords, gun metal
and vlci kid, 36c; $1.50 children's
white duck shoes or slippers, 59c;
$2.50 and 13.00 tnlnios' nnH nmn.onn
white duck button shoes, pumps, but-
iun airap or oiucner oxfords, S9c;
$1,00 infants' kid, white duck or tan
BllDDers. chnlrn. 2Kp! It nn unmsn.
and misses' white wash hand bags,
iou; jl.dv suit cases, ao.
MEN'S WEAK BAItGINB,
$1.00 porosknlt or balbrlggan
union suits, 35c; 50c boys' porosknlt
union suits, 26c; 50c boyB' straw
hats, 5c; 76c men's leather belts,
19c: 60c President style suspenders,
19c; 76c. men's or boyB' silk hats,
45c; $2.00 men's pants, 98c; $1.50
men'a khaki pants, 69c; $1.00 boys'
long pants. 60c; 50c children's romp
ers, 25c; 39c children's blouses, 19c;
76c men's and boys' tennis slippers.
55ci '2'.6Lb0rs' elk h,d( Boes!
$1.00; $2.50 men's sample oxforus,
patent, gun metal and vlcl kid,
choice, 76c; $2.00 men's and boys
canvas oxfords, leather trimmed, all
sizes, sale price, 89c.
50c men's and boys' serge caps,
. c;Hm8na Unen handkerchiefs,
5c: $3.00 men's sit .nir .hi, n..
attached, $1.48; $1.00 men'a coat
dijio ureas aniris, oac; $15.00 men's
blue serge suits, $8.98; $10.00 men's
fancy serge and worsted suits, $5.76;
60c men's pure silk hose, 19c; $1.50
men'a samnln rinrhv hat, Kn. osn
Paris style garters. 10c: 26o sanltory
drinking cups, with leather case, 10c
Sale beglna Saturday morning.
1121-1123 Famam Street
OF SKIN T
Small Rod and Yellow Spots on Log,
Covered with Dry Scale, Had to
Walk Floor Nights, Cuticura Soap
and Cuticura Ointment Cured,
It. F. D. No. 3. Clarkfleld, Mian. "My
trouble was of long standing. It started
with some small red and yellow spota about
the rite of a pin head on my
leg and every morning there
was a dry scale on top cov
ering the affected part and
when thoso scales were fall
ing off the itching was mora
. than I could stand at tunes.
,Tho first year I did not
'mind it so much aa it was
only Itching very badly at
times, but tho second year It advanced all
around my leg and tho itching was terrible.
I had to bo very careful' to have my clothing
around the affected part Tery loose. At
night time I often happened to scratch the
sore in my sloop. Then I had to stand up,
get out of bod and walk the floor.
"Thon I read the advertisement of .Cuti
cura Soap and Ointment and I wrote for a
sample and got It. To my surprise I was
feeling relief after 'the second application.
So I got a cake of Cuticura Soap and a flfty
cent box of Cuticura Ointment and when I
had used them I waa nearly over the Itching,
so I got another box and that healed it
all up so It looked smooth and fine, but I
kept on with tho Cuticura Soap for six weeks
and the cure was complete." (Signed) 9. 0.
Gorden, Nor. 20, 1013.
Cuticura Soap 28c. and Cuticura Ointment
80c are sold everywhere, liberal sample of
each mailed free, with 32-p. Skin Book. Ad
dress post-card "Cuticura, Dept. T.Boston."
TMen who shave and shampoo with Cu
ticura Soap will find It beet for skin and scalp.
IT'S COOH AS
FREE CONCERTS BY
Sig. Vincont Pausani's Italian
Every Afternoon and Evening
Until Sunday, Aug. 10.
Remember the Concerts Art.
New Bath House and Fine '
Boating Roller Skating,
Dancing, Roller Coastei
And Many Other Attractions.
FREE MOVIN& PICTURES
Reduced-rato round-trip tick
ets from Omaha for sale at
down-town drug stores, and.
cigar stores; ndults 25c, chil
Ilnlloon Ascension, Sunday, 0:0 p.m.
ADMISSION TO PARK FREE.
JACOB P. ADLER & CO.
Tonight, "Tho Stranger."
Sat. mat,, "The Broken .Hearts."
Sat. night, "Tho True Power."
Sunday Matinee, All Week,
Ar.Georgh KlEINE Presents
AMM(r N8fiARTSANl 3 ACTS
Daily Matinees, 25y,
Nights, 25c and 50c.
1 niHcrinnl tiAlwaw Oruan' Thatta
Sally, including Sunday Might,
Xslsn Oaxdnsv and Vlayara In
Oreatsst Slims Evr Exhibited
Sere 6 Keels 1 Hour and 40 SQn.
Duration Appropriate axnslo.
Saw It In Den
ver In 3 Daya.
noon to an
11 P. M. Iflft
All Seats I Ub
Mast Monday and Week WSXTS
Bljr Free Attraction, Saturday and
Sunday, Aug. O and 10, After
noon and Evening,
re. O LL o
Tho Limit, in his Somersault of
Death America Greatest Acfc
An Actual Flirt with Death.
DON'T FAIL TO SEE IT.
OMAHA t. DENVER
August 8, O and 10.
Friday, August 8, Ladies' Da.
Cora leave lBtli and Farnam 2:43
Games called at 8 P. M.
Cooled by Iced air. Toalrat All
Week. ISatlnsss Wed. aad Oatorday.
Xn the Bparkllnr Coipedy
rrtessl 83o and 600.
Meat Week Alia Jimmy Talantlns.
Powered by Open ONI