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TIIK OMAHA DAILY REE: THURSDAY, MAY 21. 1908.
! Telephone Douglas 616 A Sale of Hair Brushes : V Thursday Dr. Scott's electric hair brushes, made with best of bristles and back, cures dandruff, falling hair and other diseases of the scalp, regular prices $2.00 and $1.75, 70 Thursday, your choice at, each dJf , , . Bonita Shoes for Baby Bnita shoes for baby, either lace or button style, la pink, blue and white, regular prlre 11.00; Thursday, per pair 75 Bonita fat fnkle ties for baby, In blue or white, regular price 76c; Thursday, r"r pair f0 floclta Slippers for baby, black patent leather body with either white or blu uppers, regular price 60c; Thursday, per pair 352 Coming A Famous Silk Sale , Extraordinary Values Because of the high quality and up-to-date styles. No Tnshy lots here. Now being shown In our Sixteenth street -window.' Watch daily papers from now until day of sale for details. Don't miss seeing them. . JACK TWICE AS TONY AS JIM Costs Double Money to Be Patrician as Plebian. IASE OF CLASS AGAINST THE MASS Train Bearing; Local Democrat to Dearer ConTentlon Will Carry Oat Theory of Difference Betireea Taent. It coat twjre aa tntich to be a patrician as to be a plebian. Tho Jlmsonlans and tha Jacksonlam ; have both published their schedules of f' rates of their excursions to the Denver i democratic convention, tog-ether with an In '; vitatlon to their friends to Join them, but ! the Jims have the edge over the Jacks In ' the matter of price, ard a man can go to .the convention on the Jim train much jeneaper than on the Jack excursion, j Tourist sleepers will be carried by both trains, though the aristocratic Jacksonlans also will1 have a couple of the higher ! priced standard sleepers In addition. For i these standard sleepers $15 will be charged. . For tourist sloepers-for the week the Jacks announce their charge will be $9. while 'the Jims will charge but R00 for a berth (or the week In the same kind of a sleeper. Ilf two democrats wUh to occupy one double berth the price will be cut In two, ', mrking It 2.40, aa against the plutocratic j price of 19, aa charged by the Jacks. The i round trip fare on cither train will be IM7.S0. Of tho Rank ana FII. "Doesn't It stand to reason that we have I the larirer membershln and have the rank :ard file with usT" asks Mayor Dahlman, from ' whom the ""' Jlmsonlans take their name.' "We are getting requests -every day for berths on our train and It la now nrarly full six weeks before tho con ventlon.' I wouldn't be at all surprlned If the Jacksonlans did not run a train at all, (but attach a coach or sleeper to the Vcgu- ortfstn,,Vr. ,h, ." j Secretary Berryman of the Jacks hoots ul the Idea that hTs organization will not fget enough signers 'to warrant running a train, and assures all comers that a train 'will be run ami that. every Jack will get slnto the convention hall. The Jacksonlan train will leave Omah on the evening of July 4, while the Dtvhl- man train will not leave until Monday morning, July (. The convention will be i railed to order July 7. The Dahlman Democracy will have three cars from Omaha, two from South Omaha, two from Council Bluffs and ne from Albion, the mayor giving the further assurance that ten sleepers will be fitted before the train pulls out for the convention city. FLATT DENIES ALL (Continued from First rage.) Mr. Stanchfield, which raised a laugh In (the court room, in which the senator Joined The senator declared positively that ha had never maintained Improper relations hvlth the plaintiff. "Did you ever call her by a mora en learing nam than Catty?" asked Mr. Le Barbler. "I don't believe I ever did." "Ever tell her you were miserable?" "I don't remember it." "feaoa aaa Floaty.4 Mr. La BarWer' read a letter alleged to jhave been written by Piatt to Mae Wood Ask Your Wile to have . , or Dessert ' to-day YwTJ U aklisfctei I 0f Nai grocer AGood Lawn vt 1 1 iiimi .... i Jlv Won Rogers &ons Co. Kltli and Farnam Sts. Reaches All Departments.1 In ins, calling her "Dearest Mae," saying she must not expect much from him, aa his time waa occupied and "life Is hardly worth, living," .After the convention he hoped to meet her. ' It ended "peace and plenty with you." Flatt said: "I don't think It Is a genuine letter. I would not write a letter In such a tone to her now or at any time." Flatt waa shown the letter and ha said It waa in his handwriting. "Why did you address her so?" ques tioned Mr. Le Barbler. "Because I liked to correspond with her." "Th only one?" , "She was one." "Why did you send Miss Wood to occupy a certain room in the Fifth Avenue hotel?" "I don't understand why I did It. I told her to await my signal because I was going to take dinner with her." The senator said he met J. Martin Miller frequently, but he denied any knowledge of the plan for obtaining his letters to Miss Wood which was told of In the state ment purporting to be signed by Miller which was introduced In the case yester day. "Did you obtain letters written by your self to Miss Wood in 1903?" "I did not." "When did the letters com to your at tention?" "I don't recollect that I ever had the letters." "What part did 3. Martin Miller have in securing the return of those letters?" "I don't recall that he had anything to do with it," the senator answered. And he denied also that Miller ever demanded money from his son Frank for a similar purpose. He did. however, endorse a $1,000 note for Miller, he said. This now has been almost entirely paid, he said. Oaervatloi Sleeper Car to Denver. To accommodate passengers who wish to go on the night train to Denver, leaving Omaha at 13:10 a. 'm., the Union Paclflo has placed In service a new observation sleeping car, which will be at the Union station at :I0 p. m., and may be occupied by passengers any time between that hour and leaving tfme. For Sleeping caf reserva tions, tickets, etc, all . at or telephone. City Ticket Office, 1S24 Farnam street. 'Phone Douglas 1828. By using the various departments of The Bee Want Ad Pages you get quick returns at a small expense. PERSONAL PARAGRAPHS. E. Q. West of Oothenberg. C, B. Branson of Beatrice and K. 8. Phelps of Burling ton are at th Henshaw. H. B. Miles of Lincoln, J. W. Hannah of wesver Croesing, U. 8. Hannah of Utlca, A. B. Flannlng of Jar.aen and A. O. Toelle of Wlsner are at the Schllta. E. A. Thayer of Denver, F. R. Travers of Kansas City, F. L. Lemon of Lincoln. H. B. Murphy of Fremont and H. Q. Bhedd of Ashland ar at the Millard. T. A. Hendendahl of Denver. O. R. Werds of Edgar. E. B. Batty of Alvln, W. E. Eby of Hertlngton. W. 6. Btryker, H. W. Miles and J. Huntllng of Beatrice ar at th Her Grand. A 1 TtA Tjinlhr TT T l. r - - d ... " " i" n uronua, r . W. Griggs of Rockford, Tom Ayres of Pierre. W. B. Allison of Eldorado Springs and Ralph Main of North Bend are at the Merchants. S. C. Smith of Beatrice, Elisabeth Field of Unrnln. H A Ma Mm Af Tnhl.. T t t . m ' ' ' ' - . ... Avu.na, .,. I J. . J3U11U of Falrbury, A. W. Beara of Grand Island " i. tjienuer ox jjauas, Jo, i a si in noma, Ctaner&l Pharlna T. . a - v. . Mis Louie Harris, left Wednesday for Vtrik mhiira- UU. - i 1 1 . . , , " , ' mt " . 1 viuilljri will UQ held May 32 of hi old brigade, the Second ruurieeniu oivision, .rnirteenth man 01 eurcnaro, c. H. Rudge, James ifinr ui uncoin, u. cnanaier or rort Col- Una ft I U . 1 1-1 . . T . . Early of Columbus and W. J. Magher of Cedar Bluffs ar at the Paxton. C. W. Whitney of Fremont, John Bratt of "rl" arn of cedar Hapids, Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Bebb and daughter or Central Cttv. W. n . H.rrfir. v c 11 W. C. Davis, D. C. Bulenberg' of Oakland v?. Auiii vi Ajinvoin are ai tne Murray. Bartholomew Kothler of Geneva, one of mo uiniriri aeiegatea to tne Denver con Ventlon tit th HitUM.ritB la In POnfl II 1 1 i n With C.mrum Vt Xtrrm nhnlm.n of the committee orj arrangement of which Koahler I a momtier. Mr. Rogers goe to Denver th for part of ' June to attend to the decorating of th auditoriitm. Mr. and Mr. H P Rnitvlnk .win Thursday venlng for a trip through th ei. B'unj uy vuitbio ana New Jfork City, returning bv Washlnrtan n1 tho iniiihu. cltlen ; Mr. Boatwick foes tij meet eastern cuoms oi tn riyr at 5oiwick real ea tat firm anxl will b gon two weeks. Mower 0U& NEW "HUSTLER" Ball bearing, high wheels, four lmivc3 cXiSy Fuiiuiii and smooth cutting. Never before equaled at this price: 12-inch, 14-inch, $4.45 $4.85 LILLEY TOOL FOR OTHERS House Committee Severely Censures ' Connecticut Congressman. HIS ACTS IN BAD FAITH IN CASE Rlectrlo Boat Company Clear of Attempt to Inflaeaco Coaarreoa and Lake Com pan y Impugn'. WASHINGTON, May -That Represen tative George L. Lllley of Connecticut was not warranted' in bringing charges against certain of his colleagues In the house and accredited representatives of the press is the conclusion reached by tho special com mittee named by Speaker Cannon to In vestigate methods employed by the Electric Boat company of New Jersey In connec tion with legislation before congress. In an exhaustive report submitted to the house today. Chairman Boutel and his col leagues review the (testimony brought be fore the committee In hearings extending over several weeks and declare with entire unanimity that no member of the house has been Induced by the boat company to act for them through corrupt methods. Furthermore, the committee finds that Mr. Lllley allowed himself to be used aa an Instrument of the Lake Boat company In questioning the Integrity and fairness ot the members of the Investigating commit' tee and In. attacking a competitive sub marine boat. Mr. Lllley Is charged with maintaining the attitude of bad faith, both In bringing the charges and concealing from the committee tho real parties In Interest behind the Investigation. The Investigation grew out of a resolution Introduced by Mr. Lllley In tho house on February 20 last, asking that a committee be appointed to Investigate the conduct of the Electric Boat company of New Jersey and their predecessors, the Holland com. pany, respecting the methods of the com panies. In connection with present and past and proposed legislation of congress. The resolution was referred to the com. mlttee on rules and on March 8 the com mittee reported back, recommending that the speaker name a committee of five to investigate the charge. The testimony was taken In New York and New Orleans. Resolution tn Bad Faith. The conclusions reached are as follows, signed by Congressmen Boutell, F. C. Stevens, M. F. Olmsted, W. H. Howard and R. F. Brouesard: First That house resolution JM. Intrn. duced by Mr. Lllley, was an Impotent reso lution and no evidence could have been compelled thereunder and this required the adoption of house resolution i!88 on rules under which the inquiry has proceeded. Second That Mr. LUley's resolution waa not Introduced In good faith. Third that Mr. Lllley had no Information to justify his charges made before the committee on rules. Fourth-That Mr. Lllley ' acted In bad faith in making his charges before the com mittee on rule. Fifth That Mr. Llllev acted In bad faith In stating before this committee that he made no charge reflecting upon members of the house before the committee on rules. Sixth That Lillev allowed himself to bo used aa an instrument of the Lake Torpedo oai company in its rivalry and attack upon a competing company. Seventh That Mr. LUley's real object In Introducing his resolution and making his charge waa for the furtherance of the propaganda of the Lake Torpedo Boat com pany, namely the defeat of the clause in the naval committee's bill relating to sub marines. Eighth-That Mr. Lllley acted n bad faith In concealing the real parties In Interest who were behind this Investigation and furnishing him with information and evidence. Ninth That the charge that the four battlenhlps' proposition was defeated by the adoption of tha submarine .clause In the naval committee bill was false; that Mr. Lllley, as a member of the naval com mittee, knew that the charge was falsa and that h refused to maintain the charge before this committee. Tenth That representative Loud was made the object of anonymous charges that were without any foundation In fact. HI Obligation Violated. Eleventh That Mr. Lllley violated his obligations as a member of this house In formulating the groundless charges against Representative Loud, and that Mr. Lllley violated his obligations as a member ot this house In permitting his clerk to send out letters In Mr. LUley's name reflecting on the honor and integrity of members ot this house. Fourteenth That Mr. Lllley acted In con tempt of thla house In not disavow ing openly upon the floor of the house tha letter to Golf, publishing over his signa ture, reflecting upon the honor and In tegrity of members of this house. Fifteenth That no official of the navy has been Induced by the officials by the ElecTrlo Boat compuny to act In hi otficlal capacity for corrupt or Improper capacities. Sixteenth That Mr. LUley's charge of ex cessive profits In the submarine contracts waa baaed on iictiuous iigures composed by an agent of the Lake company. Seventeenth That the charge that an excessive profit In the submarine contracts was due to special legislation In favor of oiju company waa false and Mr. Lllley knew that the charge was false. Eighteenth That no repreentativea or, the press hav been bribed by th Electric Boat company. Nineteenth That no member of the com mittee on naval affairs has been Induced by the Electric Boat company to act In his official capacity for corrupt motives. Twentieth That no member of this house has been Induced to act In his official capacity for corrupt or Improper methods. Tweniy-rirsi in me aiturucy cm ployed by the Electric Boat company In the district of the members of the naval committee and remote nom tne saia com r.a.nv did not exercise a corrupting lnflu enc upon either Mr. Lllley or Mr. ioud In k.,. districts they lived. Twenty -second That no campaign or other contribution were made by the Electrte Boat company t6 any member of this house or to any campaign iuhu vi any nrafrjt nartv. T Twenty-third That Mr. Lllley wa sworn repeatedly. Including his last appearance before this committee, that he had no further suggestions, facts or sources of In formation and that he had withheld from the committee nothing that would tend to sustain his cnarges.. NEW COLORED EMBROIDERY Baanana It La by Far the Smartest of th Sea son' Newer Fat .teraa. i i . Colored . embroidery has pome Into it own again. All the exclusive new ior hniM tn dtaulavlna the most gorgeously colored pillows and centerploa. and color Is even , introduced Into eyelet owi, which have heretofore been don In whit. It Is true th colored mbrolderle ar subdued In, tone, and the designs ar con ventional, howlng the flower embroidered with th natural hade. Many pf the centerpiece ar decorated . with conven tional motifs, i When th are used, th color ar conventional, as well; many bronse and dull green tonea, copper reds, old blues and dull yellows ar blended Into these conventional designs. Much gold will bo und th coming sea nn on all design. Th gold thread will be ued as an ojtlln for the different figure In a deaign, one, two and even three rows of th gold thread being couched down. The finer gold threads will b used to decorat backgrounda. th stitches being et Irregularly ovr th sur. fac. Gold, however, should b ued Dar ingly, otherwia th effect may b gaudy tnataad nf rich. On very pretty design of oak leave and acorns was shown on a red ground, in leave were embroidered-solid, with .black fllo allk. and veined with th gold thrad. Th acorn wer embroidered solid, with .v.. mnA thread, which Is used la th nee.1li. Th ffct w rich snd oriental. Periaps rri molt striking fealur a 4h new tutoring I th Introduction of con trailing rolora or shades. W hav so long been .accustomed to coloring In graded shade of th same color or tone, from light to dark, or from dark to light, that a color scheme embracing strong contrast of color appeals to us as something dis tinctly bow, when, aa a matter of fart, contrasts, rather than sequence In tone, I the olilest form of shading decorative embroideries. C0NC0CTJ0NS FOR SUMMER Recipes Worth Record I as la tho Book of Special Dainties for Warm Weather. A Good Temperance Punoh Upon a table spoonful ft good tea pour two quarts ot boiling water. In the meantime hav ready the Juice and peelings of three lemons and one range In a small punch bowl, and when tha tea has steeped for flv minutes pour th "hot, tlear fluid on the Juice and skim through strainer. This decoction. Sweetened with half a pound of sugar, should'' cool slowly and then be placed In an Ice chest. Small glasses of the tall variety are tho best for serving this drink. Th preliminary mixing ahould be done In private and when you are ready to serve bring th pitch a ad glaase out on a neat tray. .Into each glass pour half an Inch of fruit syrup, then pour In th tea until they ar three-fourth fuy. The glass may be filled with shaved Ice or with soda water. Sliced, pineapple and a few slice of or ange form a good addition to this. Serv with or without straws. Persian Sundae Small spoonful Ice cream In sundae cup, then pour over some grated walnut, then som more Ice cream, then top off with sliced bananas and whipped cream. - " ' Queen's Nectar Pare the thin, yellow rind from three lemons and add to It two quarts of boiling water , and two pints ot granulated sugar.. Stir until the sugar Is dissolved, then cool; add tha juice of the lemons, one pound of seeded and chopped raisins, a few chopped figs and six quarts of water. Allow to stand for five days, stirring twice each day; then strain Into bottles and cork tightly. Hot Chocolate Sundae Sauce Ono and one-half pounds chocolate or cocoa, six pounds granulated sugar, three pints water (distilled or fresh), one and one-half ounces extract vanilla, two ounces brandy, one. half ounce extract almond. Dissolve cocoa and augar tn water; strain while hot through cheese cloth; add vanilla and brandy. Keep In a chafing dish or water bath, not too hot a fire, as it solidifies or get too thick; add a little water. Serve hot over ice cream In a sundae cup. GOWNS FOR THE BRIDESMAID Dlrectolre Model Distinctly Prom inent Thla Season Offer El cellent Opportunities. For the bridesmaid there is Infinite va riety In this day of picturesque modes. She may be simply or elaborate, striking or modest, picturesque or conventional in appearance. She may look like a picture of Romney or a belle of ancient Greecu or a lady of the dlrectolre; but whatever her period and stylo they will have been filtered through the brains of modern Parisian dressmakers and will be em phatically up to date, despite their old world suggestions. The dlrectolre modes, which are dis tinctly prominent this season, offer excel lent opportunities for the picturesque bridesmaid's costume, which will yet not be too picturesque for subsequent use. A skirt of sheer moussellne, chiffon or netwlth & dlrectolre coat and waistcoat of satin or silk. Is exceedingly effective and ther are .numerous models of this tvrja from which to choose. v Tho. one pictfre.d 'in the cut Is excellent' throughout' and might be worked out in any color . scheme desired and either In monotone or two tone effect The original model from which the sketch wa mad had a skirt of delicate gray moussellne and a coat In one of the pinkish reds; but this,' of course. Is not the sort of thing trimmed hapea also offer admirable pos sibilities of picturesque costuming. Col ored hats, coats and paraaols or flowers, all matching, and worn with sheer white frocks of lingerie os. silk mousseltn or net, provide pretty bridesmaid toilette, and thla Idea need not mean great ex pense. RESCUING K ROUGH RIDER Aa Errand of Mercy Which Gay Mir- rhle Performed for the President. In the records of the United States sen ate appears this: "Appointment Confirmed Guy Murcnie to be Uralted States marshal for the dis trict of Massachusetts." This 1 a simple little announcement in Itself, . but It means something. Guy Murchle was a sergeant of Rough Riders, a Harvard man, who enlisted from the old Bay state In Roosevelt's regiment Ther have been cores of Rough Riders appointed to office, and th last, but not the least, of them to be given preferment Is Sergeant Guy Murchle, who weU ud the hill under fire with Lieutenant Colonel Roosevelt. Th newly appointed (Rough Rider mar shal of the Massachusetts district has looked after th Interests of those of his comrades who have wandered east from the plains and who have become lost, and frequently "broke," In the whirl of th Boston city life. Once Murchle received a letter from th president telling him that on of "hi boys" from Arixon was In Boston, and If what ha had heard was true, th wsnderer from the southwest needed looking after. Murchle was asked to corral tha Arlzonlan, to fix him up. and to send th bill to' Theodora Roosevelt, Whit House, Washington. Th Bostonlan went on a still hunt and finally rounded up the Arlzonlan. - lis knew him well, but he had not seen him since the strenMous days. Th luwyer roped hi captive, cleaned him up, straight ened him out, fed him, and gave him plenty of money to get back to the ranch. Tt next afternoon whil the lawyer was in his private office with a client the door burst open, and the Arlsonian, very much liquored up and very proud, tumbled In. Ha was arrayed In a frock coat, white vest, lavender trousers, patent leathers, a puff tie, and a plug hat, all of which, presumably, a part of the aalary of th president of the United States had pur chased. "Sergeant," said the plainsman, "I alrj't going' back. I am going to stay In Boston and go In the book-writing bis." Th "morning after" fixed things, and Aiiaona still holds her cltlsen. Chicago Post. ' By using mo various uepanmenU of iTli Bo Want Ad Pagea you get quick returns at a small expense. Peril a Talking; Machine. "Take It from me," said th commercial traveler who had just returned from a long trip, "If you hav the talking machine habli at your house and you nd record to your wife with loving message, hav a dresa rehearaul every tint before you eddre th package. I sent a record from Chicago, and when It came my wife called In the family, the children and my motlter-ln-law to 'hear papa talk.' Thlnga must have got mixed In the shipping dupartment at Chi cago, becaua It wasn't ppa's vole at all, and what the machine did say waa prob ably arranged to b heard anywhere except In a family circle. My wife atopred It In time, bui her mother well, as I said. k ui and avoid trouble and Insist ea th ares rehearsal. ".-New York Trlbu.n. DENTISTS ELECT OFFICERS Choose Dr. S. A. Mestxrey of Kearney for President of Society. BREUNXNQ, OMAHA, SECRETARY Senior of tho Omaha Deatal Col lege Derived Groat Benefit from Clinic . at th Stato Meet! nor. President, Dr. E. A. Meservey of Kear ney. Vlca president. Dr. J. M. Prim cf Ox ford. Secretary, Dr. E. H. Breunlng of Omaha. Treasurer, Dr. H. T. King of Fremont. Members of executive council for thres years. Dr. W. R. Smith of Pawnee City, br. C. C. Farrell ot Cosad, and Dr. John J. Foster Of Omaha. The foregoing were elected officers of the Nebraska State Dental society, Wednesday afternoon. Dr. Breunlng of Omaha and Dr. King of Fremont, as secretary and treasurer, reopectlvely, unanimously. Lincoln waa unanimously chosen as the place for the annual meeting In IS S. The senior students of the Omaha Dental college, who graduate next week, are deriv ing great benefit from th clinic of th Nebraska State Dental society convention at Crelghton Institute. They are picking up some fine points from these demonstra tions by the convention delegates, some of whom take high rank as dentists In th west. The clinics embrace demonstration in every department of modern dentistry and are largely attended. The second day of the convention brought out a larger attendance than did the first day. The election of officers this after noon ha whetted interest. The afternoon meeting began at 2 o'clock with the preliminary meeting of the ex ecutive council. Reports of Several com mittees followed, after which the election of offlcera was taken up and the discus sion over the next place of meeting. The papers of th afternoon were: "Th Early History of th Society." by the vet eran Dr. W. F. Roseman of Fremont; an Illustrated lecture on "Orthodontia" by Dr. W. J. Brady of Kansas City, and "Som Case of Stomatitis" by Dr. F. D. Worth ley of Kansas City. Northwestern Line Change of Time. Effective May 17 the St. Paul-Mlnneapolla TwlneClty expresa will leav at 7:46 a. m. Instead of 7:60 a. m.; th Twin-City Limited will leave at 8:20 p. m. Instead of 8:28 p. m.; the Albion line local wll leave at 6:30 p. m. Instead of 6:55 p. m. Ink Statu on Linen. Take a piece of tallow candle, melt It and dip tha spotted part of the linen In the melted tallow, then put It Into the waah. It will become perfectly white, without any spot or hole. This Is better than mi k. spirits of salts or salts of lemon. to fit Into a Wedding color scheme, and the coloring ohosen must depend upon the bride's fancy, the possibilities of church decoration, etc. One late June wedding la to be In yellow and white. The bridesmaids will wear very simple empire frocks of white allk mull and lacs over pal yellow, with deeper yellow soft girdle knotted snd falling In long scarf ends at the left front. The maid of honor is to have dlrectolre , coat of yellow liberty over a skirt of white silk mull and lace matching the brldemaids' costumes and the rever and waistcoat ar of soft white inolre. The oddly piquant high draped hats of net or lace solftly- frilled round the face and flower trimmed, which are on of the latest fad in Parisian millinery, offer de lightful opportunities for bridesmaids, and the hlglrcrowned, rolling brimmed, plume Know your Food. It la easy to Had out about It. Ask' your Doctor which extract of beef he prescribes; ask a Chemist which is the purest; ask your Grocer or Druggist which baa the largest sale; they'll all answer LHEBIG Company's Extract of Beef irouuiuv uaa mtn usvuin w s --n-- - of J.v. Ltoblg In bin : "ft iVJ:. Overcome the hcot. Don Met the heat overcome you. Notliing to cooling as "Poroildit" underwear. An open knit garment of elasticity that fits the body with cue and wcr with ulia I action. All styles, v. your dcsUr, intut oa tha " Poroikr.it " Labsl it's jroar protection, II you can't o4 it wiit u. C HALM 1313 KNITTING CO. Aai.terJara, N. Y. IRON-WIRE Cheaper than woei ANCHOR FENCE MFG. CO ROT VOBTH 17TB 8TBSX7 Vboa Sad 814. L XUn Wiafilow. Booing Sjrcp vtiitE i tETnTsi. nh pthntor erocjto.a, fcooTlirsiiic'HUJ wri il faimi crhy!rir f NithQCkllJ.A OI.IO. inn Is IIU trMy furDIAU, fr MAUUH'EA. U)1.i br Lonrln In f'r MunthlKs Brui." sod I km tto othr kiui T"rnly-flv rllU s txiltl Obrutod Ub.ilor tl v sitra inn .or fviua. r. M. jjl UUi WiUX. tiuJUl at a 1't-J 9';L'1 ilil'Hf uMai immiiiis i ViA f If ".MAIS' FENCES 1 b4 WATCH FOR THE PARADE Saturday. May 23d. at 3:00 P. M., tho entire number consisting ot SS modern nrfrr delivery wagons, owned and used by ' THE ALAMITO SANITARY DAIRY COMPANY mill parade the streets of Omaha. The objrrt of the parade will b? to Impress iinon tho minds of the people the extpnt to 'which tho tym pany's Iniilness tus nown, as a result of the popularity of ALAMITO PASTEURIZED MILK , " If vou are hot our patron already Join the ranks and duo of lier elegant wagons will deliver Alamlto Pasteurized Milk' at your door In the cool hours of the morrflnf . THE ALAMITO SANITARY DAIRY COMPANY Tel. Douglas 411. HAND SAPOLIO It ensures an enjoyable. Invigor ating bath ; makes every pora respond, removes dead skin, ENER01ZCS THB WHOLE BODY starts the circulation, and leaves a 'glow equal to a Tutkish bath. stL GROCERS AND DFlUOOIST Ar you on th fane aa to waaro to go for shirts f Any man who requires a large size Shirt and who has hereto fore gone to a custom shirt maker can secure just what he wants here. We have in stock several dozen new summer pat terns fresh from the best shirt makers that are worth while. They range in sizes 16, 17, 17V&, 18, 18y2 and 19. The price $1.50 and $2.00 the shirt; $8.00 and $11.00 the half dozen W.T.BOURKE, MXITB FABHIOaT nor. 318 South Slxtoonth nrt. Moose and Caribou Browns - , - . ' ' ' ' A gen erous issoYttnerrt of these new Spring shades In our stock. - Also the handsome new Wood Color effects . and Leather . shades. ' Th fashionable attire for men this sea. son will bo so different from those of for men seaaons that almost any "holdover suit" Will be . unpleasantly conspicuous. Better get In touch with on of our sales men today. He'll be pleaaed to post you on th correct fabrics for this season's wearing. ..."'.' ' Trousers $6 to $12 - Suits $23 to $90 TAIL WILLIAM JKM1EM9' 6OX8 09-11 Sooth 16th BL 4aWafeJsSj)l From "Maker lo Wearer ONIMOD OXFORDS FavQred by All Men THE HEFTS QUALITY SDOES ARE ONIMOD SHOES Because of their appearance, style, ehap and durability, are, th most popular man's a ho In th West. Hand built Onlmods prices 15.00 end S8.00. ' Bench Made Onlmods Prlc It'll Th rellble f 2 .80 and $3 .60 Onlmods ar tha slios that ar worn by more men than any pthtr make In the world. Dr. Heed's Cushion Bol Bhoes for men and women, 15.00. Regent soa HELP ADVERTISE ' OMAHA a Toe Boo to Year Frteaaa. a. r s.i mimn r Office 1812 Farnam Street. Eat,. Drink- And bo merry today; Tomorrow you may be married. Isn't the prospect enough to make any man consider the wis dom of ordering a Frock Suit? Isn't the prospect of ordering a Frock Suit sufficient reason for paying our tailoring establishment a visit T MacCarthy-Wllson Frock Suits made to measure T45, f 60 and $76. Sack Suits to order $25 to $46. Pants to order $5 to $12. Perfect fit. Open evenings. MacCarthy-Wilson Tailoring Co. 804-300 SOUTH 16TH ST. Near Southwest Corner let) and Farnam 8ts. Phone Douglas 180S. 'ja. BUSTER BROWN BREAD Have you trisl ItT If not, you ar not Improving an opportunity to buy th best loaf of bread that has ever been sold In Omaha at any prloe. It Is an appetizing, creamy white loaf, mad rich and delicious by th use of an abundance of pur, wt milk and malt. Only tha best northern, hard wheat flour Is used. Baked In the largest and most sani tary bakery In th west, tZn at all grocers. . BAKED BT U. P. BAKING CO. FOR HIRE , FDIL DRESS SUITS S.SUOARMAN; v- COOL BREAKFAST ROOM The Annex at the alumet vill , be thrown open for breakfast, from now on, and everybody knows Jkat this delightful room la the '?':oolest"ln town at all times tiurlo-'' ths. not season. . . ' ' i a m t e ear -v OMAHA DES MOINES May 2l,:22- 23,24 Friday, May . 22. Ladloa' Day. GAMES CALLED5s4.3 ' ' "Ml. lAug. Hun. luu. AIM TUia Week Hall Cain' MarTloa pU 'TUB CU&XSTIAJr " Mats i Tuo., Tbur Sat. and Bauday. -.Jan 1, 9, a. OliiiU ri.AYftsi a 4, s, . mu. ritmoT Hsat WMkvXlit Maa ftuu aaasluo. BOYD'S TilEflTBR . onlrbt and All Wk, i Uattneea lhurtday and Saturday o .! -4-' ... - tVOOBWABD STOCK COMVAaTT. - tk oBAlOarv JAMB." ' . if il fa 'i rrlmt Ids s it, ), -st Ws.a "Cm AMt.t,r, xVMXJi I J I ,