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THE BEE: OMAILV, SATURDAY, MAY 21. 1010.
SmiTi rr o4Hin TTi Tin W tired of wearing any old thing just because it's shaped like X a suit welcomes the nobby styles at this store. Our clothes find favor in the parents' ees because of the unquestiou- 4 td nnnlitv of thn car- 1 " J o merit and the sav- i 4' ! 5 i buying here. Good Suits Best Suits S $1(0) I w tmm mt rt " i"1 it Ankle stran Slinncrs and Pumps S lltltuv T A Plenty of prices in between. All the rest of boys' wearables are here shirts and blouses, underwear, hoso and neckwear. k Boys' headgear and Bhoes, too. V For Baby, Child and Miss A wide range of sizes and a great variety of leathers and estyles for dress wear or for play. For baby we have them In all leathers; with hand turned soles, In red. tan and patent leather; also white canvas, at 81.00 and $1.25 For children we have dull, red, tan and patent leather; also white canvas made with light turn or durable welt Boles, at 81.25 81.50 $2 82.25 For the Miss, patent, tan and dull lea thers; made to fit without gaping at sides. In light turn soles and welt soles, prices $2.50 $2.75 $3.00 $3.50 TCt PEOPLE'S own BTGRC s mO I s 1518-1520 Farnam Street Boone Entertains for Good Roads Boosters for Transcontinental Eoute Received and Make Addresses There. ' BOONE, la., May 1J (Special Telegram.) Sixty automobllt-a, containing VJ) good roads enthusiasts, entered Boone at 8 o'clock thlH afternoon and proceeded at once to Armory hall to take active steps In promoting the transcontinental route, through Iowa, from Clinton to Council Bluffs, J. L. Ooepplnger, president of the Com mercial association, was made temporary chairman. . An address of welcome was given by Judge J. L. Stevens of Boone, and responded to by F, W. Meyers of Dcnlson. Speeches were mode by Colonel W. F. Baker of Council Bluffs, Harley Sheldon of Ames and others. A telegram was read from Secretary Klchenger of tho Pes Molnos rlver-to-rlver road project wishing the transcontinental route success. Henry Ilaag was made permanent chair man of the association; V. C. Rollins, Clin ton, secretary, and W. F. Croan, Clinton, treasurer. Boone entertained the delegates at sup per and a smoker. Addresses were made by Judge Stevens of Boone, Henry Hang of Jefferson, H. A. Poarlo of Council Bluffs, Thomas McDonald of Ames and Dr. T. B. Lacey of Council Bluffs. in the educational department, an Increase of 48 per cent. The religious department -hows a total attendance at meetings of 10,29!), as against 9,276 the year previous. The physical culture department reveals a total attendance gain of 2.9GC. The employment department received 933 applications Tor help rrom business men, a gain 'of 467. Applications for places by men seeking work Were 601, against 664, the fig ures showing a great gain In Omaha as re spects number of places compared to num ber of applications. Tho boys' department gained 140 in mem bership and "shows the most Inspiring re sults of all." The intensive growth of the Young Men's Christian association Is highly pleasing to Its workers and officers. DOCTORS WILL NOT CONDEMN Turn Down Resolution Aimed at Longer "School Hours. MT. VERNON PHYSICIAN BITTER Declares Tendency of Colleges Forces High Schools to Push Students to Work F.na'angerlna; lleallh. Woman Hunter in Man's Clothes Sheridan Officer Surprised at Identity of Individual He Compelled to Wade Deep Stream. SH ICR DAN, Wyo., May 20. (Special) Large ranch owners Along the toot hills of the Big Hum mountains have lately buen much annoyed by- hunters who even kiU birds on their nests to test their marks manship. Ldtht Sunday a deputy sheriff was called Into service to arrest a few of the hunts men who might break the game laws of the state. On hunter was espied across a stream, which was well swollen by the melting snows and rains. Hailing the hunter, the sheriff commanded that he come across. Instead of obeying the com mand the bearer of arms sauntered the other way. A shot from the revolver of the deputy cuuwd the humor to make haste. He tried to argue that the water was too deep to (.tubs, but the officer told him to "wtade through," and through the water nearly waist deep struggled the hunter. It was a surprise for the deputy wiien from the stream emerged a bhendixn v onu.il, toggud out in nutn's hunting cuftuiiie, and begged that she be not ar retted. Satisfying himself that the woiiug was only., out after Jack-rabbits and not gu.lty uf any breach of the law except It m,L be "hunting ou the Sabbath day," lie was allortfv! to go. CONTENTMENT BLOOMS ON FAT Wlir the Sout Person la a Moving- Spectacle of Sweet Senenltjr. Fat Is often unappreciated or misunder stood and unduly blamed for sins of de linquencies of other body foods. From 15 to 20 per cent of each healthy body is composed of fat and its chief sources are the starches and sugars, though certain fats are directly utilized. The weight of present opinion Is In favor of the view that fats are completely do composed In the Intestine and that the fatty acids formed are absorbed, either as soaps or In a solution brought about by the bile. As a source of energy for the develop ment of heat, i&t may be described as quickly available, but not so lasting as some other substances. By Its concen trated fuel power it saves other tissues, especially the albuminous ones, from over oxidation and is valuable as a reserve force. Moreover, by its presence the protein Is better enabled to do Its work In tissue building and as a storage of energy for emergencies it Is of great importance. The last material use of fat is to serve as a protection of the body from injury and cold. It forms an outer cushion for the frame. From an asthetlo standpoint the phys iological and orderly distribution of fat In the connective tissue makes all the difference between beauty and ugliness. In considering the psychic role of fat we should specially bear in mind, O. M. Miles says, Its reserve function in relation to active vital processes. A liberal dlspostion of fat is one of nature's wise precautions to enable us to bear some of the trials ot life. It has been known from earliest antiquity that fat people are more con tented and optlmlstlo than lean ones and the supply of fat may be compared to tho ample bank account ot a busy and provi dent man. Miles rays that he believes he is correct in asserting that a physiological reserve of fat by Us very presence exerts a quiet ing and reassuring Influence on the vital forces most concerned "fn constructive 'metabolism, while its lack leads to a phys ical discontent and unrest, which sooner or later reacts on the disposition, develop ing Into that pessimism and 'temperamental discontent so often seen In lean people. Medical Record. ( From a Staff Correspondent) PES MOINES, la., May 20. (Special Tele gram.) The Slate Medical association, after much discussion on the evils of the public school system as affecting the health of children, trned down a resolution to con demn the present tendency in Iowa to lengthening the school years. This reso lution was offered by Des Moines doctors. who have been interested in the fight for shorter school years here. Dr. Crawford of Mount Vernon had attacked the school system savagely. "The high school is a form of tyrrany," he said. "As a result of my Investigation in Sioux City 80 per cent of the children were found to be defective because of the school work. The tyranny of our schools wus amazing. The colleges determine the work of the high schools, the high schools determine the work ot the grades and the children suffer. This is monstrous, when It is considered that but 1-16 per cent of the high school children ever go to college. The hours of school should be made shorter and the children given freedom of the woods and of the great outdoors." V. 1j. Treynor of Council Bluffs was elected secretary of the slate association. Electrical Workers Win. After three weeks of negotiations with their employers, members of the local elec trical workers' union have succeeded in securing a new working agreement for the tlscal year, t ruling May 1, IS 11. The new scale provides for a material Increase in wages for all branches of the craft. Postpone Kxpresa Hearing;. On request of O. A. Wrlghtman, secre tary of the Iowa State Manufacturers' as1- soclatlon, the board postponed the Express hearing to October 12. This was the earliest date that could accommodate all parties. The commission alBO fixed June IB for hearing in the coal rate case and June 16 for hearing in the application of the Sioux City Stock Yards company for cancel lation ot exception to rule 36 to Iowa classi fication, No. 14, relating to the minimum weights of live stock. Cadets Go Into Camp. A corps of cooks was sent from here to day to West Liberty to take charge of the kitchen for the camp of the state university cadets. The battalion of about 300 went from Iowa City in charge of Lieutenant Norton C. Mumma of the regular army, who Is Instructor at the state university The camp will continue until next Mon day. Education Iloard to Meet. The State Board of Education will hold a meeting at Cedar Falls next week for the purpose of filling out the- faculties of the three colleges. A very Important place to be filled is that of Prof. J. W. Ken nedy at the agricultural college and the board is having difficulty in finding the right man for the place. Nothing has as yet been done toward selecting a presi dent at th.4 state college. . ' Hate Question to lie Taken The railroad ' commission has asked in terested persons to prepare a case to be taken before the Interstate Commerce commission for the purpose of having- a review of the Iowa proportion of all Iowa Interstate rates. An effort has been made to induce the commission to take this up in behalf of Des Moines alone and then as to some other cities, but the commis sion is disposed to make it a state matter and Include all shipping points and has re quested the shippers to get the case made up In that way. Loses Alt Her Savings. While Mrs. Andrew Dixon of Carlisle, la., was absent from her borne yesterday after noon unknown thieves stole $1,600 which she had secreted in the pantry. Blood hounds have been placed on the track of the robbers. Mrs. Dixon's husband died about a year ago and left her the sum. Yesterday she withdrew the money from the bank in order to purchase some land, and hid It In the pantry. When she re turned home from visiting a neighbor the money was gone. region have inspected the body, but the dead man was a stranger to them and no light as yet haa been thrown on his Identity, The dead man Is about 30 or 35 years of age and was fairly well dressed. In the Immediate vicinity ot where the body was found there were evidence of a struggle, but those who have Investigated the ease say these marks evidently were made by the man himself while plunging about Just before death ended hlw suffering. Sheriff Nelson and Cerwiur llooth are In vestigating the case. Anti-Discriminatoin Law is Held Valid State of Minnesota- Wins First Round in Fight with Standard Oil Company. ST. PAUL, May 20. The state supreme court in an opinion by Justice O'Brien to day declared valid the state law forbldlng discrimination, in charges for commodities sold throughout the state. The decision came on an appeal by the state from the decision ' ot the Ramsay county court in sustaining a demurrer ot the Standard OU company to the complaint of the state of Minnesota, in which it was charged that the Standard OU company charged discriminating prices for its product' in placet where It had no com petition. , The state began an action to forfeit the charter of the company to do business In Minnesota, basing Its action on alleged acts of discrimination. The case will now be tried on the facts and an Injunction asked for. . MYSTERY AT HUMBOLDT, S. D. No Cine to Identity of Man Found Dead In lload Near the Town. SIOCX FALLS, S. D.. May 20.-(Speclal.) Mystery surrounds the Identity of a man who was found dead about two rods from a highway at a point two and one-halt miles northeast of the town' of Humboldt, west of Sioux Falls. There were evi dences that the man had committed sui cide. His throat was cut from ear to ear, and beside him was found the knife with which the bloody deed was committed. A large number ot the residents of the New Witness in Heike Case Former Talley Han Says Records of Weights Were Sent to Benedict and Bendernagel. NEW YORK, May 20. An Important new witness in the trial of Charles R. Heike today proved to be Henry H. Falkensteln, now a hotel detective, but who said that he : was . a tallyman or checker on the sugar docks when Oliver Spltzer, who Is serving a term in the Atlanta penitentiary for underwelghlng frauds, waa dock superintendent and Harry Walker, one Z the defendants at this trial, was Spltzer's assistant Falk ensteln said he assigned the checkers and weighers under the direction of Spitzer and Walker. Falkenstein said that copies of the records of weights taken on the docks were sent to Mr. Benedict, In charge, of the main office in Wall street, and to Cashier Bendernagle's office. Falkensteln's testimony was not shaken on cross-examination. Otto Jurgensen, also a former sugar company checker, testified today. KNIGHTS OF THE CRIP MEET (Continued from First Page.) he'd die, and, if he was any worse, I'd kill him myself." This again brought the boys to attention, and they listened with keen Interest when they were assured that Mr. Wright attributed much of his success in life to having been able to mix with and touch the humps of Wideawake traveling men in his youth. He told them, too that no other class of workers could exercise so great an Influence for good on so many people as th men ot their calling, among their customers, on their houses and on so clety In general. - He cautioned them to always maintain a high standard of method as business developers and builders, and pointed out that the character of the man on the road was made plain to the head of his establishment by the letters from patrons passing over hlB desk. After the opening evercises the dele gates went into executive session, to "trans act their own business. Greetings were read from the national officers, and also from the grand councils of Alabama, Geor gia, Florida, Oregon, Washington, Illinois, Mississippi and Louisiana, now in session. Responses were sent. One sick brother, Charles M. Crunleton of Beatrice, was remembered when a bunch of flowers waa ordered sent him on behalf of council. Another executive session was held Friday afternoon, and while the men were thus engaged, the women visitors were shown the beauties of Omaha by a commltteo of local women. 8aloonlat Denied Change of Venae. MARSHALLTOWN, la.. May 20. (Spe cial.) Tho state and the antt-saloon league won the flrst polnt In the test case brought on the evocatlon petition against John Zundt, a local saloon keepe.r, when Judge J. M. Parker, in the district court this afternoon overruled the motion for a change of venue filed by the saloonlst's at torneys. The motion charged Judge Parker with being prejudiced because ho signed the petition. State High Schools Meet in Debate assssssssssss Contest Held at York High School on Labor Question to Settle Championship. YORK, Neb., May 20. (Special.) The third annual contest of the high school debating league waa held in the local high school tonight. The labor union question was the subject Tht program waa aa follows: Affirmative Wayne Sopex, Broken Bow, West-Central district; E. Floy Lewis, Wymore, Southeastern lii.ttrlct; Jesse Ertel, Geneva, Central district; Lloyd Worley, Ashland, East-Central district; Van Webster, Hastings, South ern district. Negative Edith Marie Christensen, Valentine, Northern district; Clarence A. Davis, Beaver City, Southwestern dis trict; Marie Douglas, I'latlsmouth, East ern district; Joseph Fitzgerald, Ke-ney, Western district; Ethel James, Alliance, Northwestern district Teamster Takes Poison for Rats John Fix in Critical Condition from Swallowing Deadly Drug When Wfe Beproached Him. "Jonn, you've been drinking," accused Mrs. Fix, when her husband appeared at their home, 1307 Ohio street. "Yes, and I'm going to finish rt off, too," he replied, at the same moment seizing a bottle of rat poison, whloh he drank. "His condition is serious, but there Is probability of recover)'. Police Surgeons Loveland and Standeven answered the emergency call. Fix is a teamster, (7 years old, and in fair Health. His daughter, Mrs. Fred Stroud, Uvea In Council Bluffs. MRS. DOXEY ADMITS 1 MARRYING ERDER Colntnbua, Neb., Woman Charged with Murder In St. Lonla Bays Mho Had Two Husbands. ST. LOUIS, Mo.. May 20-Mrs. Dora IS. Doxey, who, with her husband, Dr. L. B. Dcxey, wilt go on trial Monday on the charge of murdering W. J. Erder, today in an interview admitted she married Erder. She said while she was Erdnr's wife she corresponded with her other husband. Dr. Doxey, and that Doxey, who lived In Ne braska, knew she waa living with Erder. Mrs. Doxey also said she would never again live with her husband, even though she be acquitted, as she confidently ex pects. While she was living with Erder, according to Mrs. Doxey, her husband in Nebraska sent her morphine which she took. Slice she has been In Jail her hus band cured her of the habit. MENACE OF THE PICTURE SHOW Flickering; Screen Particularly Jurtons to Eyes of Youth and Elder. In- The rise of the moving picture show con stitutes a new menace to health, according to ' Dr. W. F. Southard of the College of PhyslclanB and Surgeons ot San Francisco. Obviously the brunt at the attack is borne by the eye. A few years ago motion pic tures were but an Incident in the program ot the Vaudeville theater. Within the last three or four years such shows have sprung up In every city, town and hamlet in the country, and, at the small admis sion of 8 or 10 cents, are crowded from noon till midnight. An investment of $00, 000,000 is evidence ot its magnitude. We need no scientific tabulation of results in order to accept Dr. Southard's contention that moving pictures exert a serious strain upon the eye and, indeed, the general nervous system. Especially in the case of children, with whom it becomes a "craze,"- a frequent attendance upon such performances has worked great Injury to the eyer. The effect, too, of the majority of these theaters upon general health Is deserving of the attention of health officers. MoBt of them are conducted In long, nar row rooms originally designed for stores, tho Inclined floor bringing the rear seats near to the celling. While no crowded publlo room should be used longer than two and a half or three hours without thorough ventilation and cleansing, these theaters, having at best inadequate venti lation, are crowded continuously for ten or twelve hours, thus precluding any cleaning or ventilation until the next day. If we are to have such shows, these features must be regulated by law; and if you value your eyes, don't go to the picture shows very often, stay no longer than half an hour, and sit as far away from the screen as possible. Leslie's Weekly. Persistent advertising -In Tho Omaha Bee is the road to Big Returns. BbaSBtnS REPORTS SHOW Y. M. C. A. IS GROWING. INTENSIVELY All Departments Show tho Ainoaat of Done. a Growth In Work Membership of th Yuung Men's Chris .Ian association Is practically the same this year as It was last. This is shown by the tunual report of the association Just out There has been a marked increase In the 'H r lous activities of the several depart nents connected with the association. Five hundred and seventy were unrolled PRESIDENT OF PITTSBURG COUNCIL IS CONVICTED PITTSBURG, Pa.. May -Dr. F. C. Blessing, president of th common council of littsburg, was convicted today on charges of conspiracy and bribery in con nection with certain measures up for pas sage before the new municipal governors. The verdict asks the extreme leniency ot the court. I Trimmed A bloody Affair is lung hemorrhage. Stop it; and cure weak lungs, coughs and colds, with Dr. King's New Discovery. 60c and $1.00. Sold by Beaton Drug Co. Persistent Advertising Is the Koad to Big Returns. Grand Clean-up Sale of lillinery at Kilpafrick's Saturday, Ell ay 21 ! Promptly at 8 o'clock, when store opens, $4.00 to $10.00 Trimmed Hats Only SL98 About 200 in the lot; regular prices $4.00 to $10.00; on sale at $1.98 each. "We make these sweeping reductions to get rid of our present stock quickly and make room for a magnificent showing of Summer Millinery. F.verv Black llafun to $4.00 On sale Saturday at Every White Hat up to $4.00. Every Burnt Hat up to $5.00. Every Brown Hat up to $10.00. ? And Every Other Colored Hat 'up to $10.00, , Every colored hat in our store must go. $12.00 to $25.00 Trimmed Hats only $3.00 I Kilpatrick 'statements, remember!' And Saturday. the sale takes place Saturday. H.9& Dry Wave Recedes the Country Over Reports at National Brewers' Associa tion Will Reveal Notable Change for Year. WASHINGTON, May 20.-Sclal.)-That the dry wave Is receding and that the "dry territory" Is rapidly changing back to "wet" will be the consensus of the reports to be made at the fiftieth annual convention-of tho United States Drewers' as sociation, when It meets at the New Wil ls rd hotel, June I and 9. There will bv plenty of reports to substantiate that claim, It la said. Marking half a century of Its existence and finding Itself In the midst of the greatest fight It has ever encoun tered, the association's convention this year will be of special Interest While the convention proper does not be gin until June S, preliminary meetings will be hold on June 7. On the morning of that day the members of the Interstate Executives' association will meet, at which all convention delegates will be welcomed. In the afternoon the trustees of the na tional association will meet. The first meeting of the convention will be called Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock. At this session delegates from every city and state In the country will attend. Two Important papers will be presented, that of President Carl J. Hoster, who In his an nual address will review the last year and discuss in detail the situation as he sees It, and the report of the trustees and the standing committees which will take up the work accomplished. In the afternoon there will be an executive session which only members will attend and at which trade matters will be discussed. The day will be ended with a trip down the Po tomac, on a special chartered steamer. If you aro in - a e . pvo cizit or rain coat you "arc in right." SFhere are no smarter models shown; and the fabrics and craftsman ship will stand the elje test of the njost critical we are showing them in the late shades and mix thres of gray, tan. hroWn and blbe serge. Spring Sliits $18 to $40 SThert's Good form and good Wear irj J3oiirke preferred that's olir j hat let s shov jjob before Ijoli buy jobr rext hat. Comet seta Batnrday 10 p. m. Comet lets Bnnday 10i39 p. m. Comet sets Monday 'l0:03. The Weather. Temperature at Omaha yesterday! For Nebraska Rain, colder. For Iowa Showers, colder. Hour. 6 a, m . 6 a. m 7 a. m 8, a. m , a. m 10 a. m , 11 a. m 12 m. Deg. ... 69 ... 6S ... 0 ... 62 ... fin ... 67 ... 70 ... 7a 1 p. m ?ft 2 p. m 70 3 p. m 76 4 p. m 77 6 p. m 77 6 p. m , 74 7 p. m 71 8 p. m 68 318 Sohth 15th Street Money Specials for Saturday 35c 6-Inch Ribbon Nail File Satur day at '10 75c Manicure Scissors, Saturday 40 15c box Emery Boards, 12 in a box Saturday, per box 5 25c Woodbury's Facial Cream Satur day, at 15 25c Graves' Tooth Powder Saturday, a llc 11.00 Pompeian Massage Cream Sat urday, at 48 $1.00 Pinaud'a Lilac Vegetal Satur day, at 49 COc Dagget & Ramdell'a Cold Cream and 25c cake oi D. & R. Cold Cream, Saturday, all for 35 50c Do Mar's Benzoin and Almond Lotion, Saturday, at 21 $1.50 Oriental Cream, Saturday, $1 25c Lustrlte Nail Enamel, Saturday, 1G 25c Rose Blush, Saturday 17 Beaton Drug Go. Farnam and Fifteenth SATURDAY CANDY SPECIAL 40c Vanila, Maple and Chocolate Nut Patties, per pound ....8S0 0c Princess-Sweet Chocolates, lxr pound 39o Fresh Home Made Candy Special sales Wednesday and Saturday. Pure Ice Cream la what makes good soda water. We make our own Ice Cream. 'Kl. FF SED. Try our soda water. Myers-Dillon Drug Co. 18th and raraam Bts. Leave Your at Home ONE MONTH'S TREATMENT FREE THE DR. DRANAMAN CO. have been treatln all forms of CHRONIC DIS KA8E.S for the past 24 years in Omaha and Nebraska. THEY know what they can do, but YOU may not. YOU want to got well and WE believe WE can cure you. What you are Interested In knowing; is finding A DOCTOR WHO HAS FAITH IN HI8 OWN WORKS. YOU have been the one to take atl the 1 risks In waoklnit health. Now WE want you to investigate our treatment and we want to prove to you at OUK expanse that it will cure you. We are going to give a full MONTH'S TREATMENT FREW to all who coll or write before the first of June. Remember this, You get the bent we have. If we were to give you Inferior treatment we would not benefit by it because you would not. Our Interests are mutual. You get all the benefit of our 24 YEARS' EXPERIENCE in the treatment of Chronlo diseases. Wa oure Asthma, Catarrh, Hnadnolsea, Deafness, Stomach, Liver and Bowel Troubles, Kidney au Bladder Troubles, Rheumatism, Goiter and all ohronTo diseases. LEAVE YOUR MONEY AT HOME AND CALL AT ONCE. If you can't call, writs. Our home treatment Is the same as the office treatment. THIS OFFER MEANS WHAT IT SAYS. A MONTH'S TREATMENT FREE. DR. BRAHAEilAf J CO. Suite 20 Continental Block. Sd Floor, over Berg Clothing Co.,, Cor. 15th and Douglas Sts., Omaha, Office hours: 8 "a. m. to 8 p. m. Open till 8 p. m. on Monday, Wednesday and Saturday. Sunday, t to 12 m. n nil JB f PAY WHEN CURED PILES-FISTULA " All Reetal Dlaaaeae eared without ssuriicsl operation and (iuar anise to last a Llfallme. No cbloroforov ether, or other general snixtithetlc nued. Examination Free. Writs for Free Bask. DLL. TARRY AMUSEMENTS. BASE BALL OMAHA vs. DENVER May 18, 19, 20, 21 Vinton street Park Friday, May 20th, Ladies' Day Game Called 3:45 Speelal Car &eave 18th ft rarnam Bts. at 3 130. BOYD'S Call Us DOUGLAS 1919 TO NIGHT'S TH7U NIGHT EVA LAIiG in PETER PAN AU JUxt Wek and Matin Sunday, Tus- as statuaBua, awaatav nw s m Nqxt Week. The Soolety Comedy BSJjf Open all Sonuner. Svenga., 10 aaA 280. ROCEDIA STOCK CO Xa the Comedy Drama With laughs "THE QUEEN OF QUEER STREET" f i.ooo 10c i.vr.i Sua, and all week "MONTH CBISTO." TICKETS FOB THE TOY SHOP ABB NOW ON 8AZ.E At Matthew's Book Stole, Benson ft Thome, Lindsay, Jeweler; Myers-Dlllos and Bom Hotel. Reserved Beats. AUCTION! AUCTION! ' Or AI,Ii THB UNSOLD DONATIONS TO THB Wise lYJomorial Bazaar WILL BB SOLD AT 1:30 P. M. 5 FRIDAY and SATURDAY AT KRUG THEATER THXSB WILL BB BABOA1H SATS. ADMISSION BB. COMB OTEB. Thomas Kilpatrick . Co. SI SUITS' U'llHtlilJUfWRWI 1 01! I Men's suits steam or French dry cleaned and pressed for two days only Saturday, Cfti May 21, and Monday, May 23 .... I WOKK CALLED FOB AM) DELIVERED We do cleaning, dyeing, pressing and repairing of all kinds of ladles' nd men's wearing apparel; also rugs, carpets, curtains and other, house furnishings. U. S. Cleaning Co. Middle of the Work -Opposite Jeffersou Hquure. 414 N. Iflth ttt. Doth 'llionesDoug., 1078; Ind., IWlfJ"- 4 1 it