Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, June 17, 1912, Page 5, Image 5

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    THE BEE: OMAHA, MONDAY, JUNE 17, 1912.
aiEF CITY NEWS
Have Boot Print Xt.
Electrlo Fans Burgess-Granden Co.
Stack-Falconsr Co., 24th and Harney.
tmaertakers, embalmers. Douglas SS7.
Dr. VT. H. Lstey and Dr. F. J. Kalal
have removed their offices from 206 Kar
baoh block to 627-30 City National bank
building.
Alleged Thief TakenMorris Nichol
son, alleged to have robbed the pool hall
of E. J. Conrad, 1904 Cuming street, has
been arrested by detectives.
Iowa Elks to Portland Recruiting the
Elks party for Portland goes merrily on.
nd now Iowa Elks and their wives are
wiring in for reservations. The party
star's July 4.
Coroner Crosby Better Coroner Wil
lis Crosby, who is at the Nicholas Senn
hospital suffering from appendicitis, is
recovering rapidly, accor.g to the hos
pital attendants.
Thieves Take Merchandise L. B. Dod
son has reported to the police that some
one broke into his barn at 2018 California
street and stole $25 worth of merchan
dise from a wagon belonging to the C. F.
.Adams company.
Motorcycle Is Stolen Glen Carman,
SIS Francis street, was arrested by de
tectives yesterday afternoon for stealing
a motorcycle belonging to J. B. Callahan,
2236 South Fifteenth street. The bike was
taken from the front of the Brandeis
store.
Diamond Pin Stolen Mrs. J. E. Pat
terson, who is stopping at the Hotel
Rome, told the police that some time
since last Tuesday someone stole from
lier a breastpin, set with twelve dia
monds. She does not know whether It
was taken at the hotel or on the street.
Burned When Stove Explodes An ex
ploding gasoline stove caused slight dam
age in a rooming house at 808 North
Eighteenth street yesterday afternoon at
6 o'clock. Henry Swanson, a boarder,
was painfully burned about both arms
when he attempted to extinguish the fire.
Inquest Set for Monday The Inquest
over the body of the man found dead
near the Burlington tracks on Seven
teenth street Saturday morning will be
held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. The
corpse has not been Identified. Cards
found in the pockets bear the name of
George Rich.
Rubbish Pile Makes Trouble Beecher
Higby, former city clerk, was arrested
yesterday by Special Officer Spelts, ..who
charged him with maintaining a nuis
ancea pile of rubbish in the rear of
the Higby residence, 546 South Twenty
sixth street. He was, released when he
promised to have the rubbish removed.
Strikes Italian Wtih Shovel In a
free-for-all fight among . the concrete
laborers working on the street at Twenty
eighth and Decatur yesterday afternoon,
Sam Consinpino, an Italian, was struck
over the head with a shovel, receiving a
painful scalp wound. He was attended
by Police Surgeon Elwood, and taken to
his home at "Ninth and Harney streets.
Xror Park Beady for Picnickers The
hot days of summer are now on in earn
est, and Krug park invites the weary,
foot-sore traveler of the city. The cool,
refreshing breezes which waft through
the groves will refresh and dris'e away
the languor attendant with sultry hot
weather. Krug park is the ideal place
for a picnic. Free tables out under the
trees make it an excellent place to
spread a lunch. The rolltr coaster, old
mill and other concessions offer popular
amusements.
Prize for Best Waltsers Boating, bath
ing, dancing, roller skating and many
ether open air amusements are offtred to
the tired and weary in Courtland Beach
which is becoming a hit to all lovers of
the open air. The hot days of summer
are on, and no cooler and stimulating
rlace can be found. A prize will be
given the best waltzers Tuesday evening
June 18. Among the concessions offered
in lino of amusement are the roller
coaster, bowling alley, circle swing and
skating rink. Courtland Beach lias be
come an ideal spot for picnickers.
WHITE SLAVERS READY
TO ACCEPT SENTENCES
Tim Allan nt CMraea. ehareed iolntlv
with Michael Albert of inducing two girls
both under age to come from Chicago to
Omaha, has signified his intention of
pleading guilty and begs the district
court to recommend a jail sentence. Al
bert, through his attorney, has expressed
similar intentions and will enter a plea
of guilty with Allen.
District Attorney Howell has advised
both prisoners that they cannot expect
to get off very light, as the crime of
which they are charged with Is punish
able from one to ten years in federal
prison.
BOY KNOCKED TO GROUND;
CHAUFFEUR RIDES ON
David Margultz, aged 10 -years, son of
a traveling salesman living at 1012 South
Twenty-second street, was struck by an
automobile driven by an unidentified
chauffeur yesterday afternoon at Twen
tieth and Harney streets. The lad was
taken to the Wise Memorial hospital.
The driver kept on his way, not even
stopping to see what damage he had
wrought.
At the hospital it was said the boy
received painful Internal injuries, but
that his condition was not serious.
PEACEMAKER GETS STAB
TO REWARD HIS KINDNESS
Frank Alfero, a Mexican section hand,
got what would-be peacemakers usually
get last night When he attempted to end
a fist fight between Antonio Domingos
on,i Pete Albertato. Mexicans. Albertato
resented the interference and, whipping
out a long dirk, stabbed the peacemaker
in the arm. Police surgeons attended
him, and the three were locked up. The
affair occurred at Sixteenth and Chicago
streets.
SMITH AND CHRISTIE
LAY OUT NEW ADDITION
W. Farnam Smith and H. M. Christie
have taken over title to a tract of land
situated between Lake James park and
the twenty-five-aere tract acquired by
the city from the water works company,
which it is their intention to plat into
on .Hrtition known as Contour park.
Engineers have been working for the
last five days and grading will com
mence In this addition Monday morning.
Property will go on sale about June 25.
It is now well known that not more
than one case of rheumatism in ten re
DT) T
quires any internal treatment whatever.
All that is needed is a free application of
Chamberlain s Liniment and massaging
the parts at each application. Try it
arid see how quickly it will relieve the
pain and soreness. Sold by all druggists.
Xey to the Situation Bee Advertising
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE WORK
Minor Activities Troop After Com
mencement Season.
MOVEMENTS OF SCHOOL PEOPLE
Summer Terms Sneered the nenjnlar
and Draw Good Attendance
Happening in the Edn
eattonal Field.
Gates academy, at Nellgh. Neb., closed
the year June 12 with great gladness
through the announcement of the com
pletion of the $10,000 for endowment. The
address before the graduating class was
given by Rev. G. W. Gallagher of Plain-
view and the address to the Christian
associations by Rev. Marcus J. Brown of
Nellgh.
A very fine recital of the School of
Music was given Tuesday evening. Six
young people were given diplomas for the
completion of the full courses.
The trustees voted to undertake at onre
the raising of $50,000 for the general fund,
the erection of a boys' hall and gym
nasium and to add $25,000 to the endow
ment. The principal was ' able to an
nounce special pledges of about $2,000 to
ward this larger fund, and in addition
a legacy held in trust for the benefit of
the academy amounting to $25,000 more.
Gates is the only Christian school in
the entire north half of Nebraska and
so has a very large and real field.
FKEMOXT COLLEGE.
Lara-eat Simmer Class in History of
the School.
The summer term is on, and there is
great commotion in aid around the col
lege. Students are in from all over the
state and surrounding states, and it will
undoubtedly be the largest and liveliest
term in the history of the school.
There is a large enrollment in the school
of expression. A number of principals of
schools and graduates of high schools are
taking private work, and the interest
manifested by all is keen and wholesome.
Miss Forbes is offering special work in
story-telling, speechmaking and conversa
tion, and is looking forward to a pleasant
and profitable term.
J. B. Dodson of Waterloo has registered
in the schol of pharmacy. He has had
several years' experience in a drug store.
Fred Beacher registered for pharmacy,
Miss Blanch W. Hurley and B. H. Werts
have returned to finish their work.
Mrs. W. H. Clemmons will be a guest
at a morning reception given In Lincoln
next Wednesday by Mesdames Pomerene,
Doyle, Ricketts, Johnson and Metcalf.
She will be the guest of Mrs. G. G. Mar
tin while in Lincoln.
Rev. C. A. Burris of Gaston, Ore.,
spoke in chapel Thursday morning. He
was a student of the college in 1901-2.
He graduated from the scientific course
and afterward spent four years at La
Mars. He is now a minister of the gospel
and an ordained elder.
Miss Naana Lynn Forbes read "Hud
son's Last Voyage" at the Flag Day pro
gram given In Morse Hall by the Daugh
ters of the American Revolution.
A little girl was born to Prof, and
Mrs. White June 8. He is receiving con
gratulations from hundreds at the col
lege. Earl Ely of Fremont and a pupil of
Prof. Swihart played two violin numbers
in chapel Friday morning. He played
well, and was enthusiastically received
by the audience.
H. L. Bishop, a lawyer from Bartlet
and a graduate from the college, called
on Thursday and registered two children.
Mrs. Kerr, also a graduate, called with
a daughter and registered her for the
term. It is gratifying to the management
to see old students coming back to the
school with their children. .
Bruce McKay, a prominent attorney of
Denver and yell known as the author of
an article recently published in the Cen
tury Magazine on the "Judicial Recall,"
was formerly a student of the college
and a graduate from the scientific course.
WEMWORTII ACADEMY.
Week's Happening at Lexington,
Mo., Inatitntion.
Lieutenant John Cocke, U. S. A., com
mandant of cadets, with his wife is
spending the summer in Lexington, Mo.
Captain J J. Skinner, department of
Wstory, is taking special work this eurrr-
mer at the Uuniversity of Minnesota.
Captain Ovid Sellers has gone1 to the
University of Chicago, for special sum
mer study.
William Hoge, jr., son of Colonel
Hodge, left last Monday for West Point
to which he has received an appoint
ment. His brother, Ben Hod;."5, who has
been at West Point Miiita: academy
for two years, arrived home on fur
lough last Saturday. -
Mrs. Frank Chew, daughter of Colonel
Hodge and wife of Ensign Frank Chew
of the United States navy, is at the
academy visiting her parents.
Captain John Warth is spending the
summer with his father on his farm
near Anderson, Mo.
Captain Chamberlain has returned to
Tils home, Glasgow, Ky., and is taking
a correspdondence course with the Uni
versity of Chicago.
Captain Snyder is visiting friends in
California.
Major Hickman, formerly with the
academy, was called to Missouri recently
from his station, Fort Yellowstone, by
the death of his father-in-law, Judge
Gantt.
The handsome catalogue issued each
year by the academy will soon be out
NOTES FROM KEARXEY NORMAL
Building Arc Proving- Inadequate
for Attendance Thla Term.
The Kearney Normal is laboring under
some difficulty in regard to its daily
assembly. The chapel is far Inadequate
to accommodate the students. Fully 300
students are unable to get into the room
and are forced to remain in the halls
and classrooms during the chapel exer
cises. Some difficulty is also encountered
in finding classrooms at certain periods
during the day.
The enrollment, not including the model
schools, is 760 to Friday evening. Word
is received from other students that they
will be here ready to register Monday
morning.
One of the most successful perform
ances conducted by the bummer normal
was the mock national convention for
the purpose of drafting a platform and
nominating a candidate for president
Messrs. Sawyer, Kirk, Magnuson, Piper
and Wright had the matter in charge.
The same difficulty was experienced In
getting seats that is experienced by the
great national conventions. Raymond
Kirk acted as temporary chairman, while
Prof. C. N. Anderson was permanent
chairman. He was assisted by Prof.
Stryker and Messn.. Toole and Essert as
secretaries. In adopting the platform of
the convention, which was presented by
D. A. 8awyer, an equal suffrage plank
was introduced as a minority report.
OMAHA GIRL WINS SCII0LAKSHIP
AT AST INSTITUTE.
MSB wL
A JK V
MISS LUCILLE PATTERSON.
The minority report was adopted by a
large vote. The various candidates had
so many followers that it was impossible
to nominate until all but the two highest
were eliminated. The final vote rested
with La Follette and Clark. La Follette
finally receiving the nomination. Mr.
Bryan had an especially large following
in the convention. Mrs. Belmont of New
York was nominated by Miss Harmon, a
delegate from New Mexico, and was high
candidate until she was eliminated for
the purpose of getting at a more accurate
cxDression of the real sentiment of the
convention. After the nomination of
Champ Clark by Prof. Neale, head of the
Missouri delegation, the orchestra struck
up 'The Houn' Dawg" song, which was
joined in heartily by the convention.
Miss Anna V. Jennings, librarian, will
attend the state P. E. O. convention at
Aurora next week.
Prof. George J. Van Buren accompanied
the delegates of the Young Men s Chris
tian association to their encampment In
Estes park, Colorado. He is expected
home with the delegation Monday. Miss
Gertrude Gardner of the department of
Latin will accompany the delegates from
the Young Women's Christian association
to their encampment at Cascade, Colo.,
next week.
Miss Ethol Langdon, assistant librarian,
who has been at the University of Illinois
during the last year finishing her library
course, will return to her work at the
normal Monday.
Miss Mary Crawford of the department
of English received her master's degree
from the University of Nebraska, on
June 13.
Educational Notes.
Miss Margaret Davis, class of 1911, Is
said to be responsible for starting and
carrying through to success a co-operative
store for the students of .Simmons
college.
Miss Sarah L. Arnold, dean of Sim
mons college, and Miss Mary C. ilellyn,
supervisor of substitutes of the public
schools of Boston, have been elected
members of the board of directors tor
the new Children's Museum of Boston.
Mrs. Cora W. Stewart, superintendent
of schools in Rowan 'count. Ky., is said
to be tne originator oi tne muunugm
schools which are being established In
many parts of the south. Most of them
are in the mountain districts of Kentucky
and Tennessee.
Mibs Emily McVea, who has been dean
of women at the University of Cincin
nati for the last two years, is the newly
elected president of the Cincinnati Vvo
man's club, an organization that Inter
ests itself in all that pertains to the well
being of women. Miss McVea Is so suc
cessful in her own work that much is
anticilpated for the club.
Joseph G. Edgerly has just been
elected superintendent of schools In
Fitchburg, Mass., for the thirty-eighth
consecutive tlm Mr. Edgerly has
served longer in that capacltv in one plate
than anv other jnan in the country, It
is believed. He has been a superinten
dent o fschools for forty-six years, having
held the position for eight years in Man
chester, N. H., before he went to Fitch
burg. Preston Impressed
With the Northwest
Walter G. Preston, treasurer of the
Bankers' Reserve Life Insurance com
pany, has just returned from Seattle,
whither he was called to the obsequies
of his mother, Mrs. Emllie Orchard Pies
ton, a former resident of Omaha.
In his travels Mr. Preston took note of
business conditions in the Puget sound
country, which he regards as fairly sat
isfactory. He says that he was surprise!
and gratified to hear so much favorabW
talk about the development of Alaska.
Mr. Preston was in the freighting busi
ness between Skaguay and the Klondike
for five years-1897 to 1902-and became
thoroughly conversant with conditions
there. Since that time the Roosevelt con
servation policy caused the withdrawal
of the timber and coal lands from entry
In a large way, which resulted in much
depression to the mineral industries.
VISITORS ENJOY FEAST
IN GEORGE E. BARKER HOME
Although a tempting array of silver
ware and other valuable articles were
within easy reach of burglars who entered
the home of George E. Barker, 632 South
Thirty-seventh street, Friday night
these were swept aside and the visitors
devoted their entire stay to eating luscious
strawberries with thick cream and sugar.
The Barker family did not know of the
invasion of the intruders until morning.
When Mrs. Barker went to the ice chest
to get the dessert for the morning meal
great was her astonishment to discover
that every berry had been devoured by
the thieves. There was not a drop of
milk left in the pitcher.
YOUTH'S JAW IS BROKEN
IN AUTOMOBILE ACCIDENT
David Marqultz, 1016 South Thirtieth,
14 years old, was badly injured yesterday
afternoon while riding a bicycle at
Twentieth and Harney streets, having
been struck by Leslie King's automobile.
The machine was driven by King's chauf
feur.
Young Marqultz was taken to Wise
Memorial hospital, where his jaw wag
found to be broken. He was badly
bruised.
LITTLE GIRL IS INJURED
WHEN HIT BY MOTORCYCLE
Gertrude White, a 7-year-old girl, 1014
Howard street, was struck and knocked
down by a motorcycle driven by C. M
Shepperson at Tenth and Howard streets
shortly after noon yesterday. Both were
severely bruised and scratched, ' but
neither was seriously hurt. Shepperscn
was arrested on a charge of reckless
driving and -released on bond.
Key to the Bltuattott-'Bee- Advertising.
LUCKY GUESSERS ARE NAMED;;:
Manufacturers Announce Results of
Contests of Display Week.
MANY ARE TIED FOR HONORS
Some Labored vrith Pencil and Paper
While Others Said Eeny-Meeor-Mln-Mo
and Took n Blind
Chance at Winning;.
There are seventh sons o? seventh sons
and guessws galore in Omaha.
The results of the gussings contests
conducted during the week of June S to
S by the Manufacturers' association In
conjunction with the window displays
warrant the statement. Several hundred
persons won prises.
Nearly every contest resulted in some
one's coming within one or two of the
correct number, where there were num
bers to be guessed, and In those con
tests where mere telepathy, necromancy,
clairvoyaiu'v. clairaudience and those
sorts of things had to be resorted to, the
results were just as accurate.
Some apparently just looked at the
problem in the window, closed eyes and
turned around three times, said ceny-meeny-mlny-mo
or did something else to
show indifference, and then took the
shot and many won just, that way.
Others got out pencil and pad, slate
and sponge, geometries, language text
books and other paraphernalia and got
down to brass tacks. These probably did
most ot this work.
The women evidently resorted to their
proverbial Intultlveness. for SO per cent of
the winners of prizes are women. How
ever, 75 per cent of the guesses were made
by women. Some of the experts say that
dropping gueses in a sealed box was very
like casting a ballot in rolitlcs and the
novelty and lure of it drew the women.
But that's only hearsay.
One of the big prizes in the exhibits
will cause a contest which might cause
considerable worry even if taken before
the national republican committee. The
number of pieces in the stove exhibited
In Kllpatrick & Co.'s window by the
Howard Stove Works was composed of
24$ pieces. Two persons guessed 247
pieces and one estimated 249. The stove
company wrote the three guessers to
come to their offices and draw straws
for the prize, the stove. The result was
that Mrs. D. Mclven, 2106 Douglas street,
won. There were 1,000 guesses on this
puzzle.
Another dlfficnlt problem was that of
the Maney Milling company in the Ben
son & Thorne window. The number of
bricks in the mill brought guesses rang
ing from 100 to 9, 679, 892, 475. The correct
number was 4,252 and the winner of the
barrel of flour was Francis L. Bushman,
3004 Farnam street, whose guess was
4,225. There were 918 guesses registered.
This Wna a Hard One.
One contest which was thought by
many never could be figured out was that
of the National Printing company In th
Illinois Central ticket office window.
The problem was to figure the number
of A's in two frames of sample printing,
done in several languages. Only 427 tried
this. Arthur Moran. 2S07 E street. South
Omaha, guessed the exact number and
won the gold watch and fob.
The Omaha Printing company's contost
was about as difficult. There were 30.8SG
pieces of type in a jar in the Walkover
Shoe company's window. Five thousand
guesses were made and the winner drew
$10 worth of shoes by an estimate of
31,037. He as J. H. Fry. SISVi North Six
teenth street. '
The number of buttons sewed on an
outline of a truck in the Brown Truck
company's exhibit in the Drexel Shoe
company window. More than 1.000 figured
on this, many with pencil and paper.
The nickel mounted, rubber tired li
brary truck of fumed oak was won by
Mrs. O. J. Thompson, 2414 Fort stsect.
who guessed the exact number, 592.
Hundreds and hundreds of other in-
Something
INSTA
w
NT
With engaging flavour.
Stir a teaspoonful in a cup of hot water, add
sugar and cream, and instantly you have a rich,
palatable food drink. '
A 100-cup tin of Instant Postum costs 50c at grocers.
Smaller tin 30c makes about 50 cupc
Regular Postum (must be boiled 1 5 minutes) 50-cup pkg. 25s.
Postum Cereal Co.,
lances, showing there are lots of lucky
folks in the city could be cited.
MORE ANIMALS FOR SURK1S
Samson to Increase the Size of His
Famous Menagerie,
FUN FIXED FOR THfc EDITORS
Big Lnnrheon at Stock Yard, Ride
Abont City, Dinner at Commer
cial rinb and Mffht at the
Den on Program.
Samson has sent away for more ani
mals for his surkls at the Den. The
Board of Governors, after looking over
the menagerie last Monday night, de
elded that the number of wild beasts
not sufficient to give visitors a compre
hensive Idea of nature in the wilds.
The animals are expected tc trrive to
day and will be caged ana on display nt
the Den tomorrow night. In the mean
time Gus Renze is making the Den sound
proof. There have been complaints fron
various neighbors against the cries of
the ring-tailed wofflezoilern nd the peril
liar noises of the carnlverous whlffen
poofs. Another matter the engineer must
car for is to keep the odors within the
Den.
Besides Improving on the show to re
move some of the rough edges of the
program and putting in more and new
animals, the governors are arranging ?pe
vMal nights for the season.
The first ona of these will he among
the best Editors' night, July S. The pro.
gram at the Den that night will conclude
a day of bg times. They will be greetel
into tho city by the Commercial club and
taken for an automobile ride over the
city. Luncheo.n wU be served them "t
the South Omaha Stock yards at noon.
sni after other bits of entertainment
they will be taken to the Commerciil
club rooms for 6 o'clock dinner. Fol
lowing that the big events at the Den
wlli take place.
Delegates to conventions will be serve!
fun at the Den all through the summer.
Samson promises a better show at the
Den tomorrow night, the arrangements
for tho opening night last Monday. In
some Immaterial ways unsatisfactory
having been Improved upon greatly.
WOMAN'S CLUB MEMBERS
WILL HEAR MRS. POTTER
Members of the Omaha Woman's club
are expected to attend in large numbers
the meeting of the Equal Suffrage so
ciety at the Country club tomorrow after
noon at S o'clock, when Mrs. Frances
Squire Potter will speak. President
Mrs. Hayes urges all members of the
club who can arrange to do so to at
tend. POOL HALL BURNED DOWN
AND STORE THREATENED
Fire almost completely destroyed the
pool hall of Frank Riley, Sixteenth and
Fort streets, worth $2,000, early this morn
ing. Harry Kranse's grocery store, ad
joining, was saved only by the most per
sistent work of the firemen. Lack of
water, the neighborhood being far out,
made fire fighting difficult.
VISITORS IN OMAHA HAVE
THEIR POCKETS PICKED
Dr. and Mrs. A. Wilson of Tacoma.
who have been visiting Dr. Wilson's
brother, J. M. Wilson, S002 Chicago street,
were victims of a pickpocket ,whlle .on
their way to the Union station yester
day. The thief opened Mrs., , Wil
son's pocketbook and extracted $25 and
a gold watch.
A sprained ankle may as a rule be
cured In from three to four days by ap
plying Chamberlain's Liniment and ob
serving the directions with each bottle.
For sale by all dealers.
For Coffee Drinkers
OSTUM
Ltd., Battle Creek, Mich.
Schools
AND '
Colleges
m
mm
The Position of
the largest, business college in the United States, west of Chicago, was not
gained by accident. IT WAS WON BY MERIT. No school in the, west ever
attained the record maintained today by Boyles College. An annual enroll
ment of over 1,200 students. A, curriculum surpassingly greater than that
ever attempted by even the best business colleges. A faculty that Is truly
the envy of every business training institution in the west.
the 1912 Year Book is now ready. It. tells you just predMly why you
should prefer Boyles College if you are desirous of becoming a successful
Stenographer. Bookkeeper, Private Secretary. Salesman or Telegrapher, or '
if von wish to qualify for United States Government position as Railway
Mall Clerk. Popart mental Clerk or Govern moot Stenographer or Bookkeeper.
Send for It totfay. Addresa Boyles
Nebraska Military Academy
Summer Camp School
Vacation is Here Again
Where will your boy spend his Summer! You want
him to enjoy his vacation, but you'd also like to have him
put some of this time to profitable use.
The Nebraska Military Academy Summer Camp will
settle your problem for eight weeks. Beginning June 25th
and ending August 20th,' the boys will have just the kind
of vacation that boys like best. There wiir be out-door
sports, tents to sleep in, plenty of wholesome food and jus t
enough study to keep their minds in trim or to make up
any subjects in which they are deficient.
We'll glady tell you more about this Summer Camp
if you'll send us your name.
B. D. HAYWARD, Superintendent,
Lincoln,
W itr '"''feH7 "tie- jf J?
One coupon gets one spoon
For this week each silverware counon when Presented at
The Bee office, with ten cents, will entitle the holder to one Wm.
Ifogevs & Son's silver teaspoon. No coupons will be issued after
Saturday of this week. These coupons, however, will be re
deemed until 9 o'clock Monday evening, July 1.
Save the coupons
THESE MER
CHANTS GIVE
COUPONS
and certificates
with purchases;
AM2EICAN
THEATER
Cor. loth ad
Douglas Sts.
LUXUS BEES
JOHN HIXXfc&,
Consumers' Dis
tributor. Soutflas
1883; Ind. X1377.
USS BUTLEB .
MXlLIKtAV
isia Douglas,
Sd floor.
8UTTERWUI
BREAD
Msw itinglaud Bak
ery, 2315 fceaven.
worth St.
BSAHDEI3
FLOiilST DEfX.
Braudeis Stores,
NEBRASKA
rusb CO.
313 Souta 16th St.
SEU.ES
tlQUOB CO.
1309 Fsrnam St.
MEQEATS
3TATIOHSRY CO.
1421 Parnam St.
UYESS DILLOH
SSUO CO.
16th and rarnsu
Sts.
Same
Street and No.
Postofflc
I Yearly Subscription Cupert Omaha
I This coupon when properly signed and prese
In
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Boy les College
College, 1807 Harney St., Omaha, Neb.
Nebraska.
J
ST. ANDREWS' SCHOOL
FOR BOYS
OMAHA
Fourth Tear Begins September IT, 1912,
Small classes. Individual Attention.
Rev. r. S. TYWEK,
Barney 3333. 3848 Charles St.
Patron: The ' Itlght Hev. A. U' Will
lama, a. T. 1)., Bishop of Nebraska.
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Omaha Be Daily Coupon
XO. 37. - Monday, June. 17, 1912.
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