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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1910)
THE BEE: OMAHA. RATUTIDAY, ATTOTJRT 27, 1010.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Hare moot Flint Zt.
Bleetrta rut-Burfeas-Orandem Co.
Take Too Matins; to the ' "es.
Olaa Oordon Mealo Courtland Beach
Saturday, Auiuit 21.
Boat Dry Cleaning of e-arments. Twin
Cltr Eye Worka, 407 South Fifteenth.
fVnn.7ih.lm KaLrdrasela Parlors movo
isS-7-1-9-240 City Natl Bank Bid Sept 1.
Ton Mare Xldss, wool or fur,
fcrlniiJiem to J. 8. Smith A Co. Highest
price honaat treatment. 121 Joneo St
Im tha IMrorca Conrt John Eldrldte
has aued for divorce from Celia M. Kl
flrldre. Kffle J. Broach haa aued for di-
yore from John 11. Broach.
There ajra Several Wejs of aTlng
The Nebraska Savings and Loan ansocl
tlon wty. and others. Our war P7
ter cent per annum. 10 Board of Trade
Jokm IdubA Over Walter Jones, who
Is charged with robbing tleorge Bates of
KM, was arraigned before Judge Crawford
XVIdsy morning and waived preliminary
tearing. He was bound over to the district
court and his bond set at $1,000. Jones Is
avlleged to have strolled Into a box car In
tho local railroad yards where Bates was
lumbering. With his pocket knife he cut
a hole In the victim's trousers and extracted
bis pocketbook containing the roll of Cana
dlan bills. He was then picked up in Chi
cago and returned by Steve Maloney.
Confessed Thief is Held Arthur May,
who confessed robbing the Peterson-Cald
well dentist office of a quantity of dental
gold Thursday, was arraigned before Judge
Crawford Friday morning and bound over
to the district court for the sum of 1200.
May went into the office and after stack
Ing up all the tools and things of value
about the room preparatory to making his
haul, waa Interrupted by the Janitor. He
succeeded In passing out, however, by tell
ing the man that he had been drunk and
had passed the night there. He was later
captured by Detective iJevereese.
Several Time Changes .Several changes
In time are announced by the Union sta
tion on Northwestern and Union Pacific
trains, the changes to become effective Bun
day, August 2H.
Union Pacific train No. 6. called the
Oregon and Washington limited, will arrive
In Omaha at 5:10 Instead of 8:30.
Union Pacific train No. 16, the Colorado
Express, will arrive In Omaha at 4.60 In
stead of at 5.
Northwestern train to Chicago, No. 18.
connecting with the Colorado express, will
leaves at 6:10 Instead of 6:20. All these trains
are in the afternoon.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OilAUA
One Hundred Thousand Sheep in Four
Dayi it Record.
BUYERS PREFER TO COME HERE
Greek Eladra Boy Who Writ "lib
Hlna to Get Money (or Salt and
tha Loss la Slsteea
!Words of Commendation Given by
Amy Officer! After Trip
JUNCTION CITY, Kan.. Aug. 26.-Spe-Jtlal
Telegram.) Following yeeterday'a sham
battle, the Nebraska men, encamped at
tha Fort Riley maneuvers had a rigid In
spection this morning. Most of tha troops
ipaased satisfactorily and received consider
labia commendation from the regular army
Intense excitement prevailed last night in
Whe Nebraska camp on account of rumors
Ithat the Kansans were planning a night
d .on the Cornhuskers. A double guard
established around the Nebraska regl-
nts and other than a skirmish between
few militiamen there waa no trouble.
. v- ' - V,, I... ..u
fum ommivm. wvw,j ami. i.ia lUIUIIl
Sifter a two weeks' stay. The Nebraskans
I lUils afternoon hiked to the hills east of
amp and Indulged In advance guard drills
pa battalion formation.
A north wind last night caused a great
Brop In temperature here and as a conse
quence, the guardsmen enjoyed today's
k, maneuvers more than at any previous time,
jfl ' 1'dvate Robinson, of the Nebraska Signal
orp, who was injured yesterday when his
horse fell on him, Is reported as resting
easier thjs evening. An examination today
disclosed the fact that two of the Fre
mont man's ribs had been driven through
Major A. M. .Fuller, retired, of tha Ninth
regular eavalry. military advisor to General
Stubba, was thrown from his horse yester
day and severely Injured Internally. He was
taken to the field hospital and later was
sent to his home at Topeka. The major
Was one of the well known military charac
ters of tha west during his service In the
One hundred thousand sneep In four days
In South Omaha is one of the finest records
the South Omaha market ever made.
Coupled with the fact that the market con
ditions have been exceptionally good and
that prices above the average of other year4
have been paid, the large rei:vlpts are the
cause of general good feeling at the South
Omaha market. The buyers of the feeder
grades have been active all the week and
this Is shown from the tact that the prices
have not declined more than CO cents per
hundred In spite of the extra large ship
ments. The receipts bring up the South
Omaha figures to a point where 210.771 head
is the actual Increase over last year. The
sanguine commission men are predicting an
Increase fot the year amounting to $600,000,
figures worthy of note In any market
The western sheepmen are shipping earlier
this year on account of dry weather, but
It la thought that the South Omaha market
baa won Its coveted preference within the
last two years and will continue to be on
of the greatest sheep markets of the worlo
It is the best market fot western sheep a
the present time, barring none.
While the runs of cattlo have been mod
erale to fair, the price have ruled flin
and stronger during the week. The tradt
ha been very active.
Prices for hogs have again risen abovt
the $9 mark and it is thought the Sep
tember prices will be even higher.
Greek Beats Dealer.
H. Kaxlowisky, 2317 Q street. Is mourning
the loss of a 116 suit which he thought he
had sold to a Urcek for a reasonably fair
profit. The Greek went to the store, al
lowed himself to be fitted out with the
clothing, putting the suit on. He then
made the discovery that hla money was at
home in his lodging place at Twenty-third
and M street. He agreed to go and get
the money and Kaxlowisky sent his son
with the Greek to get the money. Ar.
riving at the house the Greek left the boy
at the front door while he went In to get
hla money. He did so and walked out the
back door and away, leaving the boy wait
ing at the front. The police are now look
ing for the Greek who is as yet unidenti
fied. Wooden Arm Good Defense.
Jack Fitzgerald has his hand temporarily
disabled because he playfully struck at
William P. Corrlgan and hit a rivet In the
latter'a wooden arm. Jack Fitzgerald'
temptation to be boxing continually is .c.
known wnd he was making passes at Corrl
gan with his right which Corrlgan was
stopping. Fitzgerald swung his left and
Corrlgan parried with hi right, turning thi
punch so that Fitzgerald' fist landed o.
tha elbow Joint of the wooden arm Jus,
where a big rivet protrudes. The knuckl.
of the local prizefighter' left was badl,
lacerated so that his fun for the day war
L.abr Certificates Expire) Dept. 5.
All labor certificates Issued by the truant
officer to boys and girls under 18 years of
age have been called In and must be re
turned before September 6, 1910. Officer
Paul MacAulay aald he was going to make
more strenuous effort this year to see
that the child labor law waa fully en
forced. He Intends to require all children
of school age to attend and will be very
careful In Issuing certificates. . Swift'' &
Company has adopted the policy of retualng
to hire boy under 16 on any pretext and it
may be that the other packera will follow
thle plan this year. The efforts of parents
and of boys to escape the ordeal of school
Is the cause of much of the truant officer
trouble during the year.
Magic City Gossip.
Mlfs I.llllan Mmook Is recovering from
a mild attack of diphtheria.
Ml Alice Hnlbrook has returned from
a vlHlt of six weeks in Kansas.
lxttle Price was arrested Wednesday
for the alleged Illegal sale of liquor.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Cherny. ST South
Twenty-fourth street report the birth of a
Frank Good, city celrk, left yesterday
for Cheyenne .to attend the Frontier day
nirhard Montague has gone to Kansas
City on buslnews. He will be away three
or four days.
Ml Marv Small, daughter of Officer
Jacob Small, lias gone tor a visit at St.
Paul and Minneapolis.
PTOltZ Delicious Bottled Beer delivered
promptly to your residence. Phone So. 1631.
Broderick A Maslowsky.
lamest Fulklnson was arrested yester-
dav for the alleged theft of a suit belong
Iiik to Kverett Perine at the Klkhorn
Phone Boll South 8. Independent F 1WW
for a cane of Jetter Gold Top. Prompt
delivery to any part of the city. William
The wedding of Thomas O'Hara and Miss
Katherlne Fitzgerald was celebrated at
a. m. Thursday at St. Bridget church.
They will make their home at Mount
The parishioners and friends of St Mar
tin's church will enjoy the annual picnic
at wverview park Saturday, August .
The first car will leave Twenty-fourth and
L streets at 11:30 p. m.
Nick Anton was arrested Wednesday
night for threatening to shoot himself. He
fli rd a shot In the air when he waa dls
irmed by a neighbor woman. His wife
then had him arrested.
Special Sale 26 per cent off on all wall
paper during the month of August. Watch
our windows for other hot weather bar
Rains. 412 North Twenty-fourth street,
the A. M. Hughe Paint company, 'Phone
The "Class of '09," South Omaha high
school will hold a reunion Saturday even
ing at the residence of Richard Lyman
at- Fort Crook, meeting at the South
Omaha high school In time for the 8 p. m.
car. Should the weather interfere the re
union will be at the high school. All are
The Nebraska Shoe and Clothing House,
South Omaha Saturday, August 17, will
be last day of our August clearing sale.
Many bargain through the house. Men's
and young men's suits that formerly sold
at $15 and $18 now 18.88. Men's
and young men'a suits that formerly sold
at $12.60 and $10 now $6.98. Men's and young
men's pants that sold up to $3.60 now $1.90.
Boys' all wool $5.00 suits, some have two
pair of knlckerbocker pants, a big variety
of patterns and a good, honest suit Sat
urday, August 27, $2.60. Broken lot and
odds and ends of men's shirts, values up to
$1.00, now 39o. Men'a 50o silk neckwear, 25o.
Men'a 11.00 union suits, now 69oOdds and
ends of our regular hat stock values up to
$3.00, Saturday your chclce, 96c
Mayor Jim Will
Make the Speech
Wires Manager Seeley that He Will
, Help Open the American
In spite of the trenuousness of the recent
primary election, and the subsequent re
count. Mayor "Jim" Da hi man last night
telegraphed Walter Hoff Seely, manager
of William Morris. Western, that he would
be present next Monday evening at the
opening of the new American Musto hall.
Eighteenth and Douglas streets, and would
make the dedicatory address Just before the
curtain rises for the first performance.
A number of other' prominent Omahan
will also make appropriate remarks, wel
coming the American Music hall Into the
fold of the "Gate City's" already extensive
list of theaters.
The music hall ha been open all during
the day, and until 10 o'clock at night ever
since Wednesday, and several thousand per
son have visited the amusement place, all
expressing admiration at It many In.
novation and convenience, and it beau'
tlful Interior. Even the most minute de
tails from the stage accessories to the eleo'
trio sign In front of the building are abso
lutely finished and complete and the theater
could open today If necessary.
"The Barnyard Romeo," the most pre
tentlou vaudeville act on the stage, with
sixty people in the company, will arrive
here on a special train over the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Monday morning
from Chicago, where the musloal satire Is
now playing at the American Music hall
In that city.
Opening Display and Sale of
iDoys ocnooi owics
Two Couples Thrown Into Carter
Lake When Canoe Overturns Far
Oat from Crowd.
What came near proving a second tragedy
at Carter Lake occurred last night during
tha water pageair when a canoe contain
Ing H. BUxt. H. Baumbach, Miss E. Paul
and Mis Mathewa capslxed far out In the
water In almost the Identical place where
tha Fourth of July catastrophe happened,
Leaning too far to one aide of the craft,
no of the young ladle, in an attempt to
right the canoe, caused the accident. After
clinging to the side of the boat for nearly
five minute and calling desperately for
help, a passing motor boat. In which were
Joseph Hughe. William Hughe and Gco.-g
Begerow, came to the rescue and took the
I'oung people to the land.
The accident accurred far away from the
scene of the celebration. In a place where
there was little light and where few
boata were passing. The noise of the band
may have been responsible for the fact that
the cries for help were not heard sooner.
The Hughes boat arrived Just in the nick of
time to save the people from drowning.
Numbed by the cold water until they were
nable to move, when the Hughes party
came, the four canoeists were pulled Into the
knotor boat They stated that after falling
overboard they succedded In seising the
gunwale of the canoe. Hanging there, they
tailed for help, which seemed hours In com
They were taken to Oscar I.k fen's cot
tag at the club, where they changed their
Slothing and again became warm. The
aanoe came from the Y. M. C. A park, and
the two couples were viewing the water
OF AMERICA ELECT OFFICERS
1. R. Talbot, Head Conaal of Modern)
Wooduea, Is t'hoara Vie
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Aug. M.-W. R
pavy of Des Moines, la., was elected presl-
lent of the Associated Fraternities of
merlca at the third day' sexsion. A. It.
."nlbot of Nebraska head consul of the
odern Woodmen of America, as made
rice president; t 11. Robinson of Chicago
(as re-elected secretary treasurer and R.
V. Donovan of Detroit and W. A. Fraser
t Dallas, Tax , i elected to the axecu
POLE MOUNTAIN HEALTHY
Not a Case of Sickness Amoni the
Seven Regiments Located
Pole Mountain camp, recently located
thirty-four miles from Fort D. A. Russell
Mont., of which Colonel D. E. McCarthy of
Omaha was quartermaster, established a
uniaue record for' healthfulness. In the
camp were seven regiment, the Fourth
eighth and Ninth United States cavalry,
le Eleventh, Fifteenth and Eighteenth
;nlted States Infantry, and the Fourth
eglment of field artillery, and during the
everal week of the camp, there was not
a single Case- of sickness reported to the
hospital. The only Illness which appeared
at all grew out of the fact that some of
the men were unaccustomed to the high
altitude and those o affected were sent In
to Fort Russell.
Local men who were at the Pole Moun
tain camp attribute the excellent health
condition there largely to the fact that
the country in which the camp Is held Is' a
healthy one and has fine drinking' water,
although, the fact that all the kitchen and
mess tents were thoroughly screened had
romethlng to do with the result. Outside of
this one Innovation, no new method of
camp sanitation were used and thing were
arranged as United States array camp al
Holdup Occurs at
Tenth and Farnam
Lincoln Man Tells Story to Police of
Facing Revolver at One O'clock
Held up and robbed of $8 and a certifi
cate of deposit for $40 on a city bank was
the experience of James Bamford, at Tenth
and Farnam streets at 1 o'clock this morn
ing. Bamford did not report the occurrence
at the police station until almost an hour
later.. He aald he had come from Lincoln
yesterday morning and obtained a Job
blacksmith' helper. At the time he was
robbed, he said he waa half way along the
block on the north aide of Farnam street
The deposit certificate was In a amall
pocketbook which the highwaymen carried
off with them 'and Bamford was so be
wildered that he couldn't remember the
name of the bank oe tell where It was lo
. (" S5vl
Mi m. j. iv m .
To parents of boys we wish to say that wo have iirepnrod
for this season the most exceptional line of boys' school clothes
which has ever been in our store. There is not a new style,
a new fabric, a new shade nor a new pattern for this Fall that
is not included in our magnificent assortment.
Although we've given much atteution to the style and
looks of these boys' suits, yet we've been particularly careful
to select only the strongest and most serviceable fabrics and
trimmings that money could buy. Consequently wo want you
to see the new "Nebraska" boys' suits bocause they're the
best you can buy for the money. Prices
$2.45 to SIO
Soon we'll be flying through
the air like the birds.
Nearer and nearer come the days of practical aviation and
with them will come a new race of fighting men.
The new days will have food and drink problems, just as we do, for on
proper sustenance depends the daily battle. The aerial fighting man
will demand a beveraye which will nourish and strengthen him and
keep his nerves at highest strength.
. - eT m
7"pr"T . D. Ghirardelll Co.
will be the favorite beverage then as it is now, for it is the best
of all beverages; it contains the greatest percentage of nutri
ment that nature has concentrated into any food substance.
Ghirardelli's Ground Chocolate is absolutely pure: not only
purity which conforms with the law, but the purity that comes J
from perfect materials and scientific processes.
Our Special "Skule Sute
The one boys' suit in our store of which we're the most
proud and which deserves especial mention here is this special
It is made in six (6) different styles, from fabrics woven
with "plied" wool yarn the strongest yarn made is ' water
proofed, all seams taped and extra strongly sewed.
Knickerbockers are made with double seat of same cloth
and are linen lined in front. Price $3.95
WALTHILL SELLS ITS BONDS
State Bay Paper trltli Which Town
WC11 Soon Install Light and
WALLHILL, Neb.. Aug. 28. (Special. )-
Tha bonds voted by the village of Wall-
hill have been sold to' the state of I
Nebraska at par, realising- $22,600, which
will be used in constructing a modern
yatem of electrte lights and water works.
Very eztenslva plana have been prepared
distributing light and water to all parts
of tha town and u-a on the construction
of the system will be opened August 26.
Soma twenty ' bids will be, submitted.
Many houses are being wired for light
and It Is expected that tha eystera will
be completed thta year.
A project la now on foot to provide
sewer system for the town and petitions
are being circulated to raise the neces
sary funds by voluntary tax on adjoin
ing and benefited property.
Ladies' Oxfords &
73t 1171110 that have been selling
J. UTTlJJb a)) season ft ms
at $2.50. $3.00, $3,50 &
"We are now closing out our Ladies' Oxfords and Pumps in narrow widths and broken
We want to close these out quick and have put them on 6ale at Ys to V their
former prices. This is the best shoe-bargain opportunity ever offered you don't jnisa
it come and see if you cannot be fitted.
New Fall Hats for Men
Worth up d 1 A?
to $3.00 at
Three hundred fall sample hats submitted to us by the lead
ing hat manufacturers from which to make our fall selections.
All splendid styles and choice qualities.- On sale Saturday
grades worth up to $3.00, to close at $1.45.
srmm r$X m
To Passengers Hanscom Park and North 24th Line
Sometime during September Pay-As-You-Enter Cars will be placed on the Hanscom
Park and North 24th Street line, and we now desire to call attention to the advantages of
this type of car: . '
FIRST That the conductor is on the rear platform at all times in a position to
see that the step is clear before he gives the signal to start the car, thus in
suring passengers against accident. ,!
SECOND Avoiding the necessity of the conductor pushing his way through a ' ,
crowded car, jostling the passengers in doing so. r
THIRD The cars load and unload simultaneously, thereby avoiding the usual
delay at busy corners.
FOURTH Avoiding the possibility of a second demand for fare, inasmuch as
passengers pay when they enter and there can be no question of their hav
The pay-as-you-enter system has been put in successful operation on the Farnam line
in Omaha, as well as in a number of large eastern cities. It is well liked wherever intro
duce! We ask the public to co-operate with us in having their fare ready before the board
Omaha & Council Bluffs Street Railway Co.
The quickest and most
pleasing toner is a glass of
It gently warm and settles tha
stomach, whets the appetite and
.Ids digestion. More delicious
and more healthful than all others
because of superior ingredients,
In pints and quarts, wherever
beverages are sold.
Comusmi Coaipeay, Oilr.exs
crnT is to Oils iSrt
THE STATE'S BEST. PRODUCTS
Coartn.y k Co- S'trUa.or. uaisba, Ktb.
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Oae Dollar Per Yea.
WRIGHT DROS. AEROPLANE
IN DAILY FLIGHTS
LOMDARDO SYMPHONY DAND
AND OPERA CONCERT COMPANY
GREAT RACES PATTERSON SHOWS
DA5C D ALU FIREWORKS
NIGHT RACES'-VAUDEVILLE Jy
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