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THE BEE: OMAHA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22, 1914.
2 n For Tomorrow (Wednesday) An Extra Suit Value '24 Again! Through our fashion service we are enabled to offer the best styles and finest tailoring at a most reasonable price. These suits come in all sizes in light and navy blue, tan, f urlana green and shep herd's plaid (black and white). A great variety of fabrics. We would be very reasonable in ask ing $30 for these Suits. 1;'L 7c For "Wednesday your choice ,.. r L D The Store for Shirtwaists More arrivals of the popular $2.95 blouse. See them Wednesday. HOWARD AND TEN MEN KILLED IN FIGHT Battle Between Colorado Militiamen and Strikers End. FIVE BODIES ARE IDENTIFIED I. ad loir Tent Colony I named and it la II n mo red thnt Two Children Were Hmoth .ered There. nCI,I.ETl.. TRINIDAD, Colo., April a.-Thre women und a number of children, possi bly, ten, ware smothered to death In tho fir that swpt tb Ludlow ttnt colony last nlgnt, according to a statement given out at union headquarters. The party had taken refuse In a cave. The state ment U confirmed at the military camp at Ludlow. TRINIDAD, Colo., April 2J.-Hundreds of armed' strikers who yesterday battted fourteen hours with state troops In tho Ludlow district had disappeared this morning and quiet prevailed In and about the strikers' demolished tent colony. Tho 10?. militiamen who opposed the strikers ihls 4n6rn.lriet.wero n possession of tho railroad tracks .from the , steel bridge 16 a nonV north and west of the burned colony. Reinforcements from La mar and Walsenbuor early loday swelled the number of soldiers on the ground to 160. Thn list of identified (lend wan swelled to six and It seemed cettatriTthaV fltieast as many more foil in yesterday's flghUnr. The identified dead": .' . HREMO LARBJE, It, Trinidad? Wiled by stray bullet. ? ' " A. MARTIN', private" Company A, First re.ln.ent. Denver. ' ' ' . LOUIS TlttAd, leader; of the Greek strikers Of Ludlow colony. EDWARD FtLER, secretary ot the Ludlow local union. CHARLES COSTA, Arullar Union leader. FRANK 8NYDER, aged. '12. ' An unconfirmed rumor stated that tw6 small children Were, smothered to death In the blase that rased he cblony at 9 .'clock last nlsht " and the bodies ot other strikers are" said lp be still Wna; on yesterday s tleld.,0 battle. Desolation t Ludlow. Daylight rovaled a scene of desolation In and about Ludlow. Only one tent remains' standing out ot S00 or more which for six months 'have been tha homes ot several hundred strikers and their fami lies. Husbands were separated from wives and mothers lost their children last hlsht In tho mad rush for safety that followed the firing- of the tents. Frightened women and children today v.ore massed about the LUdtow station. , zixsyCtuA" "ZdL- yj&trts 63 I home sms-sAzm sw&jm sms JSONG BOOK&UPON PRESENTED BY THE 1 OMAHA BEE, April 22 - AS EXPLAINED BELOW SEVEN SOMG COLLEGE SQKGS m ISIX OF THESE COUPONS Entitle the bearer to a choice el either 1 the kcsmtifal soag books describe below W&ea acccaapanUo' Wy tb sbom amauat Mt rapeilt the sty la eelactad. wUcb caver tka ttzu of tb cut of pclda . axpraaa from tb factory, thacidaf, dark sir, sad otifcr Bseaanry espaasa itssas. "SONGS THAT NEVEt GROW OLD" ILLUSTRATED A grand collection of all the old i with the utmost cafe by the moit competent authorities, illustrated with 2 Xa rare galaxy of 69 wonderful portraits of the world's greatest vocal artists, 2 many In favorite coatumc. TbU tug book contain! sonsi ol Home and .otj Patriotic, 4 Sacred and Colics tonet: Oocratie and National aontt SEVEN untlita aoair books 4 la ONE to. urn. Prctcot SIX coupon to 79c for the beautiful heavy English Wa streoiiiy locemmoad tho hear jr doth MAIL ORBEK5 Either book by prctl poft, nchdt EXTRA 7 ccnU within iso tniltai i -ytjuenti nlo,jootm)ea( for ereeUr eiatancta aak pottinattcr amount to include for 3 Iba, Z SIXTEENTH STREETS while militiamen patrolled the railroad tracks and the vicinity about the town and colony. Searching parties are going over the ground of yesterday's battle looking for the bodies of victims. Tfo trace of large bodies of armed strik er's who last night were reported to be rushing to tha aid of the Ludlow strikers was seen this morning. They are be lieved to be In tho hills west and north of Ludlow, but the groups are believed to be so broken up that no concentrated at tack will be made. Several thousand rounds of rifle ammunition were exploded last night In tha fire that destroyed the tenu. The explosive was" stored In the tent of John Lawson, Colorado member of the national executive board, United Mine Workers, according to the military reports. Killed Trying to Sure Ilaby. Frank Snyder was killed In tho tents late yesterday In on effort to save his baby sister, who, unnoticed, had scram bled out of tho trench In which the fam ily had taken refugo and was toddling along the line! ot fire. The boy had over taken the child and had Just succeeded In pushing tho little girl back In the trench when he was hit by a rlflo shot. Major Hamrock, In a statement this morning declared that tho fighting yes terday was precipitated by a. crowd ot Oreek strikers under Louis ;Tlkas, who opened -fire upon a deiaphmont ot his men while they were drilling near the military camp In sight of the tent colony. Earlier In the day Major Hamrock had ordered T(ka to release a striker, who, It was charged,' was desirous of return irir to Svbrk. Tho Ludlow tent . colony presented a scene of death and desplatlon today, only foul- or five of tho .tent remaining stanB lng. Soldiers declare that quantities ot ammunition were exploded by the blaze that swept the tent colony during tha night, v An unidentified man, driving a horse attached to a light buggy, dashed from the tents, waving a white (lag, just after tha fire started. When ordered to halt he is said to have opened tire with a revolver and was killed by a volley from 'the mllltla. Dead Lyintf Alonir Tracks. Testerday's battle centered b6ut the big trestle of tho-Colorado & Southeastern railroad, and several dead were raid to be lying along the tracks, behind which tho ttrlkers had taken refuge. Throughout the day and Intermittently during the night tha fighting raged over an area ot approximately three square miles, bounded on the west by Serwlnd and Hastings, on the east by Dames sta tion, on the north by the Ludlow tent colony and on the south by Rameyvllle. The battlefield was completely isolated by. the cutting of telegraph and telephone wires. The fighting began early yesterday, when a mllltla detachment under Lieu tenant Linderfelt started to Investigate the cause ot firing near Cedar Hill. As the day progressed word ot the clash reached officials and a relief expedition consisting of fifty members ot the newly organised Trinidad mllltla company was sent to tho scene on a special train manned by J. 11. Abrams, superintendent of the Colorado & Southeastern, with Master Meehnnlo Roach as engineer and Dispatcher Willis as fireman. Machine dona Sweep Valley. They detrained south ot Ludlow and came upon tho strikers barricaded In the pumping station. As dusk closed on the field of carnage, the strikers retreated along a gully back ot the blazing tent colony, followed by the mllltla, who swept the valley with machine guns. BOOKS IN ONE OPERATIC SCWf favorite sonsri compiled and selected show you ate reader ol (hit naner and cloth binding; paper binding. 49 cuts. Madias, a It ! book that vriil laat lorevor. t4- iis. NAVY ORBERED TO TAKE VERA CRUZ CUSTOMS HOUSE (Continue from I'ags On.) awaltcd momentarily. When news reached the capitol.that tho order had gone to Admiral Fletcher, It aroused considerable enthusiasm among senators and representative. Democratic senate leaders believed on order to the American commander to begin actual operations would serve to hurry action on the resolution to back up the president's course. Republican leaders were planning to champion the substitute submitted by Senator Lodge, which refers to thn lonu scries of outrages against Americans In Mexico. This w&s not accepted, however, by the democrats. Neither will it be ac cepted by the house leaders, it was stated. Loilae Ope 11 thn Deltntf. Tho house resolution ns amended by the foreign relations committee, was laid be fore the senate soon after it met at noon. A new resolution to accept the apolo gies already offered by Huertn an "u( flclent reparation" for tho Tamplco In cident wns Introduced by Senator Works, republican. Secretary Daniels left tho cabinet meet ing at 12:20 o'clock. He was asked about tho orders to Admiral Fletcher. "It would b very unwise for me to say anything at this tlmo." was his reply. Senator Lodge opened the debate. 'in a situation of high seriousness such as now confronts congress It Is well to remember tho responsibility of the sen- nte," lie began. "Tho power to declare war rests, under the constitution, with tho congress. "When the president lays an Interna tional controversy before congress, he takes tho last step that precedes war," continued' Mr. Lodge. "The president might have taken further steps, but he, hns come to the body which alone has' power fo declare war. I think he hns dono well." Senator Williams asked how long It took congress to pass .the Spanish war resolution. Senator LaFollette replied that congress took from April U to April 19 to pass the resolution In 1S93. Home Member Listen, Members of the house filed Into the senate chamber and crowded the rear of the hall. Majority Leader Underwood took a scat on the democratic side. Sonator Lodge took up the pending resolution. inis resolution uses the word 'Justify' Instead of 'authorise.' " he said. "The result will be the same. This resolution docs not contemplate the declaration ot war. Tho president In his messago disclaimed any hostility toward the Mexican people. Rut this resolution carries with It armed Intervention. "The consequences of armed Interven tion aro In many respects precisely the same as war. Rut they present' a task less capable of speedy completion; less fertile- In speedy glory of victories won and may bring a long period of tho exer cise of what would be tho pollco power In a foreign country, Involving vast ex penditures, great loss of life, perhaps; and after months and possibly years, possiDiy oniy tn satisfaction of feellnc that we had brought back peace and order arid liberty to a distracted coun try." .... . Reviewing tho Tamplco Incident. Sena tor Lodge continued: There; Is no doubt In my mind that tho incident at Tamplco constituted an Insult to tho American flag and the Amer ican uniform, No nation can allow such an insult to pass unnoticed. It Is our duty to seek proper atonemene and rep aration. Tho form of such atonement Is universally recognised. It Is a salute to the flag of the offended nation. Rut that salute Is a governmental action. Alt party lines disappear In the demand for amends for such an Insult and wo all stand behind the president's demand for atonement" Cabinet Member Arrive. The cabinet meeting broke up while the senate debate was on, and Secretary Tu multy and some ot the cabinet members hurried to the senate chamber to hear tho speeches. "NothlnB new in the situation," was tho way Pdstmaster General flurleson put it. Benator Lodge resented any Imputations that the republicans were "lacking In proper regard for the honor ot the flag." "Hut we must also think ot that which the flag covers-the citizens of the United States." he said. "Ono hundred and fifty American citizens have perished on Mexi can soil. I cannot, In demanding atone ment ot the Insult at Tamplco, overlook theee outrages. I cannot pass these mur ders silently by without saying that here is a greater wrong to be atoned, and a wrong whloh must not bo and shall not be repeated. "I cannot be Tut In a position where I appear to pick and choose between the factions that today tear Mexico asunder, I cannot Join in any resolution which puts the United States In the position of preferring one murderer or cutthroat above another murderer and cutthroat "I have no deslro to criticize President Wilson for his failure to recognize Gen eral Huerta. He' no doubt proceeded on groundn appearing to him as sufficient I condemn au strongly as I can the meth ods of treachery and bloodshed by which Huerta reached his present position. But the fact that I condemn his methods does not lead me to put myielf in a po sition which by distortion of the acts which we take here, or of the nor da which we utter hero, would put me be. hind Villa-Villa, who began life as hired assassin, and whose pathway has been marked with bloodshed, rapine, plun der and by unnamable crimes which are a disgrace to the country In which 'we live." "It Is for that reason that the minority of the committee on foreign relations has presented tha substitute for the pream ble of the resolution. Not one sentence can be denied. Eash Is a melancholy truth.'' The senator added that the first act under the resolution would be the taking ot Vera Cruz. "We are engaged at this moment," he declared, lowering his voice emotionally, "not only In dealing with a question Involving the gravest respon stblltttes that can confront the congress. but, as not often happens, we are par tlclpatlng In a. great hlstorio action. The grounds ot our action here today wilt lie before the world and will come to the tribunal ot history. If we are to Inter- vena In Mexico at any point I want to lift It up from the level of personal hot Ulltles and place It on the broad ground ot great national action taken In the Interest and for the protection of Amer lean Uvea In a foreign country and for tbe purpose also of restoring peace and order, if we can.-" Shlve)r Pleads for Iteaolntlon Senator Shlvtly, acting chairman of the committee, declared the pending reso lution was of "paramount Importance.'' 'The attempted parallel between the present proceedings and the proceedings leading up to the declaration of war with Spain Is futile," he said. "It Is never t'oo late to declare war; It may easily be come too, late to secure peace. This ac tion was a declaration of war. This reso lution Is a good faith effort to preserve peace." He sold the president had not asked congrces for authority because he did not wish to pursue war. Mr. Shlvety con tended the Lodge preamble would have no result iut war. Expedition here Is vital." said Benator Shlvety, emphatically, "because this Is an effort to preserve peace." would the seizure of Vera Cruz by force be an act of peace or an act of war?" -asked Senator Brandegee. "It would not bo an act of war," said Senator Bhlvely, "It would be an act of reprisal. On many occasions has the United States landed forces and seized property and no war has ensued." Senator Bhlvely Insisted the true com plaint was of acts, not assaults on private persons or property, but acts that had all the evldenco ot being meant as Insults to the United States government and meant to Impeach the power and sov ereignty. "It was a plain, deliberate assault on our uniform, on all our navy stands for," said Shlvely, referring to thn Tamplco Incident. "Tho situation In Mexico Is bad enough. No one will dispute that, but here we are engaged In an effort to avoid going further than Is necessary and at i.e same time to Impress on those In author ity that the dignity of tha United States must be respected." DniiRer to Amerlcnns. Senator Shlvely said those who had been "clamoring for Intervention" bad not thought of the danger to the thou sands of American citizens In Mexico. "I say It Is a marvel, In view ot tho character of that people, with CO.000 ot our citizens there, that we have escaped without a greater number of casualties," he declared, Mr, Shlvely referred to the Lodge pre amble. "This proposed preamble would trans form this resolution Into a declaration of war," ho said. "If we are to make a declaration nf wnr-lhtn let in mnkn It Let us not engage In the sniveling pharl seelsm of citing facts which Justify war, and Instant war, and then adopt these resolutions. Are we In the same breath to declare halt reasons why war should be declared on Mexico and In concluding tho resolution declare our purposo not to do so? Thero tn be no question as to what tho natural effect of that preamble would be If addressed to any great power of the world. All the recitations ot the resolves would be Idle." Senator Shlvely said that senators who were anxious for war may well wait until "this resolution (a tried as a means of peace." Wllllnma Support Committee. Senator John Sharp Williams, democrat, then took the floor In support ot tho committee's resolution. "Tho time may come," he said, "when war over a mere punctllllo will not be n basis for war. But today, If the presi dent had overlooked this Insult to the flag he would havo been condemned from every hill and valley In the United States. Therefore, with the world scml- barbarlc, -aemt-ctvlllzcd, I must support the president I don't want to kill any Mexicans. I don't want any Mexicans killing me." The LodEQ substitute, Senator Williams said, was a declaration of war against Mexico and tbe Mexican people. Shlvely Makes Statement. While the senate was still In debate. Acting Chairman Shlvcley of the foreign relations committee, made a significant statement to an Inquirer. "I strongly suspect Vera Cruz has been taken without fa shot," said he. He de clined to amplify his remark. 'I want" said Senator Williams, "this resolution to be so worded that the world shall know It shall bo war on Huerta until either Huerta salutes that flag or Huerta becomes an American prisoner or Huerta were to die," Gnllerles Are Cleared. A wave ot applause swept the galleries. "The sergeant-at-arms will clear the galleries," directed the vice president About 10O men were Immediately re moved. "Huerta has studiously en deavored Jo Insult the president and the government of the United States. It Is not a matter of injury, or property, or life, It's a matter of Insult to the honor of tho flag. The president sounded the right keynote Huerta. The house of rep resentatives struck the keynote Vic torlano Huerta. And when I vote for these resolutions I do It with the hope that tho house In conference will Insist on naming Huerta the Insulting party. "If war shall follow these resolutions the civilized world should know that it Is war forced by Huerta. And if war shall come It should be war against, not the Mexican people, but against Huerta." Senator Williams added that he was a '.- willing to enforce respect for the flag, but when that was done fie believed the United States should get out of Mexico, "If you once get into Mexico, it will be the hardest thing In tha world to get out of there again," he said. "I am for the committee resolution because it this sassln, this traitor, this brute, who is now In authority In Mexico should salute the flag before we go Into Mexico we would not have to go, Under the Lodge resolu tion we would have to go. 'The senator from Massachusetts wants the resolution on such broad grounds that t will be sufficient to make us stay In Mexico when we get there, I want it on such narrow grounds that If Huerta dies. If Huerta Is assassinated, or If Huerta salutes the flag we can come on home.1 &i6w fU o4w0 I A3 ?Js ssuau- OCEAN TIIAVKL. mi Mottatdam -forts -Xondon Berlin 1st Cabin to Rotterdam, Llbau, $00 up.. 3d Cabin 910. xtnui-C. ,. .MA? a cxax acay la DWUTB-CXay 33 US3iA...june s mxssx. .Jun 13 OSAK . . . June S3 A.E. Johnson a Co., IBS W. -Untie St, Obleago or Xiooal Agents. Senator Bradley, republican ot Ken- tueky, declared his willingness to support the president . 'I am not only in favor ot sending the flag to demand reparation for insult," he said, "but I am In favor of sending the flag to Mexico to protect American citizens from rapine and plunder and murder. I agree with the senator from Massachusetts that the present resolu tion Is not broad enough." Works Prrsenta Ilia Iteaolntlon. After Senator Bradley concluded Sen ator Works offered his resolution to ac cept Huerta' s expression ot regret as full satisfaction. Senator Works pleaded for peace. ' 'How much better It would have been,"' ho said, "If tho president himself had declared that the apology ot the dis charge of our sailors from arrest was sufficient I fear we lack the moral courage to say to the poor stricken na tion that the apology already made Is enough." Senator Works insisted that he had not offered his resolution to criticize the courso pursued by the president. Ho did not expect his ' resolution to be passed, the senator said, asserting further that "we are going headlong Into the terrible condition of war." "No matter what may be the limits In the mind of the president In the mat ter," laid Senator McCumber, republican, "tho result of the resolution, no matter how worded, will be war. It will be all the war that a poor. Internally torn, pleading and exhausted country can maintain agalnBt this most powerful ot all natlonti on earth." "Does the sonator regard an Insult to an American flag on an American boat representing Amorican coverelgnty as a trivial offense?" demanded Senator Wil liams. "It is not trivial." said Senator Mo Cumber, "but I do not place the uni form above a live American, and if one Justifies war, then many more times will tho other Justify war." Senator McCumber declared that under no circumstances should congress place the United States In the position of ac cepting "cither by Implication or other wise, an alliance with the murderer and bandit, General Villa." "Beside this atrocious murderer. Gen eral Huerta seems an angel of purity," He said. "I hope that wo will give the president full and ample authority to make war or not. s he sees' fit," Senator McCumber concluded. BRITISH PRESS IS DIYIDED (Continued from Page One.) which from time to time swept away political dissensions among Americans has eone through the United States. There Is no nation In the world more punctilious over the .honor of Its flag and It Is merely Just for Americans to say that If an Insult had como from n. more formidable aggressor the manifes tation ot the public resolve to have reparation would only have been stronger and more violent. There Is, of course, no question as yet of war in the strict meaning ot the term." The Globe says. "In the declaration that the military operations of tho United States aro being taken not against the people ot Mexico, but against General Huerta, we have tho root weakness ot President Wilson's policy. He undertakes nay who does, and who docs not represent the Mexican people. That Is a pretension to which there Is no other Issue than Annexation or a protectorate, as valid as Jthat now exercised oyer yuba." AMERICAN MISSIONARY - FATALLY TORN BY LION KHARTOUM, Egyptian Sudan, April 21. Rev. Ralph W. Tldrick of the American United Presmyterlan mission In the Sudan, died today ot injuries received, In an encounter with a lion, Mr., Tldrick, who was stationed at Dolelb Hill, Sobat river, was attacked seven days ago. He started down the Nile for Khartoum to undergo treatment. The trip This advertisement is for women who pay too LITTLE for their shoe: Pay a Little More and Get True Shoe Comfort Real shoe comfort cannot be bought at prices lower than taose quoted below which, of course, include a proper fitting. 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Mr. Tldrick entered the mission field In 1000. frhe mission Is directed by the United Presbyterian church of North America, with headquarters In Philadelphia. PHILADELPHIA, Pa., April 21,-Rev. Ralph W. Tldrick, the American mis sionary who was fatally mauled by & lion In the Sudan, was a native ot Iowa He was 39 years old and a graduate ot Iowa Stato college. Mr. Tldrick leaves a widow and two children. His home was In Mount. Ayr, la. Haywood's Threat to Tie Up Mines Not Taken Seriously NEW YORK, April 20.-The threat of William D, Haywood, leader of the In dustrial Workers of the World, to tie up tho coal mines of the country in the event of a war with Mexico, does not con stitute sedition in the opinion of 11. Snowden Marshall, United States district attorney. No word has been received from the Department of Justice at Wash ington relative to action against Hay wood for delivering the alleged seditious remarks In the course of a speech here on Sunday night and none was expected at Mr. Marshall's office. Persistent Advertising Is tjie Bure Road to Business Success. Department Order. WASHINGTON. April 21.-(Speclal Tel egramsRural delivery routes will be es tablished on June 1 1 as follows: Ne braskaWhitney, Dawee; county, route No. 1. length, thirty-five miles; salary. 770.South Dakota Frultdale, Butte county, route No. I, length" twenty-five and seven-eighths miles: salary. G16: families, eighty-five, Wctonka, McPher oon county, route No. 8, length thirty-one and one-half miles; average salary, 11,100 (to be served with route ro. i): lamuiea, sixty-eight nnru k. Rhonard wait Bimolnted rural letter carrier at Mound City, S. D. Postmastors appointed: NebraskaWohnson, Nemaha county, Lester J. Zook, vice James H. Anderson, resigned. . . , , Iowat-Primrose, 0L0 county, Elliabeth p. SebocK vice James A. Maxwell, re- firli.ih TXikhta Cravon. Edmunds ' county, Mllly Pampeorln, vice Henry Eaues. resigned; r Plateau. Harding county, Edwin A. Hobbs, vice William S. Coon, resigned: . , , Wyoming Salllo, Laramie county, Ann AVyomlng Calllo, Laramie county, Annie Ashcraft vice Tacy McGIU, re signed. . ,,.. Nebraska pension granted: Leila A. Titus, Holdrece. 112. Throat nnd Lnng Trouble will cease to trouble you by the timely use of Dr. King's New Discovery. Suro relief. 50c and 1. All druggists. Adver- tlsement. SHO&GQ 1815 3tDOUGL2AJ3. p st warn A. MM K No Homy Till Cured Fistula mm AH Rectal Diseases cured with out tha knlfa. Parmanent cures sruaran teed. Writ far Kraa Illustrates, book on Rectal Diseases and ttf menials at husdrea af cured patients la Nahraska aarf Iowa. 0 The World's Confidence in any article intended to relievo" the sufferings of humanity is not lightly won. 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Xopktas, Oenaral Sales Xana. gar toose-Wlles Co.; O. E. Beinert and others I Dr. Diepsner, Bnreanof Agriculture. Kansas City., sto. BURBANK EXHIBITS AN1 LECTURES. I)R. OONDRA, Etc. ADMISSION: NlRhts, 25S Afternoons, 15, Children, XOd. Vint Church of Christ, Scientist, of Omaha, announces A FREE LECTURE ON CHRISTIAN SCIENCE BY WILLIS P. GROSS, 0. S. B. Member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Sclen- tlst, In Boston, Mass. AT THE BRANDEIS THEATER THURSDAY EVENING April 2S, 1014, at 8 O'clock. The public Is cordially Invited to be present. OMAHA vs. ST. JOSEPH Rourke Park Friday, April !Mth, Ladles' Day. GAMES CALLED AT 3 P. M. April 21, 22, 23, 24. ovaxa's rxnt cshtxs." KMs4Ttjl5T3m Dally Mat-, lS-88-60f CFTr5ar Er&rs io-as.Bo.75c BDAB VBB BVXUSQXm MAGNATE a I BFPUF& makb xzs mswEU Rim, HbtlC nrXEOK TO OMASA Andy Xewls, Zalla XussaU, Vara Oeorffe. A Xsrnlar Beeves Beauty Chorus and the Six Snrllsh Sollies from Bam. msrstala's Theater, ST. Y. City. ZJkDXBS DZKB MAT. WZSBX DATS PHONE ,DOUG. 404 ADVANCBD VAUDBVXX.X.S SX-AKCBB Wtalc SUrtlna A or 1 1 It. Tha Zanclfi. Otmanat A Chabot. Colllui 4 Iltrt. Bar Coallo. BtftT ft Wtlhalmt. Paul Oor 4m. The Uant-SUs. a ric I nrlll Rlw. BATHS lid XAX-T AN frtc Matuea: OalUrr. 10; twit aeata ( ttt Htx. and Bub.) Uc. NUhu; tc Sc. too, Tto. DR. E. It. TARRY - 240 Bldg. Omah, Neb. 1 i