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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 07, 1904, PART I, Image 6

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Title tklaamaa .Wtin First ra
ock Feather la Inltea States
lace Visit of LI Ilea
May 6 Ont or the most notable functions
that hue taken place t the Worlds fair.
Informal In nature, but gorgeous In ap
pointment, wn the dedication and open
Ins of the Chines pavilion today. Not
only was It elaborately attractive, but It
was marked with significant expressions
from the high Chinese official! preaent,
tending to Indicate that the relations be
tween China and the United flutes have
been drawn Into a closer alliance through
the Louisiana Purchase exposition.
Officials of the World a fair responded
with the assurances that the United Btalea
deeply appreciated the hearty participa
tion In tha exposition by the Chinese gov
ernment and toast were drunk to the
health of the president of the United States
and the emperor of China, and the era
press dowager.
The feeling of International friendliness
was first touched upon by President D. R.
Francis of the exposition, when, raising a
glass of champagne, he proposed the fol
lowing toast:
'1 am sure t express the sentiment of
ths commissioners and the guests assem
bled when I ask that we be permitted to
drink to the long life snd prosperity of
the emperor of China and th empress
Raters Are Toasted,
The toast was responded to by Prince
Pu Lun, Imperial Chinese commissioner,
his sentiment being Interpreted by Vies
' Commissioner General Wang Kal Kah.
Prince Pu Lun said that he most deeply
appreciated the sentiment which had
prompted the toast, and asked that all
prmnt drink to th health of th presi
dent of the United Btates. Th glasses
were Immediately refilled and once again
Prince Pu Lun proposed a toast; this time
to th health of President Francis and Mrs.
Francis, together with that of the expo
sition commissioners. These toasts fol
lowed brief speeches by Prince Pu Lun
and Sir Chentung LIsng Chsng, Chinese
minister at Washington, In whioh they
expressed the sentiments thst the expo
sition would bring the United Btates and
Chin into closer relations as nations,
President Francis followed with a brief
address. In which he stated that China was
on of the first nations to respond to the
Invitation of the United Btates government
and that from the beginning tha work of
preparation of the Chinese exhibit had been
rushed with all speed to completion. He
added that he wished to express the ap
preciation of these facts, not only by th
exposition officials and the people who
would visit the pavilion, but, If he might
so presume, by th president of the United
General Franklin Ferris, general counsel
for the exposition, was then called upon
and expressed the sentiment that all na
tions would enjoy closer relations from
having mingled together at the exposition
and that ths Chinese pavilion will be one
of th renters on tha exposition grounds
where representatives of all nations might
congregate and become 'mora closely ac
quainted end -more harmoniously affiliated.
Wears Peacock Feather.
Many Chinese dignitaries were present at
the dedication, but Interest Centered prln
clpalry on Prince Pu Lun and Blr Chentung
Liang Cheng. Prince Pu Lun wore th
first peacock feather ' ever worn by any
Chines visitor In St. Louis or In tha United
With LuxcriantHairand Crusted
Scalps Cleansed and
Purified by
Assisted by Light Dressings of
Cutlcura,th9 Great Skin Cure.
This treatment at ooee stops falling
hair, remove crust, tcalea and dan
druff, destroys hair parasites, soothes
Irritated, Itching surfaces, stimulates
the batr follicle, loosens the scalp skill,
supplies the roots with energy and nour
ishment, and make tb balr grow op on
a sweet, wholesome, healthy scalp when
all sis falls.
Millions dow rely on Cotlcara Soap,
assisted by Cutlcnra Ointment, tha
great skis enre, for preserving, purify
Ing and beautifying the skin, for cleans
ing the scalp of crusts, scales and
daadraff, and tha stopping of falling
balr, for softening, whitening and
soothing red, rough and sore hands, for
baby rashes. Itehlngs and chaflngs. for
annoying 1 nit at I me, or too free or
offensive perspiration, for ulcerative
weakness, and many sanative, anti
septic purposes which readily saggest
themselves, as well as for all tb par
poses of the toilet and nursery.
Complete treatment for every humour,
consisting of Cutlcura 6oap, to cleanse
the sklo, Concurs, Ointment, to heal
the skin, and Cnttcnra Mesolvent nils,
to Cool and cleanse the blood, may now
be bad fir one dollar. A single set Is
of tan sufficient to care the most tortur
ing, dunxerlng, Itching, bnmlng and
acaly humours, enemas, rashes aud
Irritations, from Infancy to age, whea
all ele falls.
SoM tkfMStKW Sm wrl Car nlai.
II form al kal Cr.J ruu, SH tm rial .4 ,
IMalawm, .. MP,f. DdwLi l-w.4o,' rtarlrf
M , rk . Hu d l Nil. B.'.. K tw.stt)
in rit i a i - rritv
trh4 lm "it" ' '" ( aH," ta
-Umm ta liar. Baaaliral lUlf
The only soip made that makes
every pore respond, nd ener
glzes the whole body It is a
summer necessity to every man-
woman, and child who would
be daintily clean. Keeps you
fresh and swet as a sei breeze;
prevents unburn and rough
ness. Make the test yourself.
It set so long ago, Th Illus
trated Bee holds It place at
the front of all competitors, both
from the standpoint of literary merit
and In excellence of Its Illustrations.
This Is because Its subjects are
chosen with care, Its pictures are
prepared especially for the purpose
they nre to fulfill. 1JT Miwrts In
every department, and the results
achieved are those that please the
people. In the number that will
be out on Sunday will be found
much that will delight the critical
render. A fine portrait of tieneral
Enoch H. Crowder is used for the
frontispiece. Ueneral Crowder Is
!. T..t.A4 Ctn taa ponrctapnlj) tl VA
I Ut? LUIiru .'It . V " f- :
with the army of Japan in the J
held. The secretary for isoor 01
w Zealand, lu an Interview with
Frank 0. Carpenter, tells of condi
tions that prevail in that colony; a
charncter study of Colonel Young
husband, who Is now pushing the
British advance on L'hassa, Is
given; Crelghton and South Dakota
and the Omaha High achool de
baters are preaented; a short story
of the career of Charley Thorpe, the
well known Nebraska Jockey, Illus
trated from photographs of some of
the most thrilling episodes In Ms
life on the turf; scenes at the open
ing of the St. Louis Exposition an
other of the "Child's Letters from ft
Castle on the Sea;" the continued
story, the woman's department,
crisp comment. gossipy anecdotes
and all the features that go to
make this the best of its kind have
been given the customary attention.
If you fire not now a subscriber,
you should order the paper from
your newadeuler today.
a..... v. .lava of LI Huns Chang.
The costumes worn by the different digni
taries were gorgeous, consisting 01 u
the finest texture ana or many
elaborate trimmings. Blr Chentung Liang
Cheng will return to Washington tomor
Ths great gongs Imported from the roysi
palsce In Peking were rung for the first
time at the opening or tne ceremony.
as the Invited guests assembled in the In
terior of the main reception salon quaint
rt.i ,.1 ti. h. iiiuminflted the Interior, re
vealing the choicest treasures of carved
. ii.m furniture, aoeclmens 01 unemai
pottery and rare fabrics. At on side of
v. Hi- Annn. t, t hn entrance, ia a
niinn !. above which rests a
small Ivory Idol. The pillars at both sides
arc fantastically shaped Into huge gilded
dragons, and from the celling nang lamps
flnatv wrnua-ht from gifts.
n.iiaa nf tha costly treasures with
which the pavilion Is replete, visitors will
iv. a,tFnittit in small parties, and each
party will ba shown through th different
apartments by Chinese guides.
The main pavilion Is a one-story struc
ture and la patterned after on of Prlnc
Pu Lun'a summer palaces, me gateway
Is an elaborately emDeuisnea arcn, ui
mniwited bv srrotesaue CJhlnese figures.
Just outside the entrance Is a gold fish
pond, a duplicate ef ths one at Prince Pu
Lun's summer house.
Rereptloa by Prince Pa.
Tnni-h Prlnee' Pu Lun tendered a re-
rnniinn at the Washington hotel, to which
more than 1.400 guests were invited, In
cluding exposition snd city officials, state
and foreign commissioners and prominent
social personages. The entire first floor
of the hotel had Been reservea tor ine re
ception. Flags of all nations hung In the
corridors and parlors, potted palms and
roses wsre placed In profusion, and tha
affair waa ons of ths most elaborate In
decorations of any function held In con
nection with th World s fair. Prince Pu
Lun waa assisted by Blr Chentung Liang
Cheng In receiving the gueste.
Prince Pu Lun sna nis party win re
main In St. Louis and visit the exposition
until Mav 14. whan they will leave for
Chicago and Indianapolis, after which the
prince and Sir Chentung Liang Cheng win
make a tour of th country.
Joha S. Slott.
John 8. Btott, who has been engaged In
the stationery business In Omaha for the
past fifteen years, died at his apartments In
the Drexel hotel Thursday night. The
funeral will be held at I o'clock this
afternoon. Services will be conducted at
that hour in the parlors of the hotel. Rev.
Newton M. Mann, minister of the Unity
church, will officiate. The interment will
take plaoe at Forest Lawn cemstery. Mr.
Stott was born at Manchester, England.
seventy-one years ago and eame to Omaha
during lt to assume the management of J
the Gibson, Miner a Kicnarason i-aptr com
pany. He subsequently occupied a similar
position with the Carpenter Paper eom
psny and about ten years ago entered Into
partnership with Samuel Megeath la form
ing the Megeath Stationery company, as
suming the vice presidency and manager
ship of that firm. Last October Mr. Btott
disposed of his Interests In the Megeath
Stationery store when he and Mr. Megeath
sold to I. and M. Kahn. For soma years
Mr. Btott boa owned a stationery store at
417 North Twenty-fourth street, South
Omaha, this place being managed by his
son-in-law, J. 8. McReynolds. The de
ceased Is survived by his wife snd
daughter, Mrs. J. 8. McReynolds of South
Mrs. Mary Christiansen.
Mrs. Mary Christiansen, wife of Freder
ick Christiansen, frUS Parker street, died
Thursday night at the Wise Memorial hos
pital, after an operation for gall stones.
Funeral services will be held at ths resi
dence Sunday afternoon at I o'clock. In
terment at "prlngwell Cemetery. Mrs.
Christiansen was 69 years, 4 months and I
days of age. She and her huabaad, who
la a building contractor, have lived In
Omaha for many years snd their seven
children were reared here. Two daughters
and two sons, Minnie. Frances, George
and Louis are at horns, while tha two mar
ried dauglilert. Mr. W, B. Nleman and
Mrs. It. A. Llnsley, live at Kama City
snd Cvanaton, Wyo., respectively. Henry,
formerly of he 11. M. general office
of this rlty, Is now In Kansas City. The
absent inrmtKT of the family ars tx
peciatl horn for ths funeral.
Ten free trips to th World's fair each
week. Sue ooufoa oa (efe a
Ia tb i Cooto't Jnit Clo-ing Tor Ten Tr'ps
to -hs Et- L. n i fairjiatid'
W. O. Cava of Ceaaell Bluffs Sails
High Eaoagh to He Fairly Out
of Danger Balance Will
Have to llaatle.
Testerday's score as It appears below
records the field as It appears Just before
th final onslaught, which has Invariably
In previous contests brought out far the
largest portion of the week's voting. This
time, with the exception of the score of
Mf. W. O. Cave of Council Iiluffs, the
voting has been the lightest since the
contests began, but whether the most of
this Is simulated, and the actual vote will
equal or surpass other weeks remains to
be seen. At any rate It will not be safe
to rely entirely on a light vote, and the
better plsn for the candidate Is to put In
his full strength and win out by a good
majority rather than hasard missing by
a few votes. Remember the contest closes
at l. m. today.
Ths vote at I p. m. Friday, May ft, was:
W. O. Cave, Council Bluffs 3,131
B. P. Metstrer, Omaha TOO
Curtis Lindsay, Omaha 'OOO
D. Welmer, Omaha 3 HO
Miss Llssle Cruse, Omaha 207
Ethel Sheets, Osnaba 8.14
Walter Leomlt, Omaha 131
Roy Miner, Omaha . 120
James D. Wood, Omaha 113
John Mangel, Omaha 40
Walter Truelson, Omaha tl
Thad J. Wrenn, Omaha l
M. Coren, Omaha 17
J. E. Anderson, Council Bluffs s
C. D. Anderson, Omaha 6
Carl Nagpl, Omaha 3
Chas O. Saunders, Council Bluffs 1
Soft Snaps Enjoyed by Nearly 12, OOO
Living; Persons with Rights to
Brithlsh Throne.
It will be news to many people that
there are almost 12,000 living persons who
have British royal blood in their veins.
There are, and the Marquis de Ruvlgny,
who finds his recreation In genealogical
research, proves it in a thick volume Just
Issued In England.
The marquis gives the names of 11,723
living persons who are legitimate descend
ants of Edward IV, Henry VII of England
and James III of Scotland, with pedigrees
to show how they obtain that distinction.
The list Includes the names of every
Christian crowned head In the world, ex
cept the kings of Sweden and Servla and
th princes of Monaco and Montenegro,
and most of the higher nobility of Eu
ropean countries.
It also Includes scores of cc nmoncrs
humble Smiths, Browns and Jonses In the
most modest circumstances, whom nobody
would think of associating with a royal
pedigree. The marquis numbers them in
the order of their nearness to the head
of the family and if descent really counted
In the matter to the British -throne.
It doesn't, for the act of settlement of
1701 barred the Catholic aons of Elizabeth,
queen of Bohemia, sister of Charles II ,
from the succession and settled it on the
children of her Protestant daughter, the
eiectresa of Hanover, beginning with
George I. All the same, tliougn, tne mar
quis, taking the -view of the ardent legiti
mist, labels, as No. 1 of the blood royal
Mary Theresa Henrietta Dorothea, Prin
cess Louise of -Bavaria, whom he describes
as "heiress of the house of Stuart and by
hereditary right queen of England, Scot
land, France and Ireland."
Of course, in the family pedigree she
comes before Edward VII., the actual
king. In the marquis's book. So do Don
Carlos of Spain, dozens of European prince
lings and hundreds of commoners. But
If among the lineal descendants of these
three king were counted those whose
that unlucky act of settlement bars 'em
pedigrees are crossed with the bar tlninter,
no book would hold them all. The mar
quis counts only the legitimate lines. New
Tork Sun.
Han Who Theatena to Dissect Medical
Stadeats Alive Arrested While
Entering; Saloosw
Charles W. Gibson, alias TTarvey, colored,
has been fined $40 and costs In police court.
Gibson was arrested on a charge of mali
cious destruction of property at the Jensen
& McCann saloon, 203 North Sixteenth
street, at t a. m. last Saturday. It Is said
that when arrested Qlbsoh had the saloon
window partially opened and was prying
Off the bars, with the evident intention. It
is declared by the police, of entering the
saloon, but Officer Flynn apprehended the
man while he was at work on the bars.
4: - - - . " '- -, V"r There is a coupon "; ' V;--, " ,t; ' V-'-- "
;'- - - i "; :' ia every package of .', ' '? :
.r : V 7 ,.'; Quaker OaU. V 1 : " : ' ; : ' " 't
'fKf;:iS';7 for a few VWiSis:'-ri
:::'fSyiMf ,- I WEEKS ONLY WMv&
. ; . . it gives you the chance to e- " -'. , -. A ; ' :
V ; .; cure part of this $ 1 0,000.00. - , : : :
J i .-' I- vtc ; Tliere are no concKtions - '"-.-!
Gibson recently was sentenced to thirty
days for threatening to operate en some
of the students st the Creighton Medical
college with a raxor and disturbing the
peace around ths college In ether manners.
Important laformatloa ttot from
tha Popper of Vnele
Much of the progress Americans hnve
made along political, commercial and social
lines la due to the Interest which the In
dividual cltlst-n takes In probing every
question that urines In his experience.
It Is not enough to tell the average free
born American that a thing Is so. It Is ant
enough for him to know that It is so. He
will not be content until he discovers, either
by asking his friends, writing to the news
papers or communicating with the national
government, why It la so.
Take an example. We all know what
popcorn Is. We have seen It In the ear.
We have seen It when shelled. We have
eaten It from the saucer or In the ball,
salted or swentened. Most of us have In
dulged in popcorn at the circus. Many of
us have gathered with loved ones around
the family hearth and watched tt ns It
popped. But how many of ua have learned
why it pops? How many of ua have care!
to discover what may be called the prlrcl
ple of th popcorn pop? Very few. Why?
Because moet of us have been Interested
In the solution of other and equally impor
tant questions.
The time was certain to come, however,
when this snd all'ed question would be
raised. And the time has come, as a mat
ter of fact, for a correspondent has put
the following questions to the Department
of Agi (cultures
1. Why does popcorn pop?
f. Why doesn't ordinary corn pop like pop
corn? . .
3. What Is tr. composition of popcorn and
whv doc It ('Tor from ordinary corn?
4. 'Wh'- nopcorn pop better when
thoroughly dryt H
It Is one i'l tl.e glories of our republican
form of government that It employs men In
every deportment who are specially quali
fied to answer any questions that may be
addressed to it One would suppose at first
glance that these questions would embar
rass the information bureau of the Agri
cultural department. Not at all. Scarcely
had they been received before the popcorn
expert had set to work, and. In less time
than it takes to tell, the following answers
were on the way to the anxious inquirer:
1 The popping of popcorn is due to vola
tilization of the oil contained In the kernel.
2. Field corn does not pop aa readily as
popcorn pops because the outer portion of
the kernel in more porous, permitting the
escape of the oil as It volatilizes, while in
the case of popcorn a great pressure is de
veloped in the kernel by the confined oil
and the kernel is suddenly exploded nnd
turned wrong side out.
3. In ctmprsltlon popcorn differs from or
dlnarv corn In having a larger proportion
of corneous element and a great per cent
4. Popcorn pops more readily when dry be
when moistened the kernela are
swollen, more porous and toughened and do
not explode so suddenly ana completely as
when dr' and hard.
This settles the wholo popcorn question.
It was, after simple. Will somebody
be kind enou, to ask the government
something hard, that It may once more have
an opportunity of demonstrating Its rblllty
1 1 meet every possible emergency likely to
urally inquisitive people? Chicago Inter
arise among a happy, contented, hut nat
Ocean. The Motorman'a Story.
"Of coarse I don't mind bein' called
Shorty," he said, "i-ecausa I am rather
short, you know; hut when a Bumtown
chap that ain't no bigger than I am calls
me that before a lot of girls, and brags
about cuttln' me out once on a time, as
that there Swlnglln did the other night, I'm
goln to git even with him If I can.
Swlnglln Is Just about my Ight andM bu.
shape. If you was to come up oenina;
hlm you might think It was me, I metj 476 ft2i bu.,' against Bfl.94R.6iO last season,
him at a little dance last night, ana wnen
I got him In a crowd of girls I says to
him. -Swlpelin. you come mighty near
git tin' me Into trouble day before yester
day. " 'How's that?' he says.
" 'Well,' I says, "Just after I'd turned
Into Cottage Grove avenue, goln' south,
somebody come out on the front platform,
threw a pair of orms around my neck, and
says, 'O, my darlin", If you'll come back
I'll forgive you!' I turned around and saw
It was a woman nearly old enough to be
my mother. 'OI' she wiys, 'excuse me! I
thought it was Mr. Swlnglln!'
"Maybe that didn't cook his goose with
the girls he was swellln' around with!"
"But did that really happen. Shorty the
Incident on the platform?"
"Well, Swlnglln Is a good fellow. I
haven't any grudge agin film. But that's
the story I'm telling on him." Chicago
Transfer Militia company.
STURG18, S. P.. May 6 (Special.)
Company K, Third regiment of the stats
militia, has been moved from Whitewood
to Sturgls. The event took place under the
supervision of Battalion Adjutant Vercoe
and Battalion Quartermnster Smith, both
of Deadwood. The company Is officered by
F. T. Smith as captain; Leroy Smith, first
lieutenant, and Charles Hunt, second lieu
tenant. Thirty-eight recruits have signed
the roster during the past week.
QuV. Conditions Kotd in Nearly All L'oei
of Wearing AppareL
trnctaral Work Is IaerBsla. hat
Dealers Have large Accomala
tloas of -.applies and
Prlcea Sot Firm.
SEW TORK, May 6.-R. O. Dun A Co.
Weekly Ktview of Trade tomorrow will
Somewhat better retail distributions fol
lowed improvement in temperature, but it
came too late to recover und le.ihxe pari
of the taidy season's injury to spring
trade. Quiel coiiiiiumis are noted In prac
tically til lines of wearing apparel, with
the exception of specUIUm. bucIi as tan
shoes, that cannot le delivered with suf
ficient rapidity. Operations lor future re
quirement are carried on with caution,
and this dispostlon to avoid exceaslve com
mitments will do much to reduce the num
ber of failures. 6ume improvements In col
lections, particularly nt the south and
west, will a.ao atrengtlien weak concern.
The percentage of lUie factories has in
creased, especially in textile alia footwear,
and a change in atyle has rendered un
available much silk machinery. Structural
work is increasing, but dealers had accu
mulated large supplies of building ma
terials, and prices tack seasonable firmness.
Commodity prices declined slightly during
April. Hallway earnings in April were s
per cent less than last year. ...
Recovery In the iron and steel Industry
is again retarded by the unexpected dis
solution of the ore association. Prior to
that event there was increasing confidence
In the stability of quotations, the railways
were at last seeking rails in moderate quan
tity and fair activity prevailed In tin plate,
sheet, pipe and wire products. Fuel con
ditions are unchanged, anthracite continu
ing active, while cuke and bituminous coal
are dull and weak. v.
After last weeks exceptionally heavy
transactions It was natural that the west
ern hide markets should become inactive.
Prices remain firm, however.
Commercial failure this week in the
fnlted States are 2uS, against 'M2 last week.
241 the preceding week and li& the corre
sponding week last year, failures in Can
ada number 27, agninst 16 last week, 12 the
praredlng week and 22 last. year.
Business Much Improved, hot ot tp
, to the Standard.
NEW YORK, May 6.-Bradstreefs to
morrow will say:
Long expected good wvather has at last
materialized and has helped farmers nnd
retail trade in seasonable good. Crop
preparations and planting has made espe
clafly good progress, the preaent outlook
being that while the winter wheat crop
will be short, the acreage in spring wheal,
oats and corn will be heavily increased.
Retail and wholesale trade, however, has
not experienced the stimulation eariiei
looked for, there being a disposition so
far to regard results as below expecta
tions. Reorder trade with Job. r Is slow
and fall orders are bnckward. Other condi
tions partake of irregularity. ihe Iron
trade Is uuleter, with prices d stlnctly
weaker. Eastern Jobbers ate Inclined to
take a more favorable view of trade now
that good weather Is stimulating retail de
mand: The improvement as yet, however,
is a matter of tone only, and some Jobbers
regard a portion of the spring trade ns
actually lost. The volume of fall business
Is limited as yet. In dry goods business
as n whole Is not up to expectations and
Drices are a bar to activity uy ium..-
turers who are talking
of curtailment.
Eastern shoe manulucturcrs arc griuna
some orders, but no Brent activity is noted.
Leather Is quiet and hides are firm. Vexa
tlous labor troubles curtail activity in
lumber and building materials at me
centers. The formal dissolution fl the
Lake Ore association this week wa an
unsettling feature in the iron trade. Busi
ness in hardware is of fair proportions.
Wheat, Including flour, exports for the
week ended May 6 aggregate I.lfl2,il8 bu..
against 1,010.850 last week, 8,5t!J1.6W this week
last year, 8,8o2,2V) In 1902 nnd 4.178,872 In 1901.
From July 1, lf'8. to date they aggregate
122 899.W5 bu., against 190,905,650 last season,
21S!614,83B In 1902 and 176,922,141 In 1901.
t'orn exports tor me w mbi
r. -.,. ... -- - - -- -' rpK(,t-
oi'ifi'.r,7 in irjyi ,n, I IfU fiOS 974 In 1901
Business failures in the I'nlted States for
the week ended May R number 17(1, against
11 last week. 176 In the like week in 1903,
179 In 1902, 1D3 in 1901 and 174 In 19tt.
In Canada failures for the week number
18, against 14 last week and 18 this week a
year ugo.
Much Work Done by City on OntlylnsT
Residence Walks and Thor
oath fares.
The street department has Just finished
the construction of a soventy-foot wooden
brldgo at Maple, and Thirty-fifth streets.
An ordinance Is now pending to open Maple
street from Thirty-f.fth to Fortieth.
The opening and grading of Emily street
from Fortieth to Forty-third has been
started. Many trees have to be removed
and the Job is a big one. It was done to
afford easy access to a somewhat Isolated
cofnmunlty and to enable children to get
to school easily.
Ho Mercy Tills Time.
"Judge, won't you please take pity on me
Just this time?" pleaded Mrs. McOraw when
arraigned before Police Magistrate Berka
on a charge of being drunk und disorderly.
"I have taken pity on you several times
and let you off. Only the other mornlna I
discharged you, nnd here you are again in
as bud a condition as ever," replied tha
Judge. "You need straightening out and I'll
sentence you to fifteen days."
day. tfiVi A ribNAft
(js3o5- c
Eton Suits Reduced
They are made of cheviots, enetlans
In blarK. blue ana orown, wnu
ets, new eloping shoulders,
also collarless care effects,
pleats and fencv braid trim
mings, silk girdles, nine gored
llai'.l eklru suit that sold up
to $310 Saturday at
Silk Waists S3.98
At I3.9S we offer tomorrow some of
th greatest values we have of
ered this seaaon every style
shown entirely new in design snd
colors of the very latest spring and
summer shades 15 and M values
Lawn Waists
c for Women's Lawn Waists A spe
clal sale of hundreds of Lawn Wslsts
all fresh and new trimmed with
embroidery or lace, In all white or
linen color, the very popular shades
values up to all on lot
SI2.50 tor New Silk Blouses
Tn.t wolfa l, I Hn.. tnr this mrr4t aA? 9 rlrtlv tailored
out, made of fine quality silk tafTa. collarless and nattily IO ffl
trimmed with silk braid, also plaited all over smartest line ot IbbsUU
silk blouses at this price ever ofTered .-peclal at
Big Bargains in Millinery
Startling Price Cuts on Trimmed Hats
The lot includes hats of chiffon, mnllne.
braids, flower hats trimmed with small roees. fruita. pfffpie.
etc. every popular shape and style values, K, JT & and J
nil In one lot tomorrow at
p. Extra Special Offer for Hen of
Spring Suits of all
and pure worsteds
tne closest svruuny. as tney are inranacir
sold eisewnere at
ORED THROUGHOUT our price only....
Special Sale
We have a few of
left wnlch we will
All hand tailored throughout tney will
Weep you dry and will not overheat you
We guarantee them to be absolutely rain
proof our price only
Hen's Shoes
Men's fine Patent Lathpr
or Vlcl Kid Hand Sewed
Oxford Hea rvgulnr t no
priced for
tomorrow at..
Make a Brood goes and win a
street clothing: window. Guessing
at lO p. m.
The Previous
Elections a Great
100 nore to Be
Ten Each Week,
as Before.
New 4 Election"
5tarta oa flon-
day, flay 2.
The Wabash.
Conditions of the
Coupons Are on
Page Two.
th 1 jf
rues 01 reuuuLFii
R I micMMfully Iraat Hemorrhoid, (or P-1' .
H writ. u. lullr lullr dr.vrli.iiis Vuich
B will larw.rd you mwll. In. br ,",urB..'.T,.r ana If
flS .u urr nd If Mtt.l.oiorr rrmll to m. on ooh.r aaa If
ii. a sown .ua tn.i riun .
Nut n unl el your money antll
, .... . . ......,ttli,ii utl e.u
rurrd UU tri.n on. tu
makioa tola! com of tur. our u "'"
fluid to Pr lu i.C cut.4. Writ, twiar
. at. pa it. .1 lair si
V. A. TUCatR. M.U.. 10 main i-a
ing Depts
.SaTtXUC-UTlAa. -
cR,3? oaftei, , 0
ns and voiles,
itln lined Jack-
and voiles.
.,,,.-. j.. -
taffeta, clald brakls. fancy
hr"'"e-- H
Moderate .leans.
wool serge, neat caa mrea.
mese quaiiue win war
io ana i.z we g':araai
of Priestley's Cravenettes
our 15 and 1.S0 Cravenette Rajn Coats
clear out at a greatly re duced price.
Hen's Hals
Men's SOft or Stiff Hats
in ail the latest enacles
and dimensions reg-ilnr
two dollar
Priestley Italn Coat Nee our Sttth
eoatest closes Saturday May T,
.48 i
The Bee Will
Give 100 More
Trips to the
World's FaJr
at St. Louis
The 'Vlectlons" which have Just closed, by which The
Bee a ill send sixty of lis readers to Ht. Louis at lis ex
pense, has met with such ju'eat sunesH, lias nrouscd
Kuril an Interest and enthimUsm, that It has been clo
dded, to send one hundred mora of its readers. Th
meiliod of choosing the fortunate ones, as before, will
be left to The 1'ee's readers.
The Bee asks Its readers to elect ten persons each
week to take these trips. Everybody al.ould vote you
Buiely know some one who Ceaerve a vii gallon (rip. The
Bee wants the most deserving to go, but leaves It to Its
readers ,10 say who they uro.
Everybody get ready go tell your friends and get
them to vote for you. The tlect.on tpen 011 Monday,
May 2, and closes Saturday, Hay V, bt I p. 111,
The fortunate "elect" will travel on the best the
shortest line to St. Louis The Wabash. This is Um
only ilns going direct to the oi.povltiun ground. The
equipment, of course, on Uiis line is sucn as 10 tuku
cine of the crowds, as they will have extra trains uu
all lines.
The ten persons receiving the largest number of
.vote at the close of ach "uleotluii" ;il be 1. rnlslied,
- at 'lh Heo a expense, as prizes, each .1 true tup 110111
Omaha to St. L.oui and lalurn, to be taken ai.y tlmtt
timing th exposition.
No restrictions are placed as to w.l.era tlio party lives
as a candidate for cne of the expotlvun trips.
No votes will be counted for ti.iployt cr agents or
Te Uee. . , , ... .
AH votes must be made on coupons which will do
published each duy In The Bee.
prepayment ot subscriptions may be made eltlier di
rect to The Uee FuDilahliig Con. .any or to an author
ised agent of The Hee. , , , . , ,
No votes aent In by erenls will be counted unions
sent In In accordance with Instructions given hem.
The vote from day to day will be publlalid In all
editions of 'Ihe Uee.
Tha "election" will tloe eh fcaturday at
8 p. m.
Votes may be deposited at the business ofilce of The
Bee or sent by mall. No votes sent by trail will bo
cour.ted which are not in Ihe Omaha poatoltloe for Uttliv
ery at p. m. cn th day of closing.
Address, "Exposition Departme nt"
Omaha Bee, Omaha, Neb.
1 Ha ve
4, . .
IhnJ. prescription..
ta. nun 1 11 v nna aii
.--, .
3 r--jjm&rji m
r SIX L"7 d SklefV h M
so. -no,

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