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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1914)
THE BKE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, MAY 15, 1914.
A Great Millinery Clearance
of Our Entire Basement Stock
Over Three Hundred Trim
med Hats at less than half
$3 CO Trimmed
Less Than Half
Shapes worth $1.50, for 35c
Shapes worth $2.75. for 75c
Shapes worth $3.50, for $1.00
A Big Variety in Hats for Children
Less Than the Manufacturer's Prices
' for 85c
$2.50 Children's Hats,
HOWARD AND SIXTEENTH STREETS
EXPERT IVADMITS GUILT
5r. Alez McDonald Pleads to Federal
POSED AS EMUTEUT SPECIALIST
Collected Lars Fee la On Molars
Uarlaa; Tut Da ye that II ii
There far Parana a( Co
, . aaltatloa.
(From a Btaff Correspondent.) '
rE MOINES, la.. May 14.-(Mpeclal
relegram.) Dr. Alexander McDonald,
a ho waa brought to De Motile from
?aekonvll!e. Fla., to tnivrr an Indict
ment In federal court, charging him
or!t ft ualng th maila to defraud, today
entered a plea of guilty.
. McDonald la alleged to have made the
rounds of the rltle. where he wa ad
vertised by quack sreclallsU aa an emi
nent surgeon from New York, who would
be there for consultation purpose for nly
a :w Cay.
McDonald was In De Moines three
day !n Dumber, 111, and It Is al
leged he took away with him II. Ki at
hi share of charges made for oonauU
tbUon. Ha was here again In June, 118,
and at that lime received I too for his
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
llHO aTE jDOOQ LAg ISJil
fin HOME JT?KGJ'J?CRI:P
ill : OMAHA DEE, May 16
SEVEN S OAS G
ONE OF THESE COUPONS
Fntltles Ibe lcarr te a cbolc el ctlbcr !
t& beaatltul vena books described below .
swssaU i k tka
iUi Wr tke hhw
i 4 tke Mi W eW
". aaa wnc nmwt
: "SONOS THAT NEVER CROW OLD" ILLUSTBATED
A grn4 collection of U the old favorite song compiled and (elected
with t!i utmost care by the mot competent authorities, illustrated with
. a rare galaxy of 69 wonderful portrait! of the world greatest vocal artists,
ininr 10 Uorit coetame. This bif book tatain tons o Home sad I-oe: faictotie
' trrt4 and (jk Hon; 0rati and N annual sonar SEVfcN naniiiin sane basks
U UNt. ei l.w. i'rcxal Ortfc taaiawa la skew you ait rcaJar ul Itaia paper and
70 C for the beautiful heavy Engliah cloth binding; paper binding. caaaa.
I W e atraaclr r. ,.... tke. aewejr etotkUaias. aak be bktkwUt W hnrmr.
MAIL CiKULM-k i.har bouk by parcel post, includ. tXTKA tenia .ichio i io7l7
. iu ctuta it t hiiImi lu sat d.aiaatcs ak poauaaaicr swount to intlude lor j Iba.
.v v Meae4M44aa4ae
Hats for. . .75c
Hats for. .$1.45
Hats for. .$2.35
Hats for. .$3.85
$1.03 Children's Hats, vInS-
$1.50 Children's Hats, v fA Q
from Chicago Store
CHICAUU. May 14. -An Amatl violin,
aid to have been sold by the late Theo
doro Thomas to former Congressman
Nicholas Longworth of Cincinnati, son-in-law
of Theodore Roosevelt, was atnian
to day from the show window of a Boutti
waoaih avenue dealer In rare musical In
strument. The thief, after m..Kin.
the plate glass window, used long pole
iv ream me violin.
Wewa Notes if Rrhayler.
HCHIYlkk, Nb.. May 14,-trlpeelal.)-The
business men held a mass meeting
last night, and doclded to celebrate the
Fourth of July and appointed commit
tees to arrange for the same.
District court convened at t a. m on
May IS with Judge R. W. Hobart of
Oerlng presiding. There are seventy-two
oaaes on the docket, four be'ng criminal.
The deputy assessors are rspldly drawing
thoir work lo close. Hennlng Johns of
Rogers precinct and Joseph Bmlth of
Richland precinct having finished an. I
handed In their last schedule to the
4 I ommnpllTe rasa.
Ktop It and get relief for weak lungs,
coughs , and colds with Dr. King's New
Discovery, tOe end lit. All druggists.
13H-13 t Assam t.
DOOK3 IN ONt
! m issnile tke etyU mU4 Uck
eaavaM tnm tke f ectaer. ckerkais. Wt
! CHANCE FOR A WILLING MAN
Field Club District Proposes to Have
Watchman Who Can Do Thing.
SOME OF THE REQUIREMENTS
Mmmt tie A hi tn ) Rirdtn the
Tear ' Rob nit, niar Dandelion In
gammer and Phovel Know
The elite Field club district wants a
I A man is dealred who can shovel snow,
dig dandelions, shoot rohbere. prune
trees, mow lawns, feed milk to babies,
detect microbe in Ice, trsln bloodhounds,
drive nn autnmo'.ille. collect bills, mske
a mile In four flat and other little Inci
It Is net necessary tlist the man speak
French, dnnre the tanro, be authority on
Shokespeare or has hal experience as a
caddy. Ills voice hhould be strong, reso
nant, hut Ita timbre will not be held
He should be of great weight and ag
greaelvenees and able tn labor for sev
eral consecutive days and nights without
Ills salary will be commensurate with
There are HI residences In the district
ami the head of each family. It Is planned,
will be assessed tl per yesr to pay for
the watchman. That makes tliS a year,
ir he makes good at the job the watch
man may he given an Increase, but
The wstchman must collect his own
salary from the residents. Further, so
the Informal agreement runa, ha must
collect around fo to pay for Installing a
checking system, to check him up and
find out If he la on the job.
Committee to Fill Flare.
These things In psrt were Informally
arranged by the Field Club District Im
provement club at a meeting last night.
The matter of securing a man to fill
.his little Job hss been left to a commit
tee of several members, headed by Albln
Johnson, who says If he Is given time he
may secure the proper watchman, but he
Inslr.ts that the committee be given full
power to examine Into the fellow's fit
ness. Arrangements have been made with the
secretary, J. A. Rattln, to take care of
the rush of applicants.
It Is the plan to hire the watchman In
lieu of a copper of which latter It Is said
there Is a ilcplorable dearth in the Field
"One comes around here occasionally."
aid Mr. Johnson, speaking of policemen.
However, while the watchman Is to be
veated with police authority as a special
officer, he Is to be In no manner con
nected with the police department. The
committee Is firm on that point.
Ppraklng of Ihe proposed watchman's
duties, one of the members of the club
reminded hi neighbors thst "shoveling
snow Is a great problem."
"And speaking of d'tndellons," remarked
Judge Q. A. Day, president of the Im
provement club.. "He ought to have at
Ills command oms means of keeping
dandelions down. I have tried the butcher
knife and that's a failure."
"Let the grass grow." suggested Dr. W.
This matter of the dandelions will be
given further consideration at a future
FALL OF HUERTA
AND HIS CAPITAL
IS FEWDAYS OFF
(Con t n ued from Page One.)
steadily to Die aouth on to the capital,
and there the foreign diploma ts already
have demanded that the battle for the
possession of the city shall be fought In
the open and the capital not subjected
to a bombardment.
General Huerta Is reported to have
greed to this request, but with the stip
ulation that ha might withdraw with his
troops within the city' defenses when
defeat which even he almlta certain
-overwhelms Mm in the field. In Mex
ico City, itself, revolt against General
Huerta' rule I seething.
The provisional president Is believed to
be In constant danger of assassination,
while the city Is said to be liable at any
moment to an outbreak of anarchy. This
la confirmed by the stories of many
refugeea arriving here.
The anger Clsplayed against General
Huerta by the cltlsens has recently been
Increased by his action In sending to the
north to fight against General Villa
those of the better cullers who enlisted
In the army to tight sg.Jnst the Amer
ican troops, after Vera Crua had been
No further details were obtain hie here
today of the taking of Tamplco by the
KALI. OF CITY I CONFIRMED
Federals Blew I Barracks He fere
WASHINGTON. May H.-Further eon
firmallon of the fall of Tamplco Into the
hands of th constitutionalists was re
ceived at the Navy department today In
a message from Admiral Mayo, transmit
ted through Admiral Badger. This report
says the Mexican federal gunboat Vera
Cms, was still up the river at the 1 all
Secretary Daniels has alven kep aa.
mlral Mayo full power to send American
warsnips Dack up l'nuc river to Tani
Pico If in hla Judgment conditions should
warrant such action.
Admiral Mayo further reported thai h.
federal troops blew up their harr.rk.
fore retiring from the city. py fOUr
o clock yesterday afternoon, l.e said, the
firing practically had ceased.
Secretary Danlcla explained that while
Admiral Mayo had full dla.-retion.r.
powers to take hla ships back into the
ranuco river, mat n would not land any
forcea at Tamplco except In the cast. r
th gravest emergency, without specific
crd.rs from Ihe department. It waa ex
plained that be probably would place his
hospital ships at the disposal of the
authorities at Tamplco for the car of
the wounded, regardles of thlr al
ts avert Vara Pert.
Mr. Daniels said ha had tela all .1..,.
that American Interests, Including the
oil properties, would be amnlv nrotactad
aa soon aa the fighting ceased and one
aiae or the other wa la absolute control
of the situation. 11 said be had not vet
received sufficient Information concern
ing the coiujtltuttoneliat viotorv la Utr
mine what effect It would have on com
mere in Tamplco. but he expressed the
nope mat tn port would be own to th
commerce of the world.
With the transfer of Tamplco from
Mexican lederallsta to the c.iuiiixinr.i.
lets. President Wilson now feels It will
oe possini for the oil Interests In ih. I
Tamplco district to be protected. General
Villa and Uanial C'arransa Lad given
assurances they would permit Ihe con
servation of, oil in the Tsmpleo district
snd have notified the American govern
ment of their willingness to have expert
cIvlHans return to the fields and take
charge of the flowing well.
Thomas A. O'Donnell of Ios Angeles,
director of Ihe Mexican Peroleum com
pany, who was among the oil men who
railed on the president yesterday, eald
today the leading oil companies have ex
perienced meiH on the boats lying off
Tamplco who are In readiness to return
to the fields Immediately.
Villa tart for MaUllln.
TORREON. Mexico, May 14.-The mobil
ising of constitutionalist troops for the
campaign against ftaltlllo came to a close
last night when the lsst units left Tor
reon, accompanied by General Villa and
i.taff. This concentration has brought
together an army of 3T.,(HV men to lest
the strength of the federal stronghold.
Villa has given Instructions that the
movements of his army be kept secret
for the present. Instead of enforcing a
rigid censorship as formerly he has ex
scted a promise from press correspond
ents thst nothing concerning the dispo
sition of his troops be sent out.
"To establish constitutionalist govern
ment throughout Mexico we need ammu
nition more ammunition than we now
have and I am willing that the 'govern
ment of the United Btates shall super
vise the Importation of It." said Villa
In commenting upon newspaper reports
purporting to Indicate that President
Wilson and others would be glad to see
the constitutionalists take Mexico City
and end the present unrest In Mexico.
"How ean we take Mexico City If we
have no ammunition?" asked Villa. "We
must get ammunition somewhere after
the fighting at Salt II lo, a our supply
then will be depleted.
Asks Modification of Rmbargto.
"Of course the I'nlted Btates govern
ment must keep In mind the possibility
that aomeone might provoke war be
tween the two countries. It would be
injudicious, to say the. least, under such
conditions to permit the unlimited Im
portation of ammunition into a country
with which battlea might have to be
"For that reason 1 am willing to have
a commission ascertain the amount of
ammunition we need until Mexico City
la taken with a view to having the em
bargo lifted on the quantity we require
for that purpose.
"A commission auch a I propose easily
could ascertain the amount of ammuni
tion required by us to carry out our
plans. Needless to say the amount ad
mitted by such a commission Into Mex
ico would not be large enough to leave
much. If any, over after our operations,
for a war with the I'nlted Btates, which,
by the way, is the very last thing 1
think possible. Meanwhile we would do
what we set out to do."
For six days trains .have been taking
soldiers, horses and equipment to some
points on the line between Torreon and
Monterey, the exact point of detralnment
being unknown. A strict secrecy re
garding his plana has been maintained
by General Villa. Nothing la known bo
yond the possibility that Les Boca,
north of Faltlllo. will be the basa of
operstlons against that town and that
many troops have left the cars at
The army which General Villa will lead
against Bait II lo consists of .15.000 cavalry,
or mounted Infantry aa they are called.
H.S00 Infantry and t,!Wt artillery. The lat
ter branch of the service is equipped with
forty-seven field guns and sixty-five ma
Conaaaeweemenl at Oxord.
OXFORD. Neb.. Mav 14 rrtnecUl
The graduating exercises of the class of
114 of the Oxford High school were held
Tuesday evening In the onera house
The address of the evening was given
by Dr. A. O. Thomas, former president
of, the Kearney Btat Normal. The
eighteen graduates were given their
diplomas by Superintendent C. U Ander
son, after brief remarks, in which Mr.
Anderson expressed his appreciation of
the co-operatton and support accorded
him by Oxford cltliens and School
Hoard during hia five years' work as
superintendent of schools. The graduates
are as follows; Genevieve Eiwarda,
Martha Hellner, l(a Ruopp, Wanda
Drake. Beatrice Rarber, Agnes Knee
shaw, Hattl Marvin. Clara Ayer,
Leonard ' Cupton. Clarence Pherwood,
Andrew Nielsen, Kd Pettygrove, Roy
Undstrom, Iver Llndstrom. Carl Huff.
Floyd Roush, Charle Thulln and Hobart
Kotee from Beatrice.
BKATRICK. Neb.. May 14,-Speo1al.
Preparation are being made for the
May day exercteea to be held at the new
athletlo park Friday. Th children have
been practicing for some time for thi
event. The big feature will be th
crowning of the queen of the May, M'.ss
Kathrya Howey, and th May pole danc.
Ther will alio be drill and athletic
Henry W. Wolf, an old resident of
Beatrice, died Wednesday evening aged
71 years. He la survived by a widow and
Jonathan Potta of th Kill vicinity
waa adjudged Insane Wednesday by thu
Insanity commissioner. He wa taken to
Lincoln by Sheriff Shik.
The bualnea Miction of Wj-more, which
was destroyed by fire last week, will be
rebuilt with more substantial buildings
as sqon a the Insurance men adjust th
10 tea fro an Seward.
SKWARD, Neb.. May I4.-(HpeciaL)-Adolph
Wellenslck, Junior member of
the Wellenslek pharmacy, was married
Thursday at : a. m. at the Episcopal
church at Central City, Neb., to Mlsa
O. Busbooin, a former resident of this
county, who located on hla a.J0-acre
ranch in Garfield county a few year
ago, diej. there Friday and waa brought
to MUford for burial yesterday. He waa
also a large land owner In thla county.
He leave a widow and several children.
David Iownlng, aged hj wears, dlel
at hia home near P.ee, Neb., yesterday.
He went to the gold field of California
In ISAo and then waa engaged In the shoe
business for forty year In Peoria. 111.
He came to this county In 19P0.
Prof. John Woodward of th Havelork
schools haa been elected auperlntendent
of the Seward city school.
Ywrk (Itlaewa Arav Taaga.
YORK. Neb., May 14. (ripertal.) On
Tuesday evening a dancing party wa
given at the armory by Company M.
Fourth Infantry. The drill hall was deco
rated In red, white and blue colore. More
than thirty couple were present, quite
a number of them from out-of-town. A
large number of visitors were present.
The purpose of giving the dance waa lo
disprove all the recent comment regard
ing the impropriety of the tango. The
demonatrat on of modern dancing, as
shorn n. was pronounced by representative
utiaeag to be perfectly fropar.
CANAL IS 0PENT0 TRAFFIC
Barge Carrying Freight Are Pass
ing Through Eig Ditch.
TRADE FROM TEHAUNTEPEC
tlnalna of Railroad There Send
Many hlpa to Ml hme Barge
Pressed Into Kervlce to lie
WABHINGTOV. Mav 14,-For the first
'time In the world history, water-borne
(traffic I now passing through the
Panama canal, according to the reports
that hav been received at the head
quarter of the Panama railroad In New
York, here today.
Though confirmation of the report has
not yet reached the Washington office
of the isthmian canal. It I known that
ample provision had been made by
ColonM Goethala for the Institution of
water service, limited at first strictly
to bargee, beginning not later than May
Aa a matter of fact, according to th
Panama railroad reports, the service,
actually began last Saturday and a
steady stream or barge In tow 1 now
passing through the canaL
The tremendous congestion In Inter
oceanlo commerce caused by suspension
of service on the Tehauntepec railroad In
southern Mexico, aa an Incident to the
rebellion, brought about this rather pre
mature opening of the canal to trade.
Several of th great freight liner. whlc:
In conjunction with the similar eervlc
on the Pacific maintained trade line be
tween Europe and the far east via
Tehauntepec, have recently appeared at
Colon and Panama offering cargoes for
tram-ahlpment overland far beyond the
rapacity of the Panama railroad.
Finding that Colonel Goethala wa will
ing to s as let them by celaring an ade
quate channel for barge, at least,
through the Curharacha slide, the com
pany secured a lot of the barges that
have been used for harbor purposes at
Colon and Panama, and established thin
service aa an overflow to assist the rail
road In meeting the trade demands.
Colonel Goethala has not yet reported
to Washington Just when th canal will
be opened to merchant shipping, but the
understanding here is that the waterway
Is practically finished and that even now
there Is a sufficient channel through the
Culebra cut for almost any warship or
liner, and that It I only from a desire
to avoid a possible serious accident
through an unexpected renewal of the
earth movements In the cut that Colonel
Goethala ha determined to allow a
period for observation befor actually
opening the canal.
It Is understood that thlg barge service
Is to be operated on about a twelve-hour
ichedule from the Atlantic to the Pa
cific, which allows about an hour's de
lay In each of the locks.
Ready or Ships This' Week.
; PANAMA. May U-Byond the mnvlna
of barges through the Panama canal,
which ha been In progress with limU-H
frequency since May 1L there has been
no ship put through the waterwav tv,.
clearing of the channel through the Cu-
cararha el do will be completed the latter
part of this week. It will then be nos-
slble to send through commercial team-
" in t ;
. Tracking; Farre at ; larks..
CLARK.", Nb.,- May 14 f Special. )-At
a meeting of the- Board of Education
held here yesterday afternoon the teach.
Ing force for the schools here for next
year waa completed by the election of
the following: Superintendent, J. K
Zink of Kustls. Neb.f principal, Gertrude
w llcox. Clarks; assistant principals,
Madeline Morton and Ixretta Given of
300 Women's and Misses'
Regular $19.50, $22.50 and $25.00
values on sale for one day only,
Next SATURDAY at
This Will Be the Suit Bargain Event of
the Season. Wait for It.
1510 Douglas Street
I J a
DR. DRADDURY DENTIST
IS4M rirWBI akrC Tear aaa OfAoa. Pfcow Ho oat. ITS!
Extrwctia Xe C '
riuiass , ov vp
fridge-work ....3.ftO l Sxi?
Oowaa S2.RO 1 l
Ul u.i,. .Ot '
Lincoln, for the tower grsdes. Ieroy C.
Spelce of Plsaen. Neb.; Margan Dvi of
l"nlverity Pli"e, Bessie Frost if Clsrks.
Susn Zlogler of Bt. Edwrds and Mil
dred Wodward of Lincoln.
CLARKi. Neb.. May 14. tSpeclal.)
The drouth at Clark, which ha been In
effect since My 1, wa broken today
when the three saloons opened for busl
nrs.4. Jsmea Slade, Ernest Buckley and
F. J. Roach had made application tor
aloon licenses, but remonstrances were
filed against each and were heard last
Monday. The hearing occupied the en
tire day and at the conclusion the board
overruled the objections made by the
rcmonstralors and granted the three li
censes. The remonetrators wer repre
sented by Attorneys Msrtln Bockes
nd E. E. Ron of Central City, and the
applicants for licenses were represented
by Attorney Patterson Pstterson of
Central City and Attorney Crltchfleld of
Fullerton, while the Board of Trustees
received legal advice from the village
attorney. W. t Rose of Fvillerton.
' !Vews Notes of Ohlews.
OHIOWA, Neb., Msy 14. (Special. )
Light ' frost was noticeable here this
morning, but no damage is reported here
to fruit. Many farmers have their corn
In and some of it is already sprouting.
The senior class play entitled "Captain
Rackett." will be given In the opera
house on Friday, Mav 22. The following
compose the cast: Ray Neyhart. Rob
ert McFarland, Vernon Walker. William
Domeier. Harry McFarland. Myrtle Hes
ton, Haxfi Moor and Josephine Domeier.
Commencement exercises this yesr will
be held In the opera house on Thursday,
May 2. Dean Charles Fbrdyc of the
University of Nebraska will spesk. The
following will receive diplomas: Vernon
Walker, William and Josephine Domeier.
Itael Moors. Robert McFarland and
Xtephena' Body Bronght Home.
SIDNET. la.. Msy 14 (Ppeclsl.)-The
funeral of George Stephens wa hf Id here
T.,.a v ita 1-11 n aon of Mr. and Mrs.
Joseph F. Stephens, pioneer settlers of
this county. George wa a native 01 mis
county and In his forty-seventh year.
He died In Minneapolis of apoplexy. He
la urvlved by his parents, three sisters
and several brothers, one of whom 1 At
torney Homer Stephens of Clarlnda. and
another, William Stephens of Sidney.
Rrailnhaw Haa Sw Postmaster.
BRADSHAW, Neb., May 14.-8peetal.)
After three months of "watchful watt
ing" George W. Gllliland received hla
.commission as postmaster to succeed
George V. Dorsey, whose time expired
February 1. 1914. Mr. Gllliland will take
charge tomorrow. Earnest I-atham, who
haa been deputy under the outgoing
postmaster, will remain for a while with
Iowa Jiewa Notee. '
IDA GROVE At a meeting of cltlsens
the following committee waa named to
solicit funds for a 446,000 hotel, which It
Is propcaed to erect here:' V illlam P..
Johnston. Robert Upton. Dr. J, E. Conn,
Julluec Rohwer; E.,P. Smith.,
IDA GROVE Byron Satter'.ee,' art Ida
Grove boy who enlleted In the navy- and
haa been at the Great Lakes Navai Train
Ing school. Just outside of Chicago, hag
been ent to Philadelphia with a detach
ment of 150 other reerulta, and is now
aboard the battleship Main. -
IDA GROVE The body of .Mrs. Isaiah
Babcock of Omaha-was brought here for
Interment 8unday by the side of her
husband, who d'ed January 17. 1913. The
m. ,i-l wan held - from the home of F.
. D. Babcock. brother of her late husband.
' m . , 1 . v.il.. itr d
one is survived vy iw. rnnniTii. -.
Wabooek and Mr. Kantil L.' Caley of
Omaha. ' ? -
. IDA GROVE Mra. Merle Harrington
waa granted a - divorce from Arthur B.
Harrington. Harrington waa formerly
owner and editor of the Record-Era here,
but la now a resident of tioux City.
They lost their property In the recent big
fire there nnd In her petition the wife
asked to have htm restrained from col
lecting the Insurance. He did not conteat
your grocer to
you our new
lllaalag Tth pU4
without I'late or llrldge-
wlttMiut I late
IL ""rk. . Nerve
Tl I lU r,M" Pal- V
J I l" sate) tea rara,
No Need Being Old or
Wrinkled Before 75
lalllan Ruasell says any woman wh
has wrinkles before she's 7S Is herself
responsible for them. Sunshine and fresti
sir she considers more valuable as com
plexion preservers than nostrums and cos
The chief objection to cosmetic is that
at beet the only temporarily cover u
defects. There are certain true aids to
Nature, which may be applied with di
rectly opposite effect. Ortlinsrily mercol
Ired wax. for Instance, actually remove
a bad or oldish complexion, b,v gradually,
almost Imperceptibly peeling- oiff the worn
out scarf skin. Just one ounce, procur
able at any drug store, wlii mum unveil
an entirely new and natural complexion,
with an exquisite girlish color. Of course
cutaneous blemishes, like pimple, freck
les, fine lines, moth patches, lier spots,
disappear with the discarded sklo.
To prevent or remove wrinkles, a face
bath, which also produces natural results.
Is made by dissolving an ounce if pow
dered esxotlte In a hstf pint witch haiel.
This Is Immediately effective and gives no
untoward after-effent. Advertisement.
Let Eheumabath End Them.
You who have rheumatic pains, ach
ing back, sore muscles, stiff Joints, lum
fcngo or neuralgia why not try Rheu
mabath? Rheumabath la doing wonders for
others nee what K will do for you!
Rheumatic sufferers In forty-two state.
Cansda and England have put Rheuma
bath to the test. Noted actors, actresses,
slngrrs and ball players are ajnong Its
"This beats Hot Springs," is what you.
will say when you have taken a delight
ful hot bath In which Rheumabath has
been dissolved. Rheumabath is a white
crystaline substance perfected by a noted;
chemist. It Is not a drug to be taken
Internally not a llnlmont. It contains
the peculiar properties of famoua Min
eral Springs. No need to rush off to'
Hot Springs for relief from Rheuma
tism, Lumbago, Sciatica, Neuralgia.
Grippe, Colds or Insomnia.
Rheumabath brings equal benefit at
trifling expense and yon get almost
The secret lie In the power of Rheu
mabath to open the pores and stimulate,
the 2.000,000 sweat glands in your skin
to throw off the uric acid and toxins.
Don't suffer from rheumatic aches
and pains any longer. Vse Rheumabath
and feel like "a two-year-old."
If your druggist cannot supply you
send 25c to the Rheumabath Company,
Dept 640,. Minneapolis. Minn., for a full
size package. Ask for valuable Ilheu
mabath book. For sale by all druggists
In Omaha and. Council Bluffs.
Sweeping is fun with
the Li:Lls Pclly Broom
when yon siroep with a tittle Polly
llrootn you'rn not worn oat neither
are j our carpets and rug. Th Little
Polly limom !-. Ilxhtar.d pliable made
of best snfr-Ui-ped broom com has
stningr oUon oat th dirt. Highly
boUahed handle. i
!M Dans? erne bream eg
, tcvnU'1 lnnT-.vu.alw.fi, Srnd
v . ''N tut It. ruing son erow aaaa.
i'-C VV'V 'f " 1 Wrh t o4ay far th .
'V'','-'1V 'i ' ' Polly Booklae
i-a - . xmn amwB
jwwsj Tir" fjnsr-w gvr
v'o knit ro -.j lvoon
M i.),.,v( !t T ,4A saoi l to he aaanaue
Ti'wf WV''tTV "tlliatl'
...M,''-v i'c " v yon
!'' 'V. -' mat yo.i oca br
iVl'As Stewart Mfg. Co.
J521 EaM Court Av
Dcs Moiaea, 1
Tonic aadaltcnilv. ben
Restore heaitkey ftmctiooa
SoU lor 00
Ask Yor Doctor.
THE OMAHA SEE
THE HOME PAPER.
"OMAHA'S rvgf CEBTTSJV
V5?S Bvags, ie-as-o-75
LAST TIMES TODAY iili
THE TMMGEBOS ,JSr
Theater Will Be "Dark" Tomorrow,
nn ind Week Clt' ' rumm
Opmtnx: "flaiaafeins ' 'be Vtc Treat" 4 Kwla
MO. VAT O. OOODWIV
Support, by Margaret Morla4 1st th
Tbrea-Aot Parol al Comedy
"NEVER SAY DIE"
Prices! Ere., POo-tl.BOj gat. Mat- aBo-11.
Richard Bennett la "DA-MAOEd OOODB"
Five Show Days
in Greater Omaha
at a saw location every day.
Commencing Matinee Monday, May II
t . w. 'Two Pertormaneaa Dally t p. an.
nr. Especially reduced price 9Cm
w0 for Greater Omaha only. WWW
Grand Stw! Parade Each Day, lilt. m.
Man . May Js 24th and I.arlmor M.
Tues, Msy 1 th and Burdrtta Sts.
Wed.. Msy 3 -2th and California Sts.
Tlurs. Ma. Jl-Wth and Dodge ts.
Fri., May i-t-J-tth and Castellar Sts.
(Bandar ufternooa, My IT, th
anagerie will be open, free at above
Vocation from liO U 4:30 p. aa. sTo
Suaday oarfo.raaaaoa given by tola
Tlx ahnw that caters ' laitin and rblieraa aui
wbir then aiar att.al wUbout eacorta.
rsOTO-PXiAT SSASUan This Weekl
THE IM Seal. 25c
Pally Matiaee, t at Igbt, S.
Omaha vs. Lincoln
MAY 12. IK. 14 and 1R
Friday, May IS Ladie DaTt
Bum CalUrt M Jt - J
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