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.JIE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, MAY 0, 1913.
Special Hair Goods Sale For Friday and Saturday Very Great Reductions WE DESIRE TO REDUCE OUR VERY LARGE STOCK OF HAIR GOODS AND FOR THIS REASON ARE OF FERING SPECIAL INDUCEMENTS FOR FRIDAY AND SATUDAY SELLING. Every "Well-Dressed Woman Who Wishes to Secure tho Correct Style in Sanitary Hair Goods will find same here in onr HAIR GOODS DEPARTMENT on the THIRD FLOOR. SWITCHES: That Pretty Now Coiffure can be easily obtained with one of our new Switches. FOR THE CORONET BRAID EFFECT. 20-inch Switches of fino wavy hair, special 85o 22-inch Switches of fino wavy hair, special 1.25 24-inch Switches of fino wavy hair, special 1.85 20-inch Switches of fino Brittany hair, special. 1.85 24-inch Switches of fino Brittany hair, spocial 2.85 26-28-inch Switches of fine Brittany hair, special 5.75 TRANSFORMATIONS : For all around tho head, fino wnvy hair, special 95o TRANSFORMATIONS: For all around tho head, fino Brittany; hair, -.special 4 i '4.75 LARGE SIZE HAIR NETS, Special .19o LA MADELINE HAIR COLX5R RESTORER: For gray or faded hair, special, per 'box,... 4. ,...85c $1.25 Colored and Black 40 -inch Silk and Wool Crepe de Chine Friday, 79c a Yard Silk and wool Crepe do Chino ranks .among tho most beautiful fashionablo weaves of tho season and is tho scarcest fabrio on tho market today. Just four choice shades old rose, light gray, navy and black. Not a largo quantity eo if interested bottor eeo them early. $1.25 Value 79c a Yard Special Sale Lace Curtains and Drapery Materials $5.00 Gundna, $3.98 IfcirLurgo selection of cluny, brus sels, duchess and scrimiHtftainB, values 'to $5.00 choice of ntiro lot, all now styles , i . ."$3.98 a pair $2.50 and $3 Curtains, $1.98 PateExtraordinaiyJollection ' of popular stylo curtains, all colors arid designs, values to $3.00 Friday only Y.fl.08 pair'"' 50-inoh Bungalow Net, flOo Extra fino quality Bungalow Nets, now, conventional, colonial, and allovor laco designs, specially priced 60o a yard HOWARD W AND SIXTEENTH -BRYAH BACKIHWASffilUfiTOH fteoretary Hat Short Ooaf ereac with President Wilton. g?EXDi XOXJfBfQ AT BH DXSX Later He Goes to Baltimore to Be 3at at Charles H. Qraatf h( Will Oe to New York Friday. WASHINGTON, May l.-Wlth Secre tary Bryan's return from California early today, whero ha went as President WIN son's personal representative to confer with Governor Johnson over the anti alien land, laws which the Japanese gov ernment construes as offensive, the diplomatic stage of the negotiations be tween Japan and the United Btatea over the question actually u reached, Secretary Bryan's first move upon his return today was to confer with Presl dent Wilson to make a first-hand report ot the situation as he found It In Call fornla. The Japanese embassy had been withholding Its formal diplomatic protest on the Webb bill for the secretary's re turn, and It Is now believed that Ihe government plan Is to "withhold It stilt longer until Inquiry can be made et the United States as to Just what this gov ernment proposes to do It Governor John son signs the bill and It becomes a law. Under such a plan ot action the protest probably will not be delivered today, " The presentation of the protest wlU Open the formal diplomatic negotiations, which may lead to a test In the supreme court of whether such a law Is In con travention ot the treaty with Japan. The negotiations also may lead to a proposal ot arbitration at. The Hague tribunal for a determination of the anthropological status ot the Japanese race to settle whether they are eligible to citizenship In the United BUtts. Talks with President. Secretary Bryan found such an accu mulation ot business when he returned to but deek that he at first gave up hit plan ot conferring with President Wilson before leaving for Baltimore, where to- night he Is to be the guest ot Charles 1L Grasty of the Baltimore Bun. But almost at the last moment a brief conference was arranged for late this afternoon, attar which Mr. Bryan ex pected to lay a general report on hla mission before the president Jfrora Baltimore Mr. Bryan expects to continue to New York, to speak tomor row at a dinner to the International com mission, arranging the centenary cele bration of the treaty ot Ghent. Acting Secretary ot the Navy ltoossvel; today received four officers ot the Japa nese navy who have come to this country to stilly American naval affairs. They will visit the Washington navy yard uid Hi Jfn MM plan to spend about six months vlsltm other yards and naval stations. They have JUst COmDieted similar ntnill It,' England. The officers, who were pre sented to Acting Secretary Roosevelt by Commodore Takeuc-lll. naval attache of the Japanese embassy, are Commander T. NluJ&IJt, Lieutenant Commander 8. Tagucni, Lieutenant Commander 8. Kobassl and Lieutenant Commander No- gano. SOUTH DAKOTA WOODMEN INSURGENTS AT MITCHELL MITCHELL, s. D May 8.-Bpecl.l.- An Insurgent convention of the Modern Woodmen or America was held In this dty this forenoon with a representation of from fifteen to twenty lodges of the state. The convention was called for the purpose of selecting delegates to the na tional Insurgent convention, which Is to be held at Bprlngfteld, III., the latter Part of next week, Presldont nix ot Mllbank presided over the convention, and some speeches of a criticising nature were made concerning the effort to ad vance the rate ot the order,. Four dele gates were selected to attend the con vention. They are Neighbors nix of Mll bank, Palmer ot Madison, Knight ot Wa konda and McCarthy of Sioux Falls, and these were named as alternates; Neigh bors Strlngham of Sioux Falls, Slattery of Wakonda, Blesser of Mllbank and Finch of Hartford. Re solutions were adopted expressing the sentiments ot the Insurgent and notifying the delegates what to d6 at the national convention so far as this state Is concerned. DAKOTA WESLEYAN WILL INSTALL NEW PRESIDENT MITCHELL, & D. May 8.-Bpeclal.)-The Methodists of Mitchell and ot the stat are planning one of the biggest gatherings In this city commencing- next Sunday, the occasion of which Is the in auguration ot President William O. Sea man, who assumed charge of Dakota iTOesleyan university last fall. Prominent Methodist ministers and educators of the church will be present, amonr whom are Bishop Napthalt Luccok of Helena, who speaks Sunday; Bishop McConnell. Dr. Worth M". Tippy of Cleveland, Dr, Thomas Nicholson ot New York and Dr, Samuel Kerfoot of Bt. Paul, the two latter being former presidents of the university. The services start Sunday morning and will close Wednesday morning, when Presi dent Seaman wilt be formally Inaugu rated. Interesting meetings and social events will be held each day and will be attended by a large number of Methodist ministers and laymen from alt part ot the state. Persistent Advertising, la the Stood to. Big Return A rt Productions for Birthday Announcements Place Card Po stals, Framed Novelties, Etc. In Our Art Department These artistic (exclusive Art Productions of Vol lands) are displayed in a variety of designs suitable for many occasions. THIRD FLOOR. Fabric Gloves 50c a Pair Kaysors' 2-clasp Silk Gloves, black, white and colors, 50c a pair. Kaysers' Chamoisctto Gloves, long and short, in white, 50c a pnir. Kaysers' Milanoso Lisle, blade and whito colors, 50c a pair. Wash Goods Specials for Friday BASEMENT Batistes, beautiful flor al designs, also black fig ures on whito ground, soft finished fino quality, with dainty cross barred weavo, all colorings. Regular price 20c a yard. ON SALE FRIDAY AT 10c A YARD. Basement. Natuarl All Linen at Remarkably Lmw Prices. Natural Fino Dress Lin- fens, 20c, 25c and 30c yard. Natural Ramie Lmeus, 25c, 30c and 40o a yard. cFdayrSpecial Our recrular 15c Natural Colored All. Linen, 10c a yard. jSTREETS Skirts and Kisses WiU Be Obsolete in Hundred Years WASHINGTON. Mav I -Ritlrf,. win k. discarded by the time the year SOU tolls around and both sexes win annul . oriental trousers; kissing at that tlmo win nave gone the way of tho skirts and sentimental couples bent on matH. mony will be compelled to approach the aiiar armed with personal health certif leate. These predictions are made la i drama written by Mrs. Christian Hm mlck, a local society woman and suf- iragist, which, it was announced today, Is to be Produced here this month for benefit ot the suffragist cause In connec tion with a morality play, also written by Mrs. Hemmtck. Complete reviews of both Dlava am tn be given at a meeting In the Chamber ot Commerce this week. Tho author : la explain the Inspiration and object of her two efforts and Mrs. Harvev W. W1!v wife of the former government pure food expert. Is also to apeak. Mrs. Wiley take part In one of the productions. A renewal ot activity was evident at the headquarter of the National woman uurrrage association today. I was partly Insntred fav the arrival n Judge John Crosby of Colorado. reDresent ing tne men's national association for woman suffrage, who is expected to direct a vigorous campalm. as & rtxult of which the suffragists hope to Increase tne number or their converts in congress The Persistent ana judicious Use of Newspaper Advertising Is the Road Business Suoceea to low New Note. IDA GROVE nurH ivmnll v,v County Auditor Varner from the reports of township assessors show that CS children were bom In Ida county the w or, ai wnicn in were girls and 103 boys. Arthur, a villa rn nf rt In. habitants, did not have a single baby Kuril uunns me year. IDA Q ROVE I. B. Harmond. Korth western operator here and one ot the omciais ot tne uraer Railway Telegra phera. went to Chicago last night to at tend a conference between th onuiM tlon and the railroad and to draw up a new wniriuit lor anomer year. Mr. Haymond report that the road has agreed to a increase In pay tot leiegrapasrs on us system.. IDA OROVa-Th town at Holsteln. this icounty, has formed the Holstelu Service company with Henry Dessel a president, C. J. Wohlenberg, treasurer and W. F. Hutton a secretary., with the object ot building and operating an eieetno ugnt piant. -ma town is now lighted by gas. IDA GROVS-?The Ida Orove High ehool has organized a band of twenty- five pieces. The organisation is under the direction or rroi. w. j. mmmei It hmn bn aoulDoed with whit unl form. A air!' glee club ha also been rorraea in tne cnoois CURRENCY BILLIN THE HOUSE Measure Will Come Up for Coniid eration Jane First, UNDERWOOD SEES PRESIDENT Majority Lender Annonner that Wilson Wand I.nvr Pnued tit This Smlon, If It In Possible. WASHINGTON, May 8,-Currency legls latlon will be taken up by the home about June 1. This announcement was made today by Representative Oscar "W. Underwood, the democratlo house leader, after a conference at the White J louse with President Wilson, who urged that banking reform be considered at the present session and laws bo enactod If possible. Mr, Underwood was accompanied py Representative A. Mitchell Palmer ot Pennsylvania, chairman of the house cau cus, but the democratic leader spoke for the conference. "We came up to find out what the house should do," he said, "while the senate Is considering the tariff bill. Th president In disposed to want currency legislation at this session, so I think the house will take a recess Of about three weeks, during which the banking and currency committee will be organized arid we all will be ready for work June 1." Onm-Glim IIIII Considered. Mr. Underwood said he expected the president to send soon n, spocial message to congress tinting currency reform. The president talked over with his visitors a draft of tho Owen-Glass bill which he lias before him and which It Is under stood will represent the administration's views. Mr. Wilson went over In some detail some of the currency proposals, but neither Mr. Underwood nor Mr. Palmer were willing to make known his views. The president's idens is to have currency legislation at once If there Is a common agreement among democrats as to the method of monetary revision, but It is also understood that if by the time tho tariff bill has passed the senate there has not been a complete agreement, the whole subject will be deferred until the regular session In December. Mr, Wilson's idea, however, is that the house should begin to study and debate the subject so that It may be prepared for prompt action. The president has been told that democratlo senators, aro united In support of tho tariff bile and !to bring up the currency question now would Interfere with tho attention given to the tariff. , Wilson Selected Mltcbel. Verylng reports as to who originally proposed John Purroy Mttchel to bo col lector of the Port ot New York brought from the White House today a state ment that President Wilson, himself, had requested Mr. Mltchcl to take the office. t became known that Senator O'Oorman and Secretary McAdoo both concurred In the selection after Mr. WllBon had sug gested Mr. Mitchel. The White House statement was as follows: Mr, John Purroy Mitchell llu accepted appointment as collector of customs of New York at tho president's request At no tlmo has Mr. Mitchell been a candi date for the office. He feels himself to be under obligations to conclude certain Important matters now beforo the com mittee of tho board of estimates and ap pointment, of .the .city of NoV York, of . . . . i4-I .J-, '..I nnici) no ib cnwmiu numuijr me or. (inIralon of tertnlhal facilities on the West sldo f' Mhhyfattan' Island and the tit-ganUaUpn of railroad' ana" matin- te'r- liruu lauuuca m ouuiu xjivumyii, una e Is. reluctant to surrender1 his present tiff lea while these remain unfinished. The (resident, recognizing tho importance ox 'these public matters, is willing that Mr. Mitchell's assumption of the office ot collector, if confirmed, shall bo postponed until June 1 to permit htm to complete his part in these matters." When President Wilson sent tho name of Mr. Mitchel to the senate yesterday the name was spelled by mistake "Mitch ell," and this will necessitate the sending ot the nomination a second time. Bachelor Leaves His Fortune to Children of Early Sweetheart NEW YORK, May S. Although he lost to another man the hand ot a girl he wooed In his youth, James Carew Jtus- sell, head of the coffee brokerage house here, kept green the memories ot his ro mance and revealed them In hla will,, In which he bequeathed 126,000 to each of the three -Children ot the woman he had hoped some day to marry. Russell died a bachelor, and hi most Intimate friends were Ignorant that he even had a boyhood romance. When he left Norwich, Conn., as a young man In 1SS0 to seek hi fortune In New York, he hoped to go back some day for Mary White, only daughter of Congressman John Turner White, and a niece ot Chief Justice Wait ot the United State su premo court- But It happened that In Washington she met John Howard Welles, a nephew of Lincoln's secretary of the navy, and accepted his proposal ot marriage. The Welle had three children, John Phillip, who 1 now a cotton broker In Norwich, Conn.; Winifred, aged 21. and Russell, now a student at Cornell, who was named for James C. Russell. After the death ot Mr. Welles in 1907, Russell took great Interest In his rival's children, and on his death bed last March he sent word to Mr. Wellos. who was also dying. of his dtclslon to provide for her chll dren. She died a week ago. Edna Lof tus Will Not Be Deported SAN FRANCISCO, CaL, May 8,-Edna Lottus, the English tnuslo hall actress, who was arrested recently In this city by United States Immigration officials a an undesirable alien, will not be de ported. Her release was ordered today when It was decided that she Is legally wedded to Harry Rhelnstrom, son of a Cincinnati millionaire. The Loftus woman said that she would leave this country of her own accord and return to London. ELOPING AUBURN COUPLE TAKEN BACK HOME MARSHALLTOWN, la.. May 8. (Spe cial Telegram.) Abraham Cease and Mr. Stella Bourllor of Auburn, Neb., arrived here here this morning and on tnstruc tlons from Auburn left tor that city a prisoners ot Sheriff W. H. Jones of Auburn. Charge of wire and child de sertion have been filed by the county attorney ot Nemaha county against Bease and a statutory charge ha been filed against both Cease and Mrs. Bourtler Visiting Speakers for the Historians J mm rerfs f 1 1 UNCOLUt HEO. ff 11 1 ..rSKKfez. V HISTORIANS WOULD ERECT MONUMENT TO OMAHAINDIAN.TRIBE (Continued from Page One.) over possible these wero In later years, sometimes many years after, confirmed by priestly ceremony. Sometimes (he ohlldrcn of such a forest Union wero baptized years before tho marriage ot tho parents; on other occasions an entire family was first baptized and then the parents married on tho samo day. llnil Itinerant Priests. For a large part of the time, the Island had no regular priest," said the speaker, "and was served by Itinerants. On the arrival of such an itinerant, who would stop for a month, or, perhaps a quarter of a year, word was sent out by swift Indian runner throughout the length and breadth of tho great wilder ness, sometimes a thousand miles from Mackinac. On thk receipt of such glad news, entire families would hasten to Mackinac In canoes or batteaux, to re ceive churchly sanction to their several domestic relations." The speaker took his hearers Into tho forest during epidemics, such, as a fa mous smallpox scare, and ho pointed out the many instance ot heroism on the part of tho Itinerating priest. From the marriage register, Doctor Thwaltes drew many pleasant pictures ot life and manners among the Islanders; and one notable wedding in 17S2 he vividly described at some length; with the aid ot a vigorous imagination, he developed Into real life the meager de tails of tho old chronicle Itself. He also dwelt upon the interesting marriage con tract herein set forth at length. In the formal high-sounding manner of the French. Here and there he palled at tention to some Island tragedy or ro mance that had for' Iti chronicle but a few formal lines In the parish register. In the course of his address tho speaker frequently alluded to several notable men and women whose names frequently appear on Its pages- as candidates for and sponsors In baptism, as participants In, or witnesses of marriage ceremonies, or In a half hundred other way in connection with some ecclesiastical y or clyll event. Among others was that fa mous confrere ot George Roger Clark, Father Pierre Glbau'lt, who, long previous to those stirring days at Kaskaskta and Vlncennes, frequently ministered at tho Island when passing along the old watery highway between Montreal and Illinois. There also were glimpses ot Verendrye, discoverer of the Rocky mountains; Langlade, who led the Indians at Braddock's defeat, and many others. The address was an example of modern methods In the Interpretation of an his torical document. Historian In Session. Delegate to the historical societies to convene In Omaha arrived from eleven states yesterday. The program wua opened at 3:30 In the afternoon In the lec ture room ot the high school building. The Mississippi Valley, the Nebraska State Historical societies and the Ne braska History Teachers' association' are to meet In joint sessions. This is tho first time the societies have met Jointly. Delegates arrived from Nebraska, North and South Dakota, Minnesota, Iowa, 1111 nolo, Wisconsin, Missouri, Kansas, In dlana and Ohio. Nelson H. Loomls ot Omaha, who was to have addressed the association on "Asa Whitney, the Father of Pacific Railroads," was called east on a business trip.' He left his prepared paper to EUuon Rich to read before the society. Men are on the ground from Grand Forks, N. D., lobbying for the next meeting of the associations In the hope of pulling thorn to Grand Forks. TRAIN ROBBER. SUPPOSED TO BE ESCAPED CONVICT KANSAS CITY, Mo.. May 8.-That the robber who last week held up a KanstA City Southern train here, shot Jesse M. Short ot Joplln and escaped with $1,100 Is William La Trnsse, a desperate crtm lnal who escaped from the Wyandotte county, Kansas, Jail two years ago after being convicted of train robbery, was the theory put forward by detective to day. La Trasse at the time of his arrest was said to be wanted in Chicago for the murder of a saloon keeper and In St. Joseph, Mo., where he escaped JalL A bloody shirt picked up In the weed along the railway track, fourteen miles west of Kansas City, today encouraged the posse on the trail of a wounded man, believed to be the robber. Loul Watson, another alleged man held by the police In connection with the robbery and Identified by Short as his assailant, la in custody pending further effort to substantiate Short's ldentlfl cation. SUITS TO MEASURE, $20 Worth $25.00 and $28.00 For Friday and Saturday only we offer $25.00 $lAd. and $28.00 suitings made to order for VUV These are fino goods, new patterns nnd include all the latest shades. Every Buit carefully tried on before finishing and guar anteed perfect in fit and style. MacCARTHY-WiLSON TAILORING CO. 304-S06 South 16th Street. IsdrXrmill m. w rii w tv Lawmakers Vote to Bring Base B&ll Managers to Time CHICAGO, ' May a State Senator Beall's bill, demanding that seats must be furnished to all ticket holders at base ball games, passed the senate at Spring field today. The bill Is aimed chiefly at President Murphy ot the local National league team, at whoso grounds Senntor Beall was unablo to get the seats called) for by his coupon. DAMAGE IS FIYE MILLIONS (Continued from Page OneO Like the one deposited yesterday in St. Paul's (Cathedral the bomb- was dis covered before it had time to explode. It was found by a caretaker outside the door of a shop. The authorities have secured evidence that many former constitutional suf fragettes have Joined the militant body since the defeat of the woman's suffrage bill. There Ib no question that the num ber of militants1, is growing larger. General Dromond Faint. General Mr. Flora Drummond suddenly! collapsed and fell In a heap on the floor of the prisoners' enclosure .at the Bow street police court this morning when proceedings under the malicious damage act was resumed against the suffragette leaders. She was carried out of court by a Jailer and a wardress. The revelations made during previous hearings had whetted the public appetite and the court was filled to overflowing when the "conspirators" were brought In. They Included, beside the "general" Miss Harriet Rebecca Kerr, Miss Agnes Lake, "Miss Rachael Barrett, Mrs. Beatrice Saunders, Miss Annie Kenny, Miss Laura Lennox and Chemist Clayton. Further correspondence was produced by council for the treasury In which the accused advocated "big things" such as a general raid on the public letter boxes throughout London and a war on the House of Lords. It was suggested that the attack on the peer could be accomplished by means ot a suffragists typist, who could secure a position on the reporting staff. According to Archibald Bodkin, the treasury couseL a circular was found In Miss Laura Lennox's residence announc ing the formation of a branch society called the "Y. H. B." Inspector Law rence of Scotland Yard explalnned that the Initials stood for "Young Hot Blood." Tho society was to be composed of the younger members of the Women's Social and Political union and no married women were eligible for membership. Evidence was produced during the pro ceedings as to the wealth ot the women' Social and Political union. From a state ment by the prosecution. It was shown that the rental paid for the union's of fices waa 13,600 yearly, rising to $lt,2C0. The case was adjourned until May IS, all the women being allowed ball ot 15,000 each, owing to their health. "General" Mrs. Drummond had a sec ond collapse Just before adjournment Thorne Advanced to the Vioe Presidency NEW YORK. May 8. Directors of the Union Pacitlo and Southern Pacific rail way systems at their division meeting today took no action- regarding the dis solution demanded by the. federal govern ment W, V, S. Thorne, purchasing agent ot the Union Pacific was elected a vlco president of that road. Darns Can Peg;. Manarer McGraw ot the Giants always did have a strong throwing outfield, and It Isn't weakened any with George Burns a a member. Spectators Are Excluded from Johnson Trial CHICAGO. May S.-The effect of Fed eral Judge Carpenter's censorship of at tendance at the trial ot the negro prlte fighter, "Jack" Johnson, on a white slavery charge was apparent In the empty benches at today's session of court. A few negro friends of the de fendant and a halt doxen white men con stituted the audience. For appearance in court the fighter has discarded his diamonds and other Jewelry and presented himself In a subdued shade of blue apparel. At the Union depot where Johnson went to meet a friend before court opened, he was htsBetf by the crowd. Estelle Henderson, alia Painter, pro prietress of a resort at Pittsburgh, testi fied that she had dismissed Relit; Bchrlelber, the "white slave" of tMA present case, from the house. The gov ernment had hoped to show that this action was due to the Schrclber woman's association with Johnson, but objection of the defense to this ltne ot examination was sustained. Bello Schrelber, tho "woman for trans porting whom from Pittsburgh to Chicago, the negro prixu fighter "Jack" Johnson Is being tried under the Mann white slave act, was witness In federal Judgu Carpenter's court here today. Miss Schrelber testified that she first met Johnson In 1809, while she was an Inmate of one of the most noted resorts In Chicago, when she was 12 years o?d. Johnson went to New York, but called her up by telephone and sent her money through his manager, sho said. She went to New York to visit the fighter, paying her expenses from money eent by John son's manager. When Attorney Parkin, representing the government, attempted to bring out de tails of the young woman's relations with Johnson, Judge Carpenter ruled that In asmuch as these were admtttcd, he would refrain from polluting the ears of the Jury with them. How We Save Ycm Honey. The greatest saving to yon by far Is due to the fact that we sell direct to you. We cut out all the profits that usually go to the Jobber and middleman. C. Hafer Lumber company. Quit If! ZEMO Stops Itching Instantly And for Eczema In All Forms, Dan- axaS, Tetter, eta, It s a wonder. Buy a SSo Bottle Today and Prove It. Al-yll StOD that violent scratching! There la nothlnsr known that will stop Itching like ZEMO. One application top It Instantly, whether the Itching la on the acalo or on. any other cart of th-9 body. The Vlrst Application of ZEMO Tflll Stop Bcaip Atoning insuuiuy. jls as uoaraoieeo. Dandruff Is nothlncr but sealn eczema. and that1 way ZE)MO stops dandruff ab- suiuroix tor ine terrioie raw. iiery eczema that drive you wild, keep you awake nearly all night tor rash, prickly heat and all Inflamed, reddened skin on babies or grown-ups. for Itching piles, salt rheum, for rawness after shaving, for any and all sores. ZEMO I a revelation. ZEMO I not a greasy ointment or paste, but a clean, antiseptic solution applied to the akin. Try a bottle to day end your torture. "ZEMO will cure any case ot eczema If used acoordlng to direction." Dr. G. II. Johnson. Quannah, Texas. Druggists everywhere sell ZEMO at 25c a sealed bottle, or aent on receipt ot price by B. W. Rose Mediclno Co., St. Louis, Mo. Sold and guaranteed In Omaha by Sherman & McConnell Drug Co., and all other leading druggist. CHICKEN SOUP! Recipe: Take a system that 1b under the -weather. Relax gently and remove continental cares. Gar nish with green grass all around and when happy go to It at the WooimiH Cafeteria 14th and Farxuun Streets AairSBMENTS. BRANDEIS THEATER TOHTQgT AT.Ti WSBX SCatln Today OSo to SI. 00 KB NUT W. SAVAOB OrrBBS EVERYWOMAN TSB TXSVENO0TJ8 SBASCA.TZO 8PJBOTAOUI 150 TEOPliE 100 Sight 60c to C3.00 Saturday Hattn 22a to tLSO Phone Dong. 404 Kat. vry Bay, HUB Bvary Night, BUS. AvvAMvmti v&uua VXX1X4IJ. Till WMk EUhl PaU ca girls oumoad B Drnno Tti Jordan Olrl Hrmaa lttr..CIara DlHrtnl Johnor Small and Hla Small IliUrt P(tU Lannta a Co. EdUon'a Talktss IfoUos PloturM. FrlM Matlnac. Oallery, .10c,- but aata, Ita axoapt Saturday and Sunday. Nlaat. 10c He. see. TSa. geAU Summer acsofcanlcally JPerf ot Pro I action of OMAHA'S BEST "MOVIES" Soomy 8ts, High Calling, Ventilation. Satisfaction. SMW7 ANV Seat Cabaret Duo. Aft- St. 4 Time 1 "Worth Climbing th tii ' Tabloid ICnslcal Comedy i Big Auto Contest now on. Oet Busy. , BAXLW AT 8 130, 7 130 JLXS 9100 P. M. . Seats reserved at both performances every evening. ' KRUG Matin i Today a 130 1 Bight 8 00 DARLINGS OF PARIS And IKS 3SODSZ.B SB XTSXB EMPRESS COMTINUOUJt PERFORMANCE Cta to J1 s.ma .. . vaaaamiM ma a raMt.T ihuik rHOTOLava 'Mil WWlMlw'n a