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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, May 15, 1904, EDITORIAL SHEET, Image 19

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H!k Born Japaneis Women Do Sedhwrk
for Soldisn Comfort.
.e CrMi-niurtm la Toklo tha
Dally rem ( a Meat Is-laa
wli Clrele Ac
TOKIO. April 20.-Tere la a very aris
tocratic tewing party which meet every
day at "Shlbua," the Red Cross headquar
ters In TokJo. It Includes Princess Kaku
mlya. Princess Nashlmoto, Princes Klta
hlrakawa, Princess Hlgnshlfusht, all mem
ber of the Imperial family; Marchioness
llachlsuka. Marchioness Naveshlma. Vis
countess Mori. Viscountess Kabayama, Vis
Countess Tokugawa, Baroness Tsge and
Countess Sakl. The only commoner In
the party are Mrs. Kurokl, the wife of the
commander-in-chief of the force In Core.
Miss West, a young American woman, who.
hue become very popular. In the highest
circles of Japanese society, and Mrs. Bar
clay, the wife of the first secretary of the
British legation.
I was permitted a peep at the sewing
party yesterday a privilege which Is rarely
granted to any man, whether he be a for
eigner or a Japanese. The ladles were all
dressed In the uniform of the Japanese
Red Cross. Their dresses were plain
nurses' ccstumes of white or light gray.
nd red crosses were sewed on the front
f their white caps. Every one of them
was working away as If her life depended
on the number of rolls of bandages she
could mnke for the field hospitals. They
made 13,000 In the first month, but they have
become more expert with practice, and
thuy are now turning them out at the rate
of 760 a day.
Peereeeee Experts with Needle.
There Is great rivalry among them. The
most expert is pretty little Princess Nashl
tnoto, whose husband Is now on a Special
mission to the United States. Bhe can
turn out sixty rolls a day. Miss West
and Mrs. Barclay, although they belong to
races whose women pride themselves on
their skill In the nursing art, lug behind
many of their Japanese competitors. Their
best records are about forty rolls a day,
Try as they may, they cannot catch up
with the quickest of the swift-fingered,
merry little women who work beside them.
Even on the coldest winter days, when
the snow Is deep In the streets of' Toklo and
the foreigner shivers beneath his fur coat,
these peeresses never fail to turn up at the
headquarters of the Red Cross ' society.
They have given up their old life of luxury
nd ease and do nothing all day long and
every day except work for the soldiers and
sailors who are abroad fighting the battles
of Japan. They can hardly be Induced to
stop for a few minutes In order to eat their
light lunch of rolled rice, salt plums and
sandwiches. The husbands of several of
them are now In Corea or on Admiral
Togo's warships, so they naturally fen! a
deep personal Interest In the work. They
give the oeMon for the bandages, as well
as their labor In making them up.
This sewing party of the peeresses Is by
nd means the only one of Its kind In Japan,
Women of all classes are busy making ltnt,
bandages, socks, shirts and a thousand
other things for the soldiers, or sending
them preserves, cigarettes and other small
luxuries. If there could be found In all
Japan a woman who Is not thinking about
the soldiers just now she ought to be put
In a museum. Even the Empress Haruko
works busily for them all day long In her
The emperor rises every morning about
One Night
Soak the feet or hands
on retiring in a strong,
hot, creamy lather of
Dry, and anoint freely
OINTMENT, the great
skin cure and purest of.
emollients. Bandage
lightly in old, soft cotton
or linen. For itching,
burning, and scaling ec
zema, rashes, inflamma
tion, and chafing, for red
ness, roughness, cracks,
and fissures, with brittle,
shapeless nails, this treat
ment is simply wonderful,
frequently curing hi one
T ' active M Vxj. mrmt "
( Or ( o'clock and works bard before break
fast. Punctually at I o'clock he Joins his
war council, which comprise premier,
Viscount Katsura, the elder states
men, the ministers of the army and
navy and experts from the general staffs
of both forces. He usually sits In confer
ence all day long with these men, con
stantly receiving reports from Admiral
Togo and General Kurokl, working out the
plans for completing the mobilisation of
the reserves and mapping out the naval and
military campaigns down to the smallest
detsll. Often he Is working long after mid
night. "His Imperial majesty decides every
thing," said an officer attached to the gen
eral staff of the army. "He seeks the ad
vice of the ablest and most experienced
men and is guided by it, but he knows
a much about naval and military matters
a,s the expert and he has a genius for
doing the right thing and doing it
It quickly. Whenever there Is a con
flict of opinion in the war council he
listens patiently to all that can be said on
both sides and then decides In a moment.
He never hesitates. Sometimes he takes
a course which Is opposed to the opinion of
bis advisers, but it always seems to come
out right"
It is said that the emperor will soon
move his headquarters from Toklo to Ki
oto, which is nearer to Sasebo and Naga
saki, the points to which news from the
front first arrives. During the war with
China he established his headquarter at
Islaaders la Peril.
A prominent figure In the social world
of Toklo is Count Sou, the feudal lord of
the Island of Tshushlma, which lies mid
way between Japan and Corea, In the
Corea strait. This Island Is the most ex
posed outpost of Japan and It has been
Invaded many times during previous war
by the enemies of Nippon. Naturally,
the Islander were much excited at the
prospect of another Invasion when the
war broke out. They hurried up and got
In shape to give the Russian a warm re
ception, and now they seem to be bitterly
disappointed because Admiral Togo has
robbed them of their chance of a fight.
Count Sou sent one of his retainers,
Kloura, to Tshushlma to see how his Isl
anders were getting along at this critical
time. Kloura returned to Toklo and this
Is his report:
"At present the entire Island Is tn as
great confusion as If warfare were actually
raging there. The officials are working
day and night In order to be ready for any
thing that may happen, and to be In a pos
sltlon to give all the aid In their power
to the warships and to the army In Corea.
From all the homes In the island the men
have nocked to the military headquarters
to be enrolled as soldiers, and every man
up to the age of 80 has been accepted.
'Only women and children are left In
the deserted homes. The Islanders are
mostly poor and they a.re short of fuel
and provisions In this hard winter. Never
theless, they are giving generously from
their scanty stores for the cause of their
country and their only regret seems to be
that they will not have an opportunity to
give their lives. There Is not enough ac
commodation for the great number of sol
diers on the Islnnd. Every' house Is over
crowded and half a dozen of them will sleep
together In a room twelve feet by six.
All Ready to Fight. .
"The Islanders were much excited by my
visit and 'the message of sympathy and
encouragement which I carried to them
from their feudal lord. Men, women and
children gathered around me, all expressing
their desire to die for their country. At the
village of Idzuhara, where the old feudal
castle stood, the excitement was keenest
"From that village an old man named
Urata, 81 years of age,, applied 40 be en
rolled as a soldier, and so did another vet
eran ramed Yoshlda, who is over 76. They
were sorely grieved when the officer re
fused to enlist them on sccount of their
age. They have together formed a society
with members In all the villages to send
supplies to the army and to support the
poor families whose men have gone to the
war. They work day and night for this
noble cause as energetically as If they were
young men. ,
"Toshlda lamented to me that he was
not allowed to fight. This Is the time,'
he said, "when I should be permitted to
present thse sged bones to the country
which has nourished them.' "
Sleeping; Car Service
Between Chicago, Columbus. O., and
Charleston, W. Vs., via Lake Shore anS
Ohio Central Railways.
The Lake Short railway has Inaugurated
a through sleeping car service to Charles
ton, W. Va. ear reaving Chicago 10:S5 p.m.
dally, arriving Colujibus 8:10' a. m. and
Charleston 4:46 p. m. the following day.
Returning leaves Charleston 11:30 a. m.
dally, Columbus 7:06 p. m. and arrives Chi
cago 7:10 a. m. following day.
Full particulars. may be had by address
ing M. S. Giles, T. P. A., Chicago, or C. F.
Daly, chief A. O. P. A., Chicago, 111.
Cuba stows nearlv one-third nf th
world's sugar cane.
The membership of the Brotherhood of
Locomotive Engineers Is upward of 3S.0OO.
An odd feature of the return of the tun
shoe (o popular favor Is that the demand
finds the manufacturers unprepared to
meet It.
The Prussian state railway avstem. hav
ing 21,104 miles of track, earned U40.000.000
net last year. This is said to be 10 to 1
per cent of the Investment.
The number of cotton sulndlea lit use In
the United Stales Increased lust vnr from
15,600, Ouo to aj.Ouu.OOO, owing principally to
new lactones in in cotton Den.
The -Treat Pnrllnl enirlna thf fnrnlhert
the power for the Centennial exnonltlon wt
Philadelphia had 300 horse-power; at St
ijuiB one engine nas s.oou norse-power.
A comnaiiv uf Infunfrv nr a h&ttrirv nf
artillery, composed entirely of members
tj 1 laoor unions, is what omclals or the
National Uuard hope to raise In Toledo, O.,
in the near future.
Already mora than 40.000 workers In the
textile industry at Philadelphia have been
thrown out of eniDlnvinent uv ihe dullness
Of trade. The employers and employes huve
oven ryuis 10 aevis mean to improve tne
existing conditions.
The cataioaua of the American Federa
tion Of Labor' St. I -mil et-hlhltlrin was
arranged by President Samuel Gompers,
showing the progress and growth ot the
federation from a few thousand in l&U 10
nearly J.OOU.0U0 in 1904.
AS a result Of atrlkaa if ! hun v-,m.
puled that there are idle men lu the various
trades all the time a follow: 22.000 cigar
maker. M.WJ0 brick and tile workers, ii.wi
mill Workers. 17.0UO bout anil Khun m.irkrn.
10,000 leather workers, KS.vuO lumber work
's, u.vw primer and lus.t in other lines.
Mr. Blair of the Irish 1 DeDartment of
Technical instruction, in his report as one
of the Moeeley education commission, which
recently visited tne united blutes, writes
that the best ability In the United States is
not to be found 1q the professions and In
politics, as in ureal nritain, but in the In
dustrie and In commerce.
John Mitchell, president of the United
Mine Workers of America and William
iKxlds of Pittsburg, secretary of the Pitts
burg district of tn. Miners' union, elected
to attend the International Mining oon-
; trees at Paris, will leave (his country about
lune It. They will make a tour of Ei'.g
and, France, Germany and Holland, visit
ing the industrial center and gathering
data regarding methods, trades unions,
cost of living, wages, etc.. In those coun
tries. "Mllketone," or galallth, is manufactured
In the following niannei : By a chemical
prov.aa ths casein Is pseclpltat.d as a
yellowish, brown powder, which is mixed
with formalin. Thereby a hornlike product
la formed. The substance, with various
admixtures, forms a substitute --for horn
turtle shell. Ivory, celluloid, marbl. amber
and hard rubbr. Handles for knives and
forks, paper cutter, crayons, pipes, cigar
holders, arala, marble, stone ornaments and
billiard balls are now made of skimmed
aniik The Insolubility of aaiallth. Its easy
-...rklnar alMstlclty snd proof aa.lust Are
aiaa. II very desirable. Already hi Ouo quarts
( skimmed milk ax dally used for this
, purpose la Austria.
Obiamtion f ft Doctor oa Ponlahlnj D:
cbedsat Children.
Give Reason a Trial la Reasonable
Ways, aad SboaM It Fall, Tbea
Let the Switch Speak
W were asked a question the other day
by the mother of several Interesting chil
dren. She had called a, child of 4 years to
breakfast. The child lingered on the step.
Tho breakfast waa served and finally the
mother became Impatient at the delay. She
went up the steps, to the landing, where
she found the child playing. In her vexa
tion she shook the child and brought her
down the steps and In a very displeased
manner seated her at the table. The child
spent much of the meal time crying, where
upon the mother regretted her act of dis
cipline and began to have some misgivings
as to whether she had acted correctly in
the matter.
After having described this scene, she
asked us the question, "Did I do right in
this manner of punishing my child?"
In our opinion she did not do right. In
the first place, we should have made quite
sura that the child understood that break
fast was rear! and that every member of
the family was expected to be In his place
at a given time. If the child did not obey
this summons, possibly It should be re
peated. Then If this did not procure the
child's obedience, no further attention
should be paid to the matter. The child's
plate and chnlr should be quietly removed
and breakfast should proceed In the usual
The punishment would consist In the' sim
ple fact that the child had no breakfast
There need be no loud talk, no scolding, no
threatening. Just a simple notification that
the penalty for not being on time for
breakfast was no breakfast.
Penalty Fits the Offense.
This penalty 1 the natural consequence
of the child' act- Whipping or any kind
of corporal punishment ia not a natural
consequence of disobedience. It is an ar
bitrary arrangement and doea not always
appoui to the child's sense of justice.
But some one might object. Would you,
then, deprive the child of food the whole
forenoon? May be It is in delicate health
and requires the best of nourishment.
Would It not be too cruel to compel ,the
child to fast until the next meal?.
About this we would try to . use good
Judgment Perhaps sometime during the
forenoon some frugal piece might be al
lowed. Not because the child asked for It,
but because the parent regarded It as
necessary. But whatever was done about
this the loss of breakfast should be em
phasized. It would probably do more good than
harm for the average child to skip one
meal, even from a, physical standpoint.
There is a great deal of unnecessary fear of
skipping a single meal. No doubt the next
time the child was asked to come to the
table the remembrance of the loss of break
fast would be sufficient to prompt ready
response. At any rate In the punishment
of the child the penalty should be as nearly
as possible the natural consequence of the
Ways and Means.
For Instance, suppose the child has un
necessarily Injured or soiled Its garments.
It has been dressed up clean In the morn
ing, and In lesa than an hour Its clothing Is
bespattered with mud or begrimed with dirt
or torn or disheveled In a manner quite
unnecessary and, Inexcusable.
What would be the natural penalty of
such a caeeT Certainly not to whip the
child. Compelling the child to go without
breakfast for soiling Its clothes ' has no
logical connection whatever. The natural
consequence of soiling Its clothing Is that
It has no clothing. It should be, consid
ered the same as If the child is without
clothes for tho space of time that the
clothing should have been kept tidy. Being
without clothing the child must naturally
stay In It room, as It has nothing fit to
wear. How long must it stay In Its room?
As long as the clothes should have been
kept fit to be worn. This would be ths
legitimate consequence of Its act It has
soiled its clothing; therefore. It baa no
clothing and must wait until the next
clean clothing is due.
Suppose It loses a toy. Would It be prooer
to pity the child and then go and buy It a
new toy? Or, on the other hand, -would It
be proper to whip the child for losing the
toy? Neither would bo correct. The child
simply goes without Its toy until It can be
found. No one else should be allowed to
look for tho toy except the child Itself.
What Should Be Done.
Suppose, again, the child uses naughty
words, answers back with a saucy reply, or
shocks lta parents with some Indecent
phrase. What should be done? First, a
careful inquiry should be made as to where
the child learned such things. Perhaps the
child itself knows where It acquired the
phrase It uttered. It may be found that the
phrase was learned of its parents or some
ona In the household. Possibly It
wafted from the street Into the house
through an open window. Find out If pos
sible how the child learned the naughty
At first It would be well to pay no atten
tion to the bad words, especially If they are
utterea m tne heat of ill temper. But re
move the source of bad language. Let that
be the first effort An explanation of the
offense to the child la possible in some
cases, although this Is very aDt to be over.
done. It Is very difficult to make plain to a
child the reason why certain words should
not pe used. Arbitrarily to forbid the child
to use certain words or to make certain re
plies Is not a very effective or safe mod.
Be sura that no such examples are set be
fore tne cniid in ths bouse. Protect It mm
much as may be from rude language on the
street. Having done this.
necessary to meet such Instances as win
arise In spite of all precaution.
One mother reports that she manarat
little boy In the following manner: To her
astonishment he uttered an oath In her
presence, accompanied with a request of
some sort. The mother gave no heed to
tne enna wnatever. The child repeated
the requeat. accompanied by the oath onco
more. Again the mother paid no attention
did not answer the child.
The child then demanded to know whv
she did not answer. She replied: "Because
you have not asked me properly. 1 shall
never reply to such language as you have
used nor will I ever do anything you wish
when you ask by using such words."
Effect of Thinking;.
The boy thought a little while, then
finally asked his mother in a proper way.
This was all the punishment she Inflicted.
She attempted In a quiet way to find out
where the boy had learned the words he
had used, and through a servant she dis
covered that these words were heard the
day before on the street.
Rut the attention of the boy was never
called to the enormity of his offense. He
hsd learned simply that when he used such
words his mother would pty no attention
to Mm, but he had no idea rf their awful
Import. Finding the words of no uss to
him. he simply forgot, all about them. Had
he been whipped or punished In any man
ner, and bad Us naughty word beea re-
rchard Wilhelm arpet
R Big Lace Curtain Purchase
On April 27th we bought from J. A. Hrittnin & Co. their surplus stock of Brussels, Cluny ami Irish Toiut-Curtains at
33 1-3 per cent lesa than regular import prices. The lot connisU of over 1.350 pairs of curtains, which we will place on sale
Monday morning at 8 o'clock at exactly 33 1-3 per cent less than regular price, Including with this lot hundreds of pairs of our
regular stock, which have been placed on male at the same discount, making over $12,000 worth of Lace Curtains to select from,
at one-third less than regular value.
Brussels Curtains-
Hth In-
Double Net Brussels
Irish Point, long stitch
cushion work
Hand-made Arabian
Madras Curtains
special at
I Irish Point Curta
J Cluny Curtains t
" sertlon and edge
i Antique Curtains
I t
Winrlnur Shades w r headquarters for ahades of all Winds. Ut us
WinaOW SnaUCS mea8Ure your window and giv you a price.
SPECIAL FOR MONDAY A good shade, 3x6 feet-for-epeilul 2pC
each '.
You cannot afford to miss an oportunity like this right in the midst of the season, when everybody Is Interested In cur
tains. A visit early will pay you. (We have the goods to show.)
Special sale Ilockers, Odd Cbuira and Dining Chairs. Ou Bale Monday
while they last. See west window.
$10.60 ROCKER, large, comfortable, with $S.OO ROCKER, very large, roomy and corn-
hand polished in golden oak
liogany finish and weathered
n. u Dnlal
........ ...
I12B0 ROMAN CHAIR, run quarier-sawea
srolden oak. hand polished U Rf)
special vj.vr
HBO oak or Imitation mahogany Stool,
rush top or upholstered top O flC
special Ja.tJiJ
aj.-J, Pantasote leather same
wOUCn tufted top special
Lawn Swings
New Improved kind, four passenger, fold
ing Lawn Swing with adjustable QOH
peated over after him to impress their aw
ful reality upon htm, they would have
lingered in his memory! they would have
been indelibly stamped upon his mind.
Probably he never would have forgotten
them while he lived, although he may
never have used them again.
The mother's course was exactly right.
She knew very well the boy did not under
stand th nature of the offense he had com
mitted, and she, therefore, applied a very
wise and shrewd correction.
Stady the Offense.
So we might go through the whole cata
logue ot offenses the child may commit.
Study the offense. Try to discover what
the natural consequences of such an of
fense ought to be. Try to imitate nature
In the correction of the child. Nature re
fuses to be used only in certain ways. Na
ture is governed by regulations and Inex
orable laws. Nature has a different pen
alty for each different offense. Imltato'na
ture In these particulars.
It sometimes requires considerable study
and ingenuity to Invent a natural penalty.
Let the child suffer the result of its own
neglect. Never protect the child from the
consequences of Its own mistake or tardi
ness. It the child has been trusted to do
a thing, whatever failure the child has
been guilty of allow the natural conse
quence to result
It may seem cruel at first. You may se
cretly wish It to be otherwise. You may
sympathise with the child to the extent of
having a good cry all by yourself. But let
the child suffer the natural results, whloh
he must afterwards learn to avoid.
If the child has hurt Itself, of course.
the proper remedy should be applied. It
should not be upbraided for Its carelessness
nor scolded. Do nothing to add to its pain,
but in a quiet manner everything should
be done in a remedial way. But some time
or other the' mistake which led to the
child's accident should be icarefully ex
plained. The responslbllty of the accident
should be mercilessly pointed out.'
Pareatal Object Lcssosu ,
First become an object lesson for your
own child. Second, try to have the whole
household ruled and conducted in such a
manner that the child aees before it every
riiiv tha benefit of correct living and the
loss of incorrect, living. Tills will do much
toward obviating the necessity of any pun
ishment. But when punishment is neces
sary, when soma form of correction is un
avoidable, let it be done lu a businesslike
manner, trying In every way possible to
adjust the punishment to the nature of the
Offense, and impress the wholesome truth
that the parents will not (n any case screen
or abet tha child in lta evil course..
Don't whip, don't scold. Don't threaten.
Don't use sarcasm. Don't ridicule. Don't
laugh at calamities. Don't preach. Don't
pretend that you were never guilty of such
things. Never say, "You are a pad boy,"
or, "You are a bad girl." Don't discour
age by ominous prophecies, nor encourage
by futile promises. Try to get near enough
to the child to sympathise with it and un
derstand its frailties and special tempta
tions. Don't make petty rules. Don't for
get that the things that Interest you seem
prosy to the child, and the things that in
terest tha child seem foolish to you. Don't
forget this. Don't forget that you were
once a child you'self, and probably a much
worse chld than your own. Don't forget
this, and yet remember that if you screen
your child now from the natural conse
quences of Its action you will teach him a
lie that only bitter experience will correct
in his mind.
Turn the child over to nature as rapidly
as possible. What nature decrees he should
suffer, allow him to suffer. Protect him by
keeping him from disobedience, but when
disobedience has occurred offer him no con
solution that Is not warranted by the nat
ural laws that surround us.
After all, God is the author of nature,
and we are obeying God only when we ut
tempt to copy that perfection of natural
order which abounds in every department
of the created universe.
Tbara may possibly arise eUcutustaui-
.' Cluney Curtains .
Cluny Curtains I Mf4
J Real Hand Made Ken- l II
nalannce JLA
I Brussels CurtRlns I 27
V Irish Point Curtains at.. '
rolnt d'Belle
Savoy Brussels I aa.
Hand-made Arabian I B ' V
Cluny, -lnch to -inch f
Insertion and edge J Ja
fort.-ible. mahogany llnlsh C flft
. 13.75 DINER, full box frame, cane neat,
nan(lBomeiy polished- O &ft
special a.ww
$3.00 BED ROOM ROCKER, oak or ma
hogany finish, cune seat Qf
special l.V
Like illustration, made
with steel springs, san
itary construction, plain
or tufted top, covered
In figured velour, frame
has carved claw feat,
full size special
as illustration with seven rows
Lawn or Porch Settees
Folding 4-foot ,
6-foot ,
..J2 40
in which corporal punishment becomes nec
essary and really affords the only solution.
A willful, obstreperous girl old enough to
understand exactly what she is doing, or
a headstrong, stupid boy who will not listen
to reason or persuasion, In such cases some
times a good, sound thrashing will do won
ders. But such a procedure Is not ideal
by any means.
It Is exactly like giving drugs to cure
disease. It is an expedient that should be
resorted to only uuder extreme circum
stances. Had the person lived trlght drugs
would never have been necessary. Had the
patient been managed properly by the phy
sician the dose of drugs would have been
superfluous. But since some people will
not live right and some doctors will not
manage their canes correctly, a dose ot
medicine, now and then, even a big dose of
medicine, yields excellent results.
So with corporal punishment. Misman
agement on the part of the parents, he
reditary bull-headedness or ill-nature on the
part ot the child, do sometimes combine
to create a condition where the rod consti
tutes an excellent remedy. Many a man
and woman date the beginning of a new
life from the time when, with hand or
paddle, they received a phyaieal.rebuke, the
smart of which still lingers in their mem
ory. But after all this has been said, It is
very rare, Indeed it is extremely excep
tional, when brute foroe is needed as a
form of punishment in the home. Dr. C. S.
Carr in Medical Talk.
Senator Hoar's sou said
to the religious census
taker: "rather Is a Uni
tarian, mamma's an
Episcopalian and Francis,"
Indicating a 2-year-old
brother, "Francis Is wav
ering." Let us preach to' the
"wavering" those who
feel that this summer, of
all summers, they should
be attired in tailor-made
clothing, but have some
how acquired the Idea
that it will strain a fat
purse to become tailor
made, and are wavering.
Our prices '$25 to $40
high grade tailoring at
medium grade prices per
suade. One MacCarthy Suit will
convince and wed you
firmly to tailor-made cloth
ing our tailor-made cloth
ing. MacCarthy Tailoring;
A lets St.
Next eeor te
Tabask Ticket Ulioe.
rasa !.
'-'Jl,SA"E. ft,;.. la, II... ..I UrurlM
At P'Va, CHICHt-VIEU'h r.NULlHil
S iSJ tar.. SlllutlM S laU4.
Jf Ha.1 far PartLtiUra, T.M.alU
fJt W Krll.f f.. 1 .J. ,-! MW, b; n.
If aura Mall. I tMinu ?
itat. MaalMB e4M raitC, Dfi
E fi f Paxnny Flruftels Curtains, "
lid Fvtpninn Rod Extr be",,'r M(,'-,MrJ'
ac extension nuu hlf,hiy poiuhed-aoiiiug
rPK'ilurly for twenty-flve eentg special for all week-
TIRPET giving N
$ 1.33 Axniinster Carpets. In the new and beautiful color
inss and patterns with or without borders special
per yard
$1.75 Savonnerle Carpet stra good value at the regular
price, but think of it, this high quality carpet with or
without border special per yara
Bargains in Matting on sale Monday at 8 o'clock. Rich Quality Tux
edo Warp Mattings go on special Bale Monday morning at per yard
10c. 12c, 19 c
These come In one and one-ha If
regularly at 35c and C5c per ard
Monday at
10c and
Purchase round trip tickets rate from Omaha, 113.10.
Correspondingly cheap rates from all points.
Take as small amount of baggage as possible.
Avoid checking small pieces, such as telescopes, grips, etc.
Have your name and address printed plainly on your trunk.
If you have anything to check have same checked to World's Fair Station.
Reserve sleeping car space as farahead as possible.
Secure rooms or hotel accommodations at early date.
Select the shortest and quickest route thus avoiding unnecessary delaya and
saving time.
Leave the train at World's Fair Station which Is five miles from Union
Station. This saves time, annoyance and much confusion In big crowds.
If you are traveling East or South purchase tickets through via the
Wabash which allows ten days' stop at St. Louis on all tickets.
Get a Wabash World's Fair folder giving maps of Grounds, F. ridings. City
of St. Louis and other reliable Information. For Rates. Maps, Sleeping Car
Berths, call at Wabaah City Ticket Office
601 Farnam
Electric Lighted Throughout
VIEW Pullman Drawing-room
Sleeping Cars, Club Car and
Free Reclining Chair Car. Sup
per served in Club Car. Break
fast a la carte in Dining Car.
Leaving Omaha at 4:50 p. m.,
Council Bluffs at 5:12 p. m.,
arrive Chicago 8:55 the next
Tickets at 15 12 Famam Street, or Unioo
Station, Omaha,
fltnhd-made Arabian
Cluny Curtains with In- 7f
0 styles Hnissels 11 Pa
4.1 styles Irish Point
Uuchess Curtains at
Arabian Iace curtains.
Ii i 1 'it " t"b., i 4i n
Iuchess ltm Curtains, I , w
Irish Point Curtain, at.
cd1 tvo yards longgoods that sell
these samples tn eale while they last
15c each
Fair Hint:
tha Flag."
Omaha. Neb.
Quicker and for
than other
rures all special dlisntsi
ct men kidney, biaudtr
and ulseaao Of woiun
Blood Poison ?X!Xa UV,. K
mouth, tongue, throat, fcalr and eyebrows,
(tailing out; disappear completely forever..
Virlesea Vtlnt ruptured, eiilurgoil and knot
ISIICOSO ICint ty veins cured without cm
ting, pain ur loss of time,. Never falls.
Quickest cui in the world.
UVsik Mar. imi llii from exhaustion. waf
TIM, NBflOU MSil lug weakue.s, usrrous
iebllity early decline, laok of vigor and
Treatment by msll. 14 years OF SUC
ner of 14th and pouglas.
Every Woman
W UMrttted stnn tnoaia snow
MARYtL tth.rl.na &pry
i Mt.t CouvMiLtmt.
II ti sl lakMMtlf.
r inuil.1 1
II h. r. ii nut mpitly the
ulhar. but ui u.uili fa
UIU.UMMI book-IlflTM
nl) MtrluluU'. Mild itll''tl li III
.liihl. 1-, Uclio. NtSlKLlO.,
1 rarfcllew. Hew 1 .rk.
For sale by
ChlrsRo His : So. Omaha. 24th sn N Sf.
Council Bin Its, Sth and Main Sis.
KUMN th CO., iith aud Douglas Stree
41 Mjr rvggUl for H
X. f .'
lev a zaw

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