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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 15, 1910)
THE I1KE: OMAHA, TUESDAY, MARCH 15, 1010.
COLTS OUTSIDE THE MONET
Yousen'i Five Makes Poor Showing- j
at Bowling Tournament. j
QUA1EY IS STAR OF DAY
: v i
t. I.nnls Man Makes A In ml
and fior liil Veronal Place,
Ibrrc tins tlehlasl :
DKTROIT. Mrdi H -""prclBl Tcnin l j
-Countlna; 2,7 1n the first witiad of ths
five-men tams Similar tin? Blue Ribbons
it Ri:ff,ilo toinird the field and landi-d in '
eventeenth plsee In the stanlipa. J. Goet- j
tlirrmn UK hlli on the quintet with an I
tvtiasa of VJVv,. !
Ynusen's Ciri'i of OmuliS did not Bft ,
ivlthln reach of the pitse money with aj
total of 2Hs3 to their credit. Had this
five :eeii ahle to make their sparrs Inatejd
of hlowiiiK twenty-three they would have,
had a chance d. -spite the twenty-el split
that they encountered. A. Ofander n
bifh man on the team with an average of
Qeorae Qnaley of St. I.otila was the star
af a Ions day's siege of rolling In the
American Howling eotisress today, when
he shot C6 in, the Individual event and
landed 7T In his last effort, tli hl:h
Ingle game of the meet. Thla put him In,
rcorid place, three plna behind William
P.lrhter of Chicago, who rolled Into the
Qualcy had an excellent start with 213.
but a, split and a miss of the 14 pin In the
second gam brought him down to 198.
Vlth 411 for hi flrri two games ha opened
a terrific ontiaught on the plna. He opened
with two strikes and then mowed down
the -10 combination for a spare In hi
third frame. Ilne successive strikes com
pleted his string with 278. Henry 8ehlehk
of St. Louis rolled 608.
Hchlenk and Henry Untune of St. I.oiiIf
led the double for the day with 1,1:12,
which gHve them temporary possession of
F. Kngrl and C. Darker of St. Louis
cams next with 1.180.
Si or of Yousens Colts, Omaha:
' 1st. id. 3d. Total,
M. Voiisen 169 170 16 bit
t'. Klce y. lhl 147 US 4li)
Ar-Ocaiider....i 1.3 1,7 i4'
A. Clark 1M It) IT
(j. Schmidt.. 143 1..4 1.11 41i
Totals tOU S03 771 2.W
cores of Leaders.
Ialker-Wetternian. Cincinnati 1,
v und-Lelgh, Chicago.... 1
Kiickson-Jaerges, Ushkosh, Wis 1.
i-vcK-crewson, neDrmg, t j,
Zimmerman-Campbell, South Bend 1,
Sundvalil-Wllnn, Chicago 1
Hall-Lane. Wbhington, Pa 1
1J. Klddeli-Pump, New York 1,
'.Kvai'M-Levcre na. Chicago 1,
hchlenk-Baumft. St. Louis 1,
William Hiclitar, Chicago
Cieorge tjualeyr St. L.iuIh
(lien Flansr, Chicago
W. C. Zeolner, Fond dil Lac, Wis..
Alex Imnbar, Npw York
Wax 1,'nger, Cleveland
tvonre Oakey. Madison, Wis
Louia Franz, Cleveland.
John Koklc, Cincinnati.'
Mux lM'OHMinan, Detroit
( omii(j8, Chicago Z.
rtarumltus, Vv hurling 2.
O'Leaiys No. 2, Chicago 2,
Hyde Parks, St. Louia 2,
Stealers. 8t. Paul 3,
Colonials, Murtison, Wis... 2,
Howard Majors, Chicago 2,
Liberties, Rochester, N. Y 2,
U. P. . K.. Syracuse 2
L'nsrs, PittKburg. ;.. 2
PkeaMnla for I'awnec f oaaty. . '. '
TABLK nOCK. Neb., Maroh 14. (Special.)
C. S. .Wood and Lm:; d C. Covert turned
loose one day last week in the woods south
of town, from their pheasantry, eight pairs
Of pheasants, . which have cost them ap
proximately $100. Their Idea la that the
birds will Increase to Such an extent that
In a few years our sportsmen will be able
to go pheasant hunting with tangible re
sults. Weston May Break Record.
DODGE CITY, Kan., March 14 Edward
Paycon Weston expects to break his record
.oday on his transcontinental Journey. He
eft Ingalls at 12:10 a. m. today In excellent
condition, six day ahead of his schedule.
Ha reached Lodge City at 8 o'clock. He
expects to travel f verity-six mllea before
Davy Jones' Locker
ii the "Happy Hunting Ground"
where the good sailors go when
the boat sinks. Davy Jones
Locker is also the name of a song
a deep song, a song of the deep
with a deep sentiment and ren
dered by a way down deep voice
Gus Reed's voice. It's Amberol
Record No. 878 on the March
list. Be sure to have your dealer
play it for you on the
Get complete list of March Records frosa
four itrater. er write to National fhonogrepa
onipanv 75 I JilienWe A Teniae. Oranr. N.J.
Nebraska Cycle Co. repre
sents .the National Phono
graph Co. in Nebraska, and
carries over 100,000 records
in stock, among which are
all of the Kdison records '
mentioned in the National
Phdnogruph Co.'s announce
ment oh this page today.
Oo. K. Mitkel, Manager.
IBih and Harney KU, Omaha, .l.
334 Broadway, CouutU Ul tiffs, U.
Imrrnltpntu of AytT. Hair Vigor; owcerv y. iwiu. tj.i-od
. i i
Anvtrorttr of rrr4t fri-r F Ak our doctor,
'Will It io f atllnsr hailr? Aa4 your doctor. '
Will IC UtLroy Uandrull t Aatfe wur doUor.
Does notCoSor the IHlair
J. 7 y
Put any head
a head ahead.
Named to Teach
Men on Track
Omaha Boy Offered Place si Coach
on Cinder Path with Cut in
LINCOLN, Neb.. March H. (Special Tel
egram.) Ben R. Cherrlngton waa tonight
elected coach of th Nebraska track team
at a salary of I1W). If he refuwa to accept
the plare at that price, II. O. Perry, cap
tain of the Nebraska basket ball five and
a member of the track team laat spring,
will take the position.
Chrrrlin;ton Informal the track com
mittre before the meeting of the athletlo
board that he would not accept the conch
ing Job for less than fit). The member
of the athletic board did not feel they
Hhould pay more than they are paying H.
Carroll to train the baseball men, and they
decided to give him the same calary the
baKA ball Instructor la now receiving.
The track committee will notify Cher
ington of the board'a proposition tomor
when he will decide whether he will
ccept tiie place as coach. Cherrlngton
d an Omaha boy and waa last year coach
f the Omaha High school team, turning
.ut one of the best teams that ever rep
eented that school.
I. P. Hewitt, who laat week waa elected
o coach the Nebraska team, resigned from
;i position because of the constant wring
ing among the members of the athletic
jourd over the selection of a track leader.
His resignation waa received at the mt
,iig of the board tonight.
Owen Frank, quarterback on the varsity
toot ball team, waa elected to fill the vt
jancy in the student membErshlp of the
noaid, caused by the withdrawal from
the university of William Chaloupka, who
was elected last spring on the regular
ticket.'' ' ' '
Graham is O. K.,
He Can Proceed to Play When Sea-
ion Opens, as His Leg- is
George Graham, brilliant second) baseman
of the Omaha team, will be able to play
this yean This -the assurance Mr. Gra
ham brings back to. Omaha after hla visit
with "BoneBetter" Iteese, noted expert of
Last week Graham, spurred by the recom
mendation and advice of Joe Tinker, went
to YoungRtown to commit the man to whom
big leaguers go when In trouble. With this
letter from Tinker, Graham was able to
secure an audience the first day. although
over sixty persona were waiting to see the
Dr. Reese, after a careful examination,
told Graham there was nothing the matter
with hla bones, or muscles, or ligaments,
and that the only trouble waa that his knee
a little weak because of his Injury. He
told him he could begin playing ball at
once, but warned him to be careful and
not to wear a brace all the while, but to
give hla knee a chance, to strengthen.
This news will be received with a hurrah
by the fans of Omaha, who look upon
George Graham as one of the most bril
liant players of, the day,
While Fox Is the regular aecond base
man. It may be Pa will have Graham try
out for short, but that question will have
to be determined after practice begins.
Brother Dave la now sending out trans
portation to all parta of the country for
the score of members of the team who are
to report next Monday.
PMtlUKI.KK STILI, CA JT HIT 'EM
Crack Shot Shows the Boys He Has
l.uM None of Hla Art.
Frank Parmelee demonstrated to the
HhooterH of this vicinity Sunday that he
'i. id Inst none of his cunning at the traps
vhen he made the beat score over quite
in array of experts at the Townaend park.
i n Fcort s:
Piirmeloe 25 U ti 2V-9
j Maxwell 22 24 Hi 21 M
Jjt'WIS -I 1 i3 L-t JTJ
Marshall ) 21 20 20 SI
Oottlelb 24 2 U 2T 96
TowiiMend 30 24 33 22 9
iSmeotd 2.1 21 22 23 S3
Young 20 22 20-84
Keellne 23 22 20 20-K5
Hardin : 2t 24 20 22
Fry 30 1 20 22 3
Morrill 20 20 2Z 20 H2
Smith 2.) 1! 20 l-0
"Parker" 17 19 21 l-7
Howard 14 20 1 1971
In a team shot for the price of the tar
gets and for a dinner at the Paxton. Town
send s team won over a team captained by
Tom Marshall, with these scores.
I fmead 21
I Morrill 22
i Total 116
I'hlcaao Banker In Poor Health
Since Hla Imprisonment at
ST. LOC1S. March 'l4.-John K. Walsh
of Chicago, who is In the federal prison
at Leavenworth. Kan., it suffering severely
from heart trouble and his health haa not
been good at any time sines he entered
the prison, according to Warden R. W.
McClaughrey, who 1 her today.
.... uM i... AL J tLi - - -'
BEST ATHLETES STAY AT HOME
Beaton for Poor Showing: Mad by
Cornhnikeri at Sioux City.
STABS UNABLE TO MAKE TRIP
Team la Riarelfs ! Re la Flac
haa far Bl Meet to He ,
Held la Oaaaka ext
LINCOUV. March 14.-(fpeclal.)-The
showing of the Cornhusker athletes In the
meet at the Bloux City Auditorium Fat
urdsy cannot be taken as an Indication of
what they will be able to do In the com
ing grand meet at Omaha. The men who
went to floux City fr Nebraska did not
represent the athletlo strength of the local
All the best athletes had planned on go
ing until Saturday morning, when several
of them discovered that their school work
ould force them to remain at home. Lit
tle Interest was taken here among the
students In the Sioux City games and
the athlete did not care to compete there,
owing 'to the many handicaps that would
have been placed against them.
Nibraska'a alar athlete and captain of
last year, Dale McDonald, decided at the
last minute not to go to Sioux City. He
wi.a tbe best man In the hurdles lajit year
In the Missouri valley meet, and there Is
little doubt that he would have proved a
winner had he made the trip to the Iowa
Another athlete who did not set to com
pete was Funkhouser, a weight man. He
would probably have won first place In
the twelve-pound shot put. In the local
charter day meet he ahoved the weight
over forty-four feet. At the meet last
night the best mark waa barely thirty
The relay team of the Cornhuskers.
which was defeated by Drake, waa handi
capped by the loss of McDonald. He was
one of the fastest men on the quartet, and
his failure to make the trip denied the men
a great sprinter for one of the laps.
Little Interest was taken In the Bloux
City meet by the local athletes because
of the Omaha games, which are less than
a month away. By that time the Corn
huskers will be drilled and trained to do
their best and they will plan on winning
many points. Borne of the Cornhuskers
were not in the beat of condition yester
day and they felt It would be better to
stay out of the Bloux City games and not
run any chancea of being defeated, when
they would have another opportunity to
show their prowesB agalnat all klnda of
athletes at the Omaha meet. For two
weeks the Nebraska runners and other
athletes have been training for the Omaha
contests and they should be In fine condi
tion by the time for that meet.
As soon as the track coach Is elected,
which event probably will occur tomorrow,
he wilt take charge of the cinder path
men and their training for the Omaha
in High Wind
Wilbur Wright Watches Remarkable
Performance of French Aviator
NEJW YORKr . March ! In cross,
choppy wind of about twenty- miles an
hour, which caught hla biplane at the start
and tipped It from aide to aide like a boat
In a rolling sea, Louis Paulhan, the French
aviator, made a daring flight at the
Jamaica race track yesterday. He
was In the air for eight minutes and ten
seconds and covered about six mllea.
Unlike hla previous flights here. In which
he confined hla courae to a circuit of the
enclosed race track, he headed the big Far
man biplane Into, the wind today and flew
straight out over the countryside toward
Far Rockaway and the ocean, making a
graceful turn In the distance and coming
back with the wind at a mad speed. Re
turning, he soared over the grandstand,
miming Its flag pole by only a few feet,
and landed In the enclosure within 100 feet
of the starting point.
The bright weather brought a crowd of
8,000 or 4.000 people to the track to ae the
plucky Frenchman fly. Several thousand
more occupied placea of vantage outside
of the grounds.
Wilbur Wright, aa he has done daily here
tofore, attended the exhibition with his at
torney and closely watched the flight with
an eye to getUng evidence to show that
Paulhan's biplane la an Infringement of
the Wright paten U.
Paulhan may attempt a flight to New
York, thirteen miles away, some day thin
week If the weather condition! are right.
WITH TUB LOCAL. BOWLERS
Carpenter Transfers Defeat Benson
Eagle at ftoatk Omaha.
The Carpenter Transfers defeated the
Benson Eagles last night at Tucker's alleys
In South Omaha by a score of 2,521 to
2,039. The game was decided on the total
score of three games. Score:
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Lepinskl m 147 177 022
Clark 12S 170 163 4.11
Nolan 170 lStl J7H &35
Kennedy 153 1,1 147 m
Hrmleben 177 191 172 Loo
Totals 82e 871 824 2,321
Franeia 147 1M 142 4
Jondro 114 165 101 370
O'Connor 131 112 130 37J
Lynch 13 13 1S5 4f4
Uruggaman 121 114 13o 373
Totala ..' .' 649 ' U6 684 2,039
The Carpenter Transfer of South Omaha
I'sue a challenge to any team of the
Booster league to be played In South
Omaha or by arrangement otherwise.
. A picked team from the baaement alleys
won a match game from a picked team
from Francisco's alleys Sunday afternoon.
Both team had the spring fever, aa the
following score show:
Howell ; 1M 14 140 43)
picket 1" 1VS W 4tM
Arnsteln lr2 140 164 4i6
Htockwell l' liH lGil i7u
Nerley 1!3 178 143 514
Toiala 76 34
I.ahecka 148 1R9 107
Ulliham 1-4 167 168
Hpetman lkO 14 )M
Moran 151 176 165
bowers 10 212 163
Totals 761 60 803 2.414 j
The General Delivery won three games i
from the Night Mailing Hunday afternoon.
Gallup had high single game with 187, anl
ltey hod hls.li totala with 492. 8core:
. GENERAL DELIVERY. 1
Moilon 11 1 MS 4'
Harrier 137 17 l:Vi 4C ,
Latey U4 183 18 -2 '
Totala 473 M 439 1 iJ'J ,
NIGHT MAIIJNG. 1
Olass 173 181 L'8
Gallup. 140 17 lit:
fcpelman 113 159 1U1
47 am 1.S.7
Bock Beer Kr Heady.
KRl'tl'S justly famed Bock Buer ready
(or delivery to family trade. Cases, t dozen
large and 1 dnxen smalt bottles. Order from
JOHN NITTLER. 8K4 8. 24:h Ht. Tele
phones: llouglas 1889. Red o8&, Independent
pv Kills Himself
Second Lieutenant Janney Fires Fatal
Shot in Home of Brother Officer
w MANILA. . March W, Secund Lieutenant
Clarence it. ' Janney, Twelfth Infantry,
killed himself yesterday at Fort William
McKlnley. Considerable mystciy surrounds
the cae a ii 4 it Is not known whether the
killing was Intentional or by accident.
Army Inspectors are now holding an In
vestigation. Lieutenant Janney, accompanied by hla
wife, attended a dinner party at the house
of Lieutenant lonel Robert F. Ames.
Janney left the party and went to his
quarters. He si-curetl a revolver and re
turned to the house of Lieutenant Colonel
Ames, on thu way to. which he fired one
shot, presumably In the. air. He entered,
the house and flourished i the revolver.
There wan an exnlaMon and Jsnnev fell
with '. bullet hi the head'. He died In-
atari tfy. .''' ;
It wns at first reported that Lieutenant
Colonel Atpps had shot Janney and guards
placed hitt, under arrest, but he was subse
Lleu'fenaht Janney was born In Virginia
In 1881. He wax first a private In the
Twelfth Infantry, but was appointed second
lieutenant on February 11. 1P0T. provlslon-i
ally, and accepted a few days later.
Seniors Are Fined
Prominent Athletes Convicted of
Disorderly Conduct Will Take
' an Appeal.
ITHACA. N. Y., March 14. Clarence J.
Pope of East Orange, N. J., and Paul and
Samuel Williams of Salt Lake City, three
prominent Cornell, seniors and athletes,
were fined $50 each by City Judge E. H.
Bostwlck late last night after a three days'
trial. They were charged with disorderly
conduct In a student resort and with resist
ing an officer.
A dozen Cornell professors and Chi Fsl
fraternity men were witnesses for the de
fense and the case was bitterly fought.
The case will be carried to the highest
courts. , - -
Pope In a -foot ball player and hero of
the Chi ' Psl fire three years ago. Paul
Williams la captain of the base ball team
and Samuel, his brother, was a crew man
In 1903. No action In the matter has been
taken by the university authorities.
HENRY PETERSON A BAD ACTOR
Crippled Boy Paroled to the Dean of
Trinity Art In Discourag
Henry Peterson .would hay had an. arti
ficial foot by this time' if he had not abused
the confidence of Rev. G. W. Beecher, dean
of Trinity cathMlral, ' to whom Peterson
had ben paroled .by Juvenile court. One
day the dean sent ' the boy home to his
mother, who Is a poor washerwoman, with
some money. Nellher; Henry or the money
reached the Intended destination.
Peterson, who 3s, -m indlca-ted, a cripple,
appeared again In court Monday and Dean
Beecher declared that he thought tho boy's
kcase .rather hopeless." Judge Sutton i.took
a more optimlStl'VleW and got'the clergy.'
man to accept. tlfef tioy again .. ward.
The prospects fqf:, -Hn-j Artificial foot are
LAST CALL FOR YOUR TAXES
Neat Notice Will He a Jtl Yellow
Tan to Hani A fray .Year
City Treasurer Furay-Is sending out sev
eral thousand postal carda directed to peo
ple who are delinquent in the paymunt of
their personal taxes.
This warning t $j to be the Inst, for be
ginning April 1 the tveusurer will send vans
out with his collectors. The latter will be
armed with distress warrants and tho vans
to be placed at their . disposal will be
bright yellow In color, so that they may be
distinguished from ordinary vana on private
bviHinens. So many people have neglected
to pay attention. to the warnings , of the
treasurer's office that they come in aud
pay their tax In good time, Mr. Furay
thinks patience has now ceased to be a
virtue, and he will proceed to execute the
WANTED FOR CHEATING WOMAN
Rudolf A. Wolf, Alia Meyer Cohen,
1 Held for Officer In
Rudolf A. Wolf,, who -has working In a
big store as a floor-walker, was arrested
Saturday night by Detectives Murphy and
Ring on the charge of being a suspicious
character. It appears he has been working
here under the name of Meyer Cohen.
He is wanted by the authorities of
Buffalo, N. Yv on the charge of beatfng a
woman there out of $500 on the representa
tion that he was the advance agent of a
He will be held here awaiting the arrival
of the Buffalo officers.
HERE'S TO, SAYS THE JUDGE
Crawford Kenieniber Man' Friend
When lie Fine the One Who
Got Too Much.
' "I guess t was drunk all right, Judge,"
said Charles Cable, when asked what he
had to say about his conduct on Saturday.
"You know how It l though. Judge. I
met a lot of old friends thut I had not seen
for some time and we Just had to have a
drink and one drink led to another until
there was a regular procession." ""Well,
here's to your friends." announced Judge
Crawford, as he tacked' a SI fine and the
costs to the complaint.
nntarrb. comos as a result of
a 0k Vk -Y
circulation, and is a disease that only attacks mucous memDrano. ire
entire inner portion of the body is linod with a delicate skin ff wmfel
of soft. Bensitive flesh. Thousands of tiny blood vessels are inr ced
throughout this raucous surface, and it to through these that the Inner
membrane receives its nourishment and to kept ia J;";
When however, the blood becomes infected with catarrhal impurities tbe
K;m"dtooclt.nd Catarrh gets a foothold la the system The
early stages cf Catarrh are characterized by such symptoms as i a tight,
rtuffy feeling in the head, watery eyes, buzzing noises in the ears with par
tial deafness and often difficult breathing and chronio hoarseness. These
"rV merely symptoms, and while sprays, inhalations and other local reat
inent may temporarily relieve them, Catarrh cannot be cured until the
blood is purlfleciof the'exciting cause. : S. 8. 8. cures Catarrh by ctoaMtag
tbe blood of all impure catarrhal matter. It goes down into the circula
tion and attacks the disease at its bead, and JA
catarrhal immirity. Then the mucous linings are all supplied with fresti,
tMndlhewS to heal, instead of being kept la a constant state
Snrrttauoi by the catarrhal matter. Special book on Catarrh and any
medical advice free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.i AiXAWTA, OA.
No More Flour
Seized for Present
Injunction Issued by Judge McFher
son Against Government in
. Updike Case.
No more of the flour cf the I'pdike Mill
log company a ill be seised for the time be.
Ing by the government officials on psln of
contempt of court. Judge Smith B. Mc
Pherson waa presented at noon Monday a
petition for a restraining order by K. P
Smith, attorney for the L'pdlkes. The order
was signed and made returnable April 4,
when a hearing on a temporary Injunction
will be argued at Creston. la.
The order follows the dismissal by the
government of Ita suit against the 1'pdlke
company based on the seizure of a ship
ment of bleached flour. The restraining
order Is directed ugalnst Colonel M. L.
Temple, as United States dlxtrlct attorney;
F. 9. Clark, as marshal, and A. Brown, as
a food anr drug Inspector of the Depart
menl of Agriculture.
BRANDEIS OPENING BEGUN
tore In (ala Array for Week De
voted to Special Exhibition of
New Spring- Style.
The annual spring opening of the Bran
dels stores, an event planned many months
ahead, began Monday. The result shows
elaborate preparation. The decorations are
remarkable and there are many hats and
gowns on view which were Imported ex
preesly for the event.
The most pretentious showing Is on the
second floor, which Is devoted to the new
styles of women's wear. The. arrangement
of the women's ready-to-wear section fol
lowa out the Idea of the famous Avenue of
Victory In Berlin. Parisian model dresses
and costumes are displayed on figures ar
ranged In three long lines occupying the
entire width of the floor. Each figure is
placed on a small pedestal and a lighted
canopy Is suspended over each figure. The
pillars are entwined with greens and
bafkets of natural flowers stand by the
side of each figure.
The millinery section shows decorations
In harmony with the varied trimmings of
the hats themselves. Hanging lamps with
soft green French shades trimmed with
gold lace light this section, and natural
woven straw baskets are filled with ferns
and flowers, violet shades predominating.
On the main floor each post has four
IUvrainated French shades. Tan and gold
laceshades crown each lamp. In the great
light court, the top is shaded with a soft
blue sky effect and the sides of the court
represent an old garden wall covered with
mildew and southern smllax In trailing
vines. At either end Is a primitive foun
tain spout and - trough. Violet and blue
tones predominate throughout the color
In the brilliantly decorated windows the
floors are carpeted with linen shade, while
the hangings show cream gauze and golden
moire ribbon, aa well as . southern smllax
and various kinds of flowers. A valence
of grass-green and cream gauze stretches
at the tflp of the windows. Each display
window Is a finished picture In Itself and
tbe very newest Imported hats and gowns
are revealed. The windows give the Idea
of simplicity, but richness. One depicts an
Interior of a German boudoir and the fur
niture Is as unique and attractive as the
R. J. SANDERS DROPS PISTOL
... AND. IS SHOT, IN THE LEG
' " 1 .nM
Street Car. Condnetor la Accidentally
Wonnded When Revolver Fall
from III Pocket.
R. J. Sanders, a street car conductor,
was . accidentally shot In the left thigh
shortly after noon Monday, when a re
volver around his waist In a scabbard
strapped around hla waist dropped to the
pavement and was discharged.
Sanders, who lives at 1212 South Twenty-
seventh street. South Omaha, was In the
act of mounting the steps of a street car
at the Vinton street barns when the
weapon slipped from Its scabbard and
fell. The bullet struck Sanders In the
thigh, Inflicting a painful wound. He was
taken to the office at the car barn, where
he was attended by Dr Bernard A. McDer-
mott. After the wound had been dressed
the man was taken to his home.
BENNETT'S SPRING OPENING
Store Pnt On It Best New Dre
nnd Make a Pretty A p
That spring has come Is proclaimed by
the Bennett company, which has started Its
big spring opening. The store has a fine
display for fashion-loving femininity and
many were the expressions of delight and
approval Monday. A personal visit Is neces
sary to display the wonders of the season
which are on exhibition.
Throughout the building the decoration
scheme Is made to show the glories and
splendor of the rapidly approaching spring
time. The store Is changed Into a bower of
loveliness with genuine southern smllax,
Imported fur the occasion as the dominant
Artistic decorations are shown In the
windows, where an onyx treatment Is given
for a background to display the beautiful
garments and fabrics portraying all the
Style Innovations of the year.
Authoritative modea for the Easter and
dpring season are forecasted by the window
displays as well as all through the big
store. While some extreme novelties are
shown the manager of the garment de
partment says he has confined himself
largely to the practical styles appealing to
the widest clientele.
While gorgeous hats are shown In pro
fusion in the mllllniry department the real
treat Is saved for next Monday, which Is
the date set for the Easter opening. The
spring opening will continue all week.
Stora Bottled Bock Beer.
A delicious and sparkling tonic, now
ready. 'Phone your order for a case.
Prompt delivery guarantees. Charles
titoiz. 'Phone Webster 12(4; Ind B-136L
MBS THE SYSTEM
impuritle end morbid matter la the
OR I O I N A L I T T and
force mark th Belle
mont blocks. In your
hatter s window or on your
head, their significant style
features impress you in
stantly. There is no "just-ns-frood"
hat made to sell
for three dollars.
THE WESTERN HAT & MFG. CO.
On the Frisco Fred Harvey
Serves the Meals
On Frisco trains passengers take their meals Across tho
ia Fred Harvey Dining Cars. The Frisco is Fields of
the only road to Oklahoma and Texas that has Okla
this perfect cuisine. These diners run on the finest horaa
trains to the fairest land through the prettiest
scenes that Nature knows. They take you out of
Electric the North, where winter hangs over into spring,
Lighted down to the Southland, where summer is never late.
Library A ride on the Meteor, leaving Kansas Gty every
Cars day, is a trip that only the Frisco furnishes, v
Frisco to the Southwest
From Kansas City
la Missouri, Arkansas, Oklahoma and Texas, the big Frisco It
states, the people are healthy and wealthy and happy. Ploughing
Frisco farms are happy homes because the climate is right Time in
and a man's energy works for himself. You have been - TeXAf
. thinking about the South ever since the urfnef started
now is your best chance and your beat time to go and sea
Frisco for yourself.
Farms Take an electric lighted train to sun lighted rose gardens,
are The sleeping cars on the Frisco are wide berthed, smooth
Happy riding, carrying you in comfort while watchf-J trackmea
Homes and a careful train crew guard your slumbers.
On the firit and third Turtdays of each month round trip
tickets are told at special low fares. Ask your home ticket
agent about them or write me where you want to go and I
will tell you just how to arrange your trip and how much
it will cort.
J. C LOVRIEN, Division Passenger Agent
Junction Building, Kansas Citj, Ma.
- - AT
CLUBS AND CAFES.
BOTTLED IN BOND -100 PROOF.
Always Ask For It.
CLARKE BROS. & CO., DISTILLERS. PEORIA, ILL.
Farnam Street Front
This is the ground floor room just west of the main
It is to be remodeled so as to increase the floor
space to 1,271 square feet. If desired, it can be ex
tended to give the tenant 1804 square feet.
It Includes a very large vault.
Heat, light, water and janitor service furnished by the
Tbe room will be partitioned and arranged to suit the needs A
nt thA tAflftnt M
Apply to R. W. Baker.
ALL - -
Supt.. Bee Business Office. iJiiti!
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