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THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: THURSDAY, MAY rJS, Uios.
CisoRBtf ndid by India: phjtlclins FIVE REASONS WHY CALUMET BAKING POWDER has obtained the confidence of the public. L It eomolief with tbe Pure Food tjiwk nf nit .. t It if the onlr taieh-crrarle Powder sold at a mnrirrata nrtr 3. It it not made by a Baking Powder Trust. 4. Food prepared with It it free from Rochelle Salts or Atom. 9. it it toe strongest eating Powder on the market. I.OOO.OO given for any ubetenoo injurious to noaitn round In Calumet EMPLOYES TO HAVE HEARING Railroad Worker. Will Try to Show . Rates Should Not Be Reduced. rf? ralomet I to carefolly and eclsntlflcallr nraparpcl that the neutralisation of tha Ingredients is absolutely perfect. There fore :alumet learet no Rochelle Salta or Alum la the food. It it chemical! r correct. All Grocers art Aathorlzed la Guarantee Ihli Calamet Baklnr Powder costs little. Costs a little more than the cheap, Injurious powder sow on the market, but It Is a bl( taring over the trust powders. Try Calumet .ii'ta'PS'iiii.l-. i iimuaissa 35 MANY EXPECTED TO BE PRESENT Hearing; Will Commence Ttila Mori In and fontlnne t'ntll Men on All l.lnea Hare Bfft (.Iren a Show. SMALL TWISTER AT FREMONT t Tornado Wrecks Barns and Tears Up Many Trees Near There. A. S. GRIGERIT CHIEF LOSES Wednesday Morning- He la Unable to Locate a IMeee ol Hla Barn, Structure Seventy Feet Sqoare Other Losers. FUEMONT, Neb., May 27. (Special Tele gram.) A email tornado tore down a num ber of barna a mile northwest ot Fremont at 1:30 o'clock thlt morning and did con tlderable damage In that vicinity. A. 6. Grlgerl, a prominent beet raiser, ' found when he went out after the blow that a barn seventy feet square was com pletely wrecked. He was unable to locate a piece of wood that had been In It more thaa a foot and a half square. Hla hogs were running at large over the premises and so fur as he could ascertain not a sln ' gle op was Injured. The wind tore the Toof off a tenement housi on the Orlgerlt place occupied by Mr. Kt-'son. No one was injured there. A larfj grove was damaged, halt the trees b-Mng Down ' over." East of there, on the Colton estate, a couple of corncrlbs were torn down, v On the place of M. Bhriner, north of Fre mont, a barn was torn off Its foundation and some damage waa done to an orchard. Forty trees were destroyed on this place. There was a high wind at Fremont, but It did no serious damage. The lost on the Orlgerlt place Is estimated at $Kl and tbe loss In the Immediate vicin ity of Fremont may total In the neighbor hood cf $10,000. Praam Struck by Wind. PP.AGUE. Neb., May 27. (Bepcial Tele gram.) This town was visited by a tor nado about 1:30 o'clock this morning doing considerable damage to houses and out buildings, but no Uvea were lost. Those suffering the . most .damage are: T. V. Blmanek, Charles KastI, J. C. Wolf,. An ton Ppp aod Cac. Pop. . jThe storm travelled eastward. Reports from the country Indicate that extensive damage was done along tho path of the storm for a long distance. , Nebriika Nnn Notes, RVLO Mrs. 'Louts ' Belts, 60 years old, died at her home tlx miles northwest of her last night. BEATRICE The Plckrell ball team shut out the Highland nine at Plckrell by the acore of to 0. - BEATRICE In the .city baseball league the Dempster team won from the Nursery nine last evening. Score, 11 to 4. The game was devoid of features. BEATRICE H. F. Smith yesterday traded Ii a barber shop for a hotel at Humboldt, owned by William Kentt-r, pro prietor of the Paddock hotel at this place. NEBRASKA CITY Mis. H. C. Dowdy was called to Hamburg, la., yesterday by the death of her son. William ' Dowdy, a well-to-do farmer residing near that place. BLUE HILL The aeliool year will close this week with the annual commencement exerclres on Friday evening, May 29, at the opera house. The clans play will be iven on Thursday evening. PLATTSMOL'TH Two hundred and six teen Plattsmouth people took advantage of the exotirnlnn and enjoyed the day in Omaha Thin as the cheapest ride ever made from here over the Burlington. - WEST POINT The annual commence ment exercises of the West Point H gh school took place last evening in the Hixh school auJitorlum. A large attendance was present. Ten young men and women grad uated. ' NEBRASKA CITY A large number of members of Queen Esthor chapter, Order Eastern Star, went to Nehawka yesterday to attend the funeral of Mrs. J. M. Stone, the being a member of that order during her life. HARVARD A little past midnight heavy rain with hall began falling, the aggregate rain fall beina- 1.12 of an ircli. So far as known no serious harm was done by the storm, though heavy for the time and will delay, oorn plowing for a day or more. BEATRICE Supervisor Hants of the Blue fprlngs neighborhood was In the city yesterday and slated that several biKUet had been washed away and partially de stroyed by the cloudburst which visited southern Qge county last. week. NBRRAKKA. CITY H. li. Wilson, wife, alster and Kred Hoehel, who have been touring in Europe for the last two monthb, have started for home, having Failed from England Thursday. They are expected to reach home In about two weeks as they come via Canada. ALMA An Inch and a half of rain fell In Harlan county Sunday and Monday of this week. This mill practically insure a very heavy wheat crop for this season. Other email grain is doirg well, all of the corn la planted and many of the farmers are now working In the corn fields. NEBRASKA CITY M Us Florence Wil son, society editor of the Dally Pret.s, has resigned her position to accept the posi tion of private aecretary to Ju.lrfe Wil liam Hayward, chairman of the republican atate central committee. She will leave for Lincoln about... the middle of next month. BEATRICE John F. May of the New Home Telephone company left yesterday In responae to a telegram from St. Louis atatlng that hla son had been injured In a street car accident. No particulars were given In the message. Mrs. May and the boy have been visiting at St. Louis the last few weeks. OSCEOLA A meeting of the cltisens of Osceola was held at the court house Fri day last to take up the matter of securing grounds for a public park. There Is con siderable Interest manifest In the proposi tion and a committee has now been ap pointed to look over the grounds orfereo for sale and a second meeting will be held on Tuesday evening. TUULO Oorge Campbell, the lft-year-old step son of James Ogden, was drowned about noon today as he was attempting to cross the swollen Mlneha river about five miles southeast of here. He was In an iron boat. It is said that the bout hit a snag and the bottom came out, letting the water In so rapidly that there was no chance for the unfortunate boy to escape. SHELBY The following have been elected officers of Mount Zlon lodge No. 181, Ancient Free and Accepted Masons, for the ensuing year: W. T. Mawhor, worshipful master; C. Oscar Olson, rnlor warden; John Lees, Junior warden; dories Krumbach, treasurer; Fred Berger, secre tary; Conrad Thelen. Ed Anderson and George Smith, trustees. BEATRlCR-rWord comes from Wymore that Engineer O'Donnell, who was severely Injured in the Burlington wreck at Rey nolds, Neb., Sunday morning, Is Improv ing, and there is a possibility that he will recover. The funeral of Engineer Leonard Finley was held this morning from the Episcopal church at Wymore. The body was taken to Blue Kaplds, Kas., for In terment. NEBRASKA CITY The body of Mrs. Virginia Burress, who died at the home of her son, T. J. Burress of Norton. Kan., was brought to this city last evening for burlaj. She was one of the pioneer set tler of this county and resided on a farm near the city which her husband entered in the early days. Some yaers ago she moved to Kansas to make her home with her son, whern aha riled. OSCEOLA Rev. L. F Parker preached the memorial (sermon yesterday morning and the baccalaurate sermon in the even ing In the presence of a large congregations In the Methodist Episcopal church In thla city. This evening the pastor's friends will tender him a farewell at the church parlora as he leaves for Lincoln Tuesday to commence active operations In the real estate business. NEBRASKA CITY The annual com mencement exercises of the Nebraska City High school will take place at the Over land theater on Friday, June 6, and the address, will be delivered by Dr. L. B. Wlckersham, followed by a musical pro gram. On Monday evening the class play, "Ellen's Elopement," will be given at the Overland theater, and the alumni meet on the Monday following the graduation exercises at the Grand hotel. NEBRASKA CITY Chief of Police Yates has given the police Instructions to clean the city of all persons without visi ble means of support Of late there have been several holdups In the eastern part of the city, and the police propose to clean the city or an ortjeciionaoie cnaraciera. Tha council has the matter of Installing a rock pile and putting all tramps to work thereon, Decause mat ciaes ui yaupi ui become quite numerous of late. NEBRASKA CITY Mrs. Sarah ". Cllnkenbeard, who was taken 111 and died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Lynde, at Union, was brought to ttila city yes terday and burled In the cemetery by the side of her husband, who died years ago. The deceased was born December 8, 1829, and came to this city thirty-five years ago, where she had since made her home. She Is survived by Mrs. Louie Lynde of Beatrice, Mrs. Islah Lynde of Union, T. B. Cllnkenbeard of Kansas, Miss Mae, John and William of this city. WEST POINT The last six days have been marked by a constant downpour of rain. No electrical, disturbances have been noted, the rain falling gently and every drop being absorbed into the earth. ThU moisture has come at an opportune time for the newly planted corn, which Is show ing the effects In a marked manner, nearly every field being up and thriving. Pas tures and meadows have derived great benefit from the rains, as also fields of small grain. Prospects for a favorable agricultural season were never Detter man at this time. BEATRICE The petition signed by the voters asking the city council to rescind Its action relative to the location of the new city park was turned down by the council last evening. Captain Aahby arose to speak in the interest of the petitioners, but was called to order. He insisted upon making a few remarks, but the council decided not to hear any debate. The drug gists' permit ordinance, which asked that the council grant the druggists of this city a permit to use liquor wheiA prescribed by a physician In writing prescriptions, was postponed Indefinitely. NEBRASKA CITY-A special election was held in this city yesterday for the purpose of voting J6.0U0 bonds for a public park. The stockholders of the old driving park, had agreed to denoate the thirty seven acres of land, which they owned In case the bonds were voted and the money combined with that which they received from the sale of their land and buy a large tract of land, which will be used for an athletic, chautaqua grounds, driving park, base ball park and by the Athletic associ ation. The bonds carried by a vote of 4S4 with only 122 votes against them. PLATTSMOVTH-In district court In this city Judge H. D. Travis found the issues in favor of the petitioners and against the remonstrators,' and the board of trustees In Avoca were ordered to Issue ft license to tlua F. Mahr and Km 1 1 Amende- to e 11 malt, vinous and spirltous liquors. The appeal of the remonstrators was dis mlimed. The remonBtrators showed that one of the trustees and the wife of an other trustee had signed the petitions for saloon licenses and claimed h act was Illegal. The court found that there were a majority of the members of the board of trustees without those two. LINCOLN, May 27. (Special.) Tomor row morning at 8 o'clock the railway com mission will hear employes of railroads who desjre to protest against a reduction of freight rates in Nebraska. It Is permis sible foT bona fide employes to come to Lincoln on passes and a large number are expected. .The commission expects to hear the protelit and to consider it In connec tion with the testimony taken recently on the proposition to reduce class rates. The employes are thoroughly organized and have several speakers. George Anderson, formerly a member of the legislature from Lancaster county, who Is an employe of the Burlington shops at Havelock, will ,be one of the speakers. A committee of the brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen, may be represented by N. C. Allen of Galesburg. The employes of the different railroads will be heard In this order: Burlington, Northwestern, Omaha, Union Pacific, Missouri Pacific, Rock Is land and Joint committee representing the Nebraska State Railway Employes asso elation. That a reduction of wages or loss of work will follow a reduction of rates is the principal claim of the employes. Burkett to Deliver Address. Senator Burkett will deliver a Memorial day address at the auditorium In Lincoln Saturday afternoon. Seventy-three New Doctors. Seventy-three applicants for licenses to practice medicine are being examined by the secretaries of the State Board of Health. Thirty are from Crelghton Medi cal college, twenty-three from the State University College of Medicine, and eleven from the Lincoln Medical college. The others are from other states. Already enough shares have been told to make the organisation a certainty. How to Secure English Estates. Consul Church Howe of Manchester England, has forwarded to the state li brary a copy of the London Gazette, con talnlng information In regard to how claimants may ascertain whether dormant funds are lying in chancery for them, and warning ' them against fraudulent claim agents who pretend to represent the courts of England and who promise to recover funds In chancery or unclaimed estates for fees or upon a percentage. Church Howe's letter to H. C. Lindsay, accompanying the publication, Is as fol lows: On account of the erroneous Impression that there Is in the keeping of tho gov ernment of Great Britain estates covering millions upon millions of dollars awaiting legal heirs, and from the fact that many letters are received at this consulate from Nebraska parties every year, making In quiries regarding estates In which they are under the Impression they are heirs to, have mailed you, for filing in the state II brary, a copy of the last edition of the London Gazette, dated March 5. 1S0S. pub lished officially by the authority of the British government, giving a list of the dormant funds now In the chancery divis ion of the high court of Justice. Attached to and made part of said pub lication, Is an extract of report of Secre tary White of the American embassy, Lon don, dated November 5, lt84, regarding un claimed estates In England. That the members of the bar and Inter ested parties may know that this official Gazette is on file in the state library, will you kindly give said Information throush the newspapers? I. am, sir, your obedient servant. CHURCH HOWE. . Bergs Will Hire a Hall. George W. Berge, candidate for the gubernatorial nomination on the demo cratic and populist tickets. Intends to fol low up his statement of two weeks ago, arraigning the republican state administra tion for lack of aggressiveness in carrying out reform legislation and policies, by de livering a public address about the middle of June, in which he will elaborate upon the specifications already made by him. Mr. Berge will himself rent a hall for this purpose, and the speech will be his cam paign keynote. It will probably be made in Lincoln, though he Is being urged by some of his friends to launch his can vass at tome other place. PERSHING RIFLES IN MUD I'nlversltr Sfadeatv Have Hard Over land March to Nebraska City Cams. NEBRASKA CITY, May I7.-Sperla.l.)- The Pershing rifles, who left Lincoln last Saturday morning to march to thla city, some slxty-threa miles, reached here yes terday afternoon bedabbled with mud and foot weary. There were twenty-five In the company, under Captain Gllther, and all who started marched the entire Journey, but one man, who was taken III and had to be left at one of the towns passed through. The company was out In the storm Satur day afternoon and evening, and all Satur day night, Sunday afternoon and night and Monday, The men have many experiences to tell of their hardships and trials. The mud was ankle deep nearly the entire Journey, and part of the time near knee deep. The last thirty miles the men pulled off their shoes and boots ai)d marched In their bare feet. They were fagged out and sore of mind and limb when they arrived. Tho boys had with them their entire outfit. drawn by four horses and often they had to assist the horses In pulling the wagon out of the mud holes. They looked as If they had been out for a month in bad weather when they reached their camp here. Their comrades gave them a hearty welcome on their arrival and furnished them a good hot meal. Some of them were not able to attend drill today, and It will be several days before they fully recover from their tramp. The university cadets arrived Tuesday from Lincoln for a three days' outing. An advance guard had been sent down and they established a camp in Morton park, where they will, camp for the next three days. They will have sham battles, drills and parades. Saturday they will take part In the Memorial exercises and march with the Grand Army of the Republic veterans and aid in the decoration of the graves. A number of social functions have been planned for their entertainment durinr their stay and the homes of the people of this city have been thrown open for their entertainment during their stay. The camp is nicely situated and brll llantly lighted by many electric lights and water is furnished by the city. The camp Is on the most prominent portion of the city and where It can be reached by the street cars and a short walk from the business portion of the city. No more Ideal spot could have been chosen for the boys and they will have a good time, for there is nothing to prevent them to enjoy thl outing. KEARNEY NORMAL, EXERCISES Seventy Gradnnte from the Foil Normal Course. KEARNEY. Neb., May 27. (Special Tele gram.) The commencement exercises of the State Norma were held here this morn, lng with growing school spirit and an ex. cellvit program. The Speaker was Dr. John Driver of Chicago, who spoke on, "Young America and His Mission," which was highly appreciated. Members of the State Board of Education were present, having held a meeting here yesterday. There were seventy graduates from the higher course, thirty-one trainers and seventeen commercials. A great many out of town people were present. Summer school will open June 8, Commercial Clnb Organised. UNIVERSITY PLACE, May 28. (Special.) At the meeting of the citizens of the place the report of the committee on. the organi zation of a Commercial club was adopted. The local organization had present Mr. H. M. Burhnell. president of the States Association of Commercial clubs, and he outlined the plan of organization. The plan that was adopted calls for an Incor porated club, with shares at 326 each. Five dollars of this will be paid annually, 14 of which will be used in the general work of the club and the remaining dollar will be placed In a permanent accumulating fund. THE LIVER IS SELDOM HEALTHY while coffee it the dally drink. Doctors recommend POSTUM here's m ReAon.' LOUISVILLE V. Hardy was seriously Injured at the National Stone company quarry last evening. Mr. Hardy is time. keeper for the company, and he rode in from the auarry. which is a short distance from the office, on The pony engine used to draw the dirt cars to and from the quarry. The engine was backlna- and he slipped when preparing to dismount while the engine was in motion, facing In the center oi me iracK. l no engine passe 1 over him, and he was struck by the ash pan, which severely cut and bruised til lixty. line of the doctors was soon at the quarry and dressed the wounds, and report no boues broken. PLTTSMOl'TH Tuesday, the -year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Owens, was sent down town to a store on an errand. After waiting a reasonable length or time lor me little one to return, tiie father telephoned to the store and learned the child had not been there. This gratly alarmed the narer.ta. The citlxena went notified and Joined In the search for the" child, which was continued until about 6 o'clock in the evening, at which time the little wanderer was found about five miles south of this city. The big whistle in the Burlington shop yards waa blown and the bells In the city rung notifying all that the lost one had been found. STROM SHURtl Last Sunday evening at the First Baptist church took place l',e first number of the graduating exercls.j of the Htromsburg High achooi with the delivery of the baccalaureate sermon oy Rev. J. 1. Hedbloom, pastor of the Eden Baptist church. The claxk day program, In which the entire claas of fifteen take part, will be rendered at tiie opera house Thursday evening. Friday evening Judge A. L. button, for many years the juvenile Judge of Omaha, will deliver the com mencement address. The alumni banquet and reception to the class will be h 1 Tuesday evening, June 2. at the Young Men's Christian association hall. Use Bet wast ada to boost your butineea. More proof that Lydla E. PJnk ham's Vegetable Compound re stores women to normal health. Mrs. Mattie Copenhaver, of 315 So. 21st St, Parsons, Karia., writes: " For two years I suffered from the worst forms of feminine ills, nntil I was almoat driven frantic. Nothing but mor phine would relieve me. Lvdia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound brought me health and happiness, and made me a well woman. Every sick woman should benefit by my experience." FACTS FOR SICK WOMEN. For thirty years Lydia E. Pink ham's Vegetable Compound, made from roots and herbs, has been the standard remedy for famsle ills, and has positively cured thousands of women who have been troubled with displacements, inflammation, ulcera tion, fibroid tumors, irregularities, periodic pains, backache, that bearing-down feeling, flatulency, indiges tron,dizzines,or nervous prostration. Why dont you try it f Don't henitate to write to Mrs. Pinkham if there is anything about your sickness you do not understand. (She will treat your letter iuconfideneeandad vise you free. So woman ever regretted writing her, and because of her vast experience she has helped thousauds. Addrees, Lynn, Mao. Damage by High Wind. CEDAR BLUFF8, Neb.. May 27.-(Spe- cial Telegram.) The tornado that struck the nortli central part of Saunders county this morning blew down a windmill on the farmv of Peter Peterson, living two miles south of here and tare away part of his house and a corn crib. -No one was killed. At the farm of Claus Hansen his barn waa moved six Inches from Its foun datlon, but was not wrecked. Call for Bellevne Man. OSCEOLA, Neb., May 27. (Special.) Dr. John Little of Bellevue, hat been extended a call by the Presbyterian church of this city to act a pastor for the ensuing year Rev. Mr. Comer, the former pastor, has now been Installed as pastor of the Pres byterian church at Eureka Springs, Ark. NEBRASKA FROM DAY TO DAY Quaint and Cartons Ventures of Llo In a Rapidly Growing State. L. B. Is Busy L. B. It doing work for H. G. Quarlset this week, which will be very handy when It Is done. Closter Con tents, Madison County Republican. Nothing Else to Do John Hlckey hat been rather poorly of late, but tie says that the work has to be done, and so grlna and. bears It. Whistle Creek Correspond ence, Alliance Times. Horse Safe David Olson had a narrow escape from a bad accident Friday even lng last. He was running a foot race with tome boys through Main street, and at the crossing, at the corner near Irish's restau rant, he met a horse and buggy turning the corner. He collided with the horse and was thrown to the ground, the buggy passing over him. Fortunately, the wheelg missed him, but the collision knocked the breath out of him, and he was carried to Dr. Davis In an unconscious condition but soon recovered, having escaped with but a few bruises. Genoa Leader. Mac Carries a Rabbit Foot Sheriff Mc Daniel earned 325 this week Just at easy a by betting on Taft. A prisoner, John Rain bolt, escaped from the Sedgewlck, Colo. county Jail, on March 6. Last Friday more than two months later, he was cap. tured by our sheriff out at John Eckert's, He made his bad mistake by coming to Cheyenne county, where a dishonest man Is as easily spotted as a white elephant. O. Morgan, the sheriff of Julesburg, came and traded Mao out of him with the price named, A man has to be on the square and bring his registered pedigree along with him If he expects to make thla coun try his happy home unmolested by McDan lei. Sidney Telegraph. A Problem The society editor tat In large theater a few nighta ago and taw a famout actrets. But he taw more than that, or her he saw the theater filled with women. The proportion of women to men was at great as 10 to one. The dis proportion was at striking at the usual religiout service. And the question Is, why? Also, where are the men? More and more the men and women are refusing mix in a social way. The women are fill lng the churches and the theaters and the lecture halls and indulging In recep. tlon. pink teas and kensingtons. The men Just where are they? "Father, dear father, come home with me now, the clock In the steeple strikes 10." They are a the ball game, the golf links, the club room or on the Job. At any rate, the texet are undeniably drifting apart socially. It it because the women are crowding Into the avenues of trade and Into th professions? Can the women tell? This being Leap year, maybe they will give answer. Fremont Tribune. Santhera Golf Games. MEMPHIS,- Tenn., May 27 Pairings for tne eoutnern Uolt association chain plunthi games began at the Country club link early today. H. Chandler Kgan. formcrl national and western amateur chumpi .n, 1 considered oy ins experts as naving au'aiiritd alia on. for tha rJtaiuuluDUxln to V ii - - -rj' f New Victor Records ' for June on sale throughout America TO-DAY All vocal selections have accompaniments by the Victor Orchestra 8-inch 35 cents "Darkies' Spring Song" March No. s.1JS Arthur Pryor't Band Under Any Old Flag at All (from "The Talk of New York") No. s.no Billy Murray Victor MinVtreU No. 10 (Introducing "Hye, flva. My Sailor Boy" and "(tood-hye, Hnney, Good-bye ) No.sjao.. Victor Minstrel Co. Thim Were the Happy Daysl No. 54o6 Irish Specialty .... Steve Porter 10-inch 60 cents Kentucky Kut Up (March and Two-Stcp) No. MS-Arthur Pryor's Hand Rur Blaa Overture No. m w Arthur Trior's Band Madley of Harry Lauder Sons. No. jnfl Victor Orchestra (W. B. Koffrrt, Conductor) "A Walta Dream" Selection No. s5 , , Victor Orchestra (W. B. Rogers, Conductor) Cypay Aira (Zigeunerweisen) Part II No. $436 Violin Solo (Orchestra accompaniment) Howard Kattsy American Cakewalk No. 54J8 Accordion Solo John J. Kimmel True Heart (March Ballad) No. S450 Albert Campbell lri.h Love Song No. (t3t .Percy Hemus Tbe Laughing Spectator No. 5454 Irish Specialty Steve Porter Leva Mo and tha World is Mine No. 5437 . t ,. . Harry Macdonouch and Haydn Quartet Whan It's Moonlight on the Prairie No. K44 Harry Macdonoueh and Haydn Quartet KiaaDuet (Sweetest Maid of All) lrom " VValti Dream'" No 4446 Miss Stevenson and Mr. Macdonousn Santiago' Fiynn No. 54;t Descriptive MU Jones and Mr. Spencer Cat Duet (When the Song of Love is Heard) from A V alts Dream" No. 5456 Miss Jones and Mr. Murray Smarty No. an .....Miss Jones and Mr. Murray Victor Minstrel No. 11 (Introducing Make a Lot of Noise' and "Every Day She Wanted Something Else No. 5440 Victor Mir.strel Company Bit Chief Smoke No. 5440 J,l'!' JJ"" Bon Bon Buddy (from'1 Bandanna Land") No. 5433- Billy Murray All She Gets from the Iceman is lea No. 5439 ; Mls Jones A Mighty Fortress (Luther Hymn "Ein" leste Burg ) No. 5434 ; Trinity Choir Way Back No. J43 Collins and Harlan Summortim No. j.47 ...Hayln Quartet Krausmeyor'a Birthday Party No. 5435 Descriptive Specialty Spencer and Mozarto 12-inch $1 Genoa Waits, (from "The Soul Kiss") No. 31701 . Victor Dance Orchestra Gypsy Air (Zigeunerweisen) Tart I No. 31701 Violin Solo (Orchestra Accompaniment) Howard Rattay New Victor Red Seal Records Enrico Caruso, Tenor RigoUtto (Verdi) Ls donns e mobile (Woman is Fickle) No. 87017 10-inch, with orchestra, $s In Italian RigoUtto (Verdi) Questo o quelle ('Mid the Fair Throng) No. 87018 10-inch, with orchestra, $3 In Italian Lolita Spanish Serenade . ( Buzxi-Pcccia) No. 88110 is-inch. with orcheatra, $3 In Spanish .. . Trovatora (Verdi) Ah, si ben mlo (The Vows We Fondly Plighted) No. 88ui u-inch, with orchestra, $j In Italian Louise Homer Enrico Caruso Trovatora (Verdi) Al nostrl monti (Home to Our Mountaias) la-inch, with orchestra, $4 In Italian No. BooiS Emma Calve, Soprano No. 88isj is-lnch, piano (a) MaLisette (My Lisette) (18th Century) () La Printomp (The Spring) (Gounod) accompaniment, 13 Jnrrencn Carman ( Uiiet) "Les Tringles des Sistrea (Gypsy Song Tbe Sound of Tambourine) No. 88114 u-inch, with orchestra, $3 la French Ceraldine Farrar, Soprano Nymphs et Faun (Waltz Aria) (" Nymphs and Fauns") (Bemberg) No. SSijj u-inch, with orchestra, $3 In French Don Giovanni (Mozart) Batti batti (Scold Me, Dear Mssctto) No. 881 so 14-inch, with orchestra, $3 In Italian Antonio Scotti, Baritone Toca (Tuccini) Cantabile Scarpia (Venal, My Enemies Call Me) No. 8812a u-inch, with orchestra, $3 In Italian Any Victor dealer will gladly play these records for you. Go and hear them to-day! New Victor Records on sale throughout America on the 28th of every month. . Write for free catalogue of over 3000 Victor Records. To get best results, use only Victor Needles on Victor Records Victor III $40 Other styles $10 to $100 Which is which? You think you can tell the differ ence between hearing grand-opera artists sing and hearing their beautiful voices on the Victor. But can you? In the opera-house corridor scene in "The Tit" at. Ye Liberty Theatre, Oakland, Cal., the famous quartet from Rijjoletto was sung by Caruso, Abbot, Homer and Scotti on the Victor, and the delighted audience thought they were listening to the singers themselves. ' At Rector's, the noted Chicago restaurant, when some of the grand-opera stars sang, with piano ac companiment, the diners listened with rapt attention and craned their necks to get a glimpse of the sing ers. Hut it was a Victor. In the rotunda of Vanamaker's famous Phila delphia store, the great pipe organ accompanied Melba on the Victor, and the people rushed from all directions to sec the singer. Even in the Victor laboratory, employees often imaffine they are listening to a singer making a lecord while they really hear the Victor. Why not hear the Victor for yourself? Any Victor dealer will gladly play any Victor Records you want to hear. There is a Victor for every purse $10 to $3oov Victor Talking Machine Co., Camden, N. J. Berliner Gramophone Co., Montreal, Canadian Distributors. SI We have all' the records on the Victor June lists, as well as a romplolo list ot Victor Hetl Seal (rand Ojera and foreign records. We will trtve. an Auxctophono out-door concert of June and other records from our window In the Old Hoaton tore Satur day evening, from; 8 to 10 o'clock. Don't fall to come and hear them. x .' Let us show "you the latest style Victor Machines. 10 TO $100 Victor Victrola. . ' $200 AND $300 Victor Auxetophoae $500 Victor Distributer for the Weat. PIANO PLAYER CO. OLD BOSTON STORE All These Records On Sale At Our Store Cycle Company Cor. 15th and Harney Sts. Western Ciririhuters for Victor Goods GEO. L MIGKEL, Mgr. Certainly!! "We have all these Records for sale at our Victor Rooms today and many, many more. Just think, you can hear these records at your own home hy getting one of the celebrated Victor Machines on our easy payment plan. Come today and let us ex plain to you how you can get one of these great entertain ers. Records 35c, 60c, $1.00 and up Talking Machines, $10.00, $22.00, $30.00, $40.00 and up A. Hospc Co. 1513 Douglas St. Wholesale Retail Omaha, Neb. Have your engraving done in Omaha no better work anywhere. Baker Bros. Engraving Co. Berks Block, Oamete.