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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1912. ' 5
I - 1 111 " ' - ' 1 '" " 11 1 " 1 w
CLEYELN DHOLDS ITS LEAD
Hew York Defeated by Score
Five to One.
BUNCH HITS OFF M'COMELL
Greer Taken Oat Whea Visitors Ac
quire Safe Lead and Baakette,
Who Replace Him, la
. .. Effective.
NEW YORK, July 17.-New York was
defeated here today by Cleveland, 5 to 1.
Cleveland bunched five hits off McCon
nell fn the fourth. Gregg: was taken out
when the visitors acquired a safe lead
and Baskette, who replaced his, was ef
CLEVELAND. NEW TOBK.
.... '. AB.H.O.A.B. AB.H.O.A.B".
'np. Kt J x ODuital XL.. 3 10 0
Oltoo, lb.... I1H OCbue, lb.., t 111 t
Jackn, 11 11 t OStwrett, tl. I I I
Grin, .lb... I 1 T 0 CZinn. rf.....4 110
Tiiium-, Sbrrl i i i i81mmon, Ibl 1 0 I
B'm'bun. til 1 1 o Hutnll, U.I 1 1 I
Rjn. If..... 4 I 0 1 OMtrtlu ... 4 0 t S
O'NtllL o... 4 I T 1 0 Sweeney, o.. I 0 S I
Oren. P.... 1 0 0 1 OMcCon'cll, pi 0 0 4
Houwr .... 14000
Knipp ..... 0 0 0 0 0 ToUli...ll T 17 21
Bukttte, p.. I 0 0 1 0
ToUU I( 11 IT 10 I
Batted for Gregg in fourth..
Ran for Houger in fourth.
First on errors: Cleveland, L Three-
. oase nit: Kyan. Home run: Jackson, Sac
rlflce hit: Turner. Stolen bases: Daniels.
Chase, Zlnn, Ryan. Left on bases: New
iora, ; Cleveland, 7. Bases on balls:
Off McConnell, 2; off Gregg, 1; off Bas-
iieiie, i. DirucK out: ay Mcionneu, 3;
by Gregg. S: by Baskette. 1. Wild Ditch:
Baskette. Hits: Off Gregg, S In three In
nings; on iJasiceue, 4 in six innings.
, Time: 1:22. Umpires: Dineen and Sueri-
PHILADELPHIA. July 17.-Detroit won
ine nrsi game, lis to 1, but lost the second
In the eleventh Inning, 6 to 4. on Lapp's
triple and Maggert's single. The feature
or me contests was the batting of Cobb,
who . made seven successive hits three
singles, three doubles and a triple. Mur
phy, was asserted that a Detroit batsman
stepped out of the box in the first game,
was ordered off the grounds by Umpire
VKt. lb 4 111 OMaggert, If.. i 1 1 0
Bush, U.....0 114 OLord, If..... 4 110
Cobb, cf ( 4 11 0 Collins, 2b.. 1 0t(
Crawford, rf . 4 0 1 0 0 Baker, 3b.... 4 0 10 0
Dc'banty, lft I 1 0 OMclnne. lb. 4 2 10 1
MorUrty. lb 4 4 7 0 OStrunk, cf..4 0 S 1
Louden, lb.. 4 1 1 11 J. Burr, u. 1 0 1 1
Koctur, e.., i 1 1 1 IEu, e 1 0 0 0
Dubuc, p.... I 10 1 OH. Barrr p. 1 0 1 1
Plank, p 0 0 0 0
Totals. ....42 10 17 10 lLapp. c .4 111
Totals 31 5 27 12
Detroit ;.. 0 4 2 0 1 0 6 0 013
Philadelphia 0 0 00 1 0 0 0 01
. Two-base hits: Vltt, Cobb (3), Morl-
arty (2), Delehanty, Kocher, Lapp. Three
. base hits: Bush. Dubuc, Lord. Sacrifice
flies:, Kocher, Vitt Sacrifice hits: Mori-
arty, uora. stolen oases: vitt. Uobb,
Double plays: Strunk to Lapp, Cobb to
Moriarty, J. Barry to Collins to Mclnnes.
Left on bases: Detroit, 8; Philadelphia.
11. First base on balls: Off Dubuc, 7;
off Plank, 2; off.H. Barry, 2. Hit with
pitched ball: By Barry, Louden. First
has on errors: Detroit, 1; Philadelphia,
1. Wild pitch: Barry. Struck out: By
Dubuc, 8. Hits: Off Plank, 2 in five
innings; off Barry, 15 in seven Innings.
Time: 2:10. Umpires: . O'Lougblin and
Score, second game:
' AB.H.O.A.E. ' AB.H.O.A.E.
Miftert, rf.. 4 10 0 OVltt, lb 4 2 14 0
Oldrlnc, If... I 1 I 0 OBush, u 4 1 1 1 1
Colllna, 2b.. 1 111 OCobb, cf..... i 120
Baker, lb.... toil OCrawford rf. I 1 1 0 4
Mclnnaa, lb. I 1 It 0 ODe'hantjr, 1ft 0 1 0 1
Strunk, of... I 111 OJonea, M....1 0100
Barrr, .... 114 0 Moriarty, lbS 0U 0 0
Thomaa, o... 1 111 0 Louden, 2b.. 1 2 2 2 1
Lapp, 0 110 0 OStanage, c. 4 4 4 1 1
Bender, p... 4 0 0 t 0 Onslow, o... 0 0 10 0
Plank, p 10 0 1 OLake. p 5 10 10
Deal 0 0 0 0 0
Totals.. ...41 133HO - '
Total! 42 1431 11 3
Detroit 0 1I1O0O0OOO-4
Philadelphia ..0 11 1 0 01 0 0 1-5
-.' Raa -for Stavage In ninth, v .; '
- One out when winning run scored.'
Two-base hits: Crawford, Lapp. Three
base hits: Cobb, Louden, Lapp. Sacrifice
hit:' Onslow. Stolen bases: Bush, Vitt,
Collins, Baker, Oldrlng. Double play:
Bush to Moriarty. Left on bases: Detroit,
y; Philadelphia, 10. Bases on balls: Off
Lake, 6; off Bender, 3. First base on
error.: Philadelphia, 1. Struck out: By
Lake, S; by Bender, 4. Hits: Off Bender,
13 in eight and two-thirds Innings; off
Plank, 1 In two and one-third innings.
'Time: 2:20. Umpires: O'Loukhlln and
Egan.' ... "
WASHINGTON, July 17.-Washington
won the first game today, 1 to 0, and
St Louis the second, 7 to 6, after going
ten innings. Hughes held St. Louis to
four scattered hits in the first game. In
the second game Vaughn weakened In
the eighth inning and the visitors bunched
four hits, scoring five runs. In the tenth
inning St' Louis Bcored the winning run
on a single, a stolen base and Milan's
muff of Austin's long fly. Score, first
WASHINGTON. 8T. LOUIS.
v V AB.H.O.A.E. AB.H.O.A.E.
Moeller, rf.. 1 1 1 0 OShotten, cf.. 4 110 0
Djanuen, n.. v t g v
OKutlna, lb.. I 0 0 10
Foster, 3b... 1 0 0 1
Milan, cf.... 4 12 0
Gandtl. lb... 4 1 11 0 0 Pratt,
Morgan, 2b.. I 0 14 OLaporl
Alnnnitb, e. 3 1 I I
McBrlde, M. 1 2 4 4,
Bhanka, It... I 1 t 0
Hughea, p.,.l I If
Totali.,... -7 27 W
Laporte. 2b.. 1 10 3 0
1 Austin, lb... 10 14 0
OCompton. If. I 0 I 0 0
OStenheni, c. I .0 I 0 0
OAUtaon, p... 2 0 0 4
-Storall .... 1 0 0 0 0
Totals... ..27 4 24 12 0
Batted for Allison in the ninth.
SV if1"8 0. 0000000-0
wiumiun V0001000 1
Three-base hits: Alnsralth, McBrlde.
Stolen bases: Milan, Shanks, 8hotten.
Double plays: Allison to Austin to Ru
tins, Austin to KuUna to Stephens, Me-
tiride to Mnriran tn n.nrill 11 Ift
bases: St Louis. 8; Washington, . First
use on oaiis: orr Allison, 2; off Hughes,
2. Hit with pitched ball: By Hughes,
Austin. Struck not- R ltllinn 1 kt,
Hughes. 6- Time: 1:45.
Score, second game:
8T. LOUIS. WASHINGTON.
8hotten. cf.. 4 0 1 0 OMoeltar. if . I I I 1 I
JanUen, rf.. 110 0 0 Poster, lb... I 0 1 1 I
Kutlna, lb.. 4 1 17 1 Milan, cf.... I 110 1
Pratt, tl I 1 A 1 AfUnrill lh ... 1 f l a
Laporte, 2b.. 110 4 1 Morgan lb.. 1 0 4 0 0
Austin, lb... I lit CWUIlama, 0.1 111 I I
Hogan, It... 4 110 0 McBrlde, a. 1 1 1 I 0
Krlcholl. C..10S 1 1 Roach, ... 1 1
Btephena. c 4 0 1 0 OShanka, It... 1 10 I I
E. Brown, p. 1 0 0 1 0 Vaughn, p... 4 I I I I
Adams, p.... 10 0 1 OPalty, p 0 0 0 0 0
Stovall .... i 0 0 0 0 Johnson ...10 I 0 0
Totals 32 11 10 II I Totals II 10 N 10 1
Batted for J3.. Brown in the eighth.
Batted for Roach in the tenth.
St. Louis....... 0 000. 1 0050 17
Washington ... 0 0 S 0 0 S 0 0 0 0- (
Two-baso hits: Austin, Laporte, Moel
ler, Milan, Williams, Vaughn. Hits: Off
K. Brown, 5 in four innings; off Adams,
6 in six -Innings; off Vaughn, 10 In nine
Innings; oft Pelty, 1 In one inning. Sacri
fice hits: Krlchell, McBrlde, Moeller.
Stolen bases: Shanks (2), Pratt Double
play: Kritchell to Austin. I-eft on bases:
St Louis, 7; Washington 7. First base
on balls: Off E. Brown, 3; off Adams, 1;
off Vaughn, 2; off Pelty, 1. Struck out:
By E. Brown, 2; by Adams, 1; by Vaughn,
2; by Pelty. 1. Passed ball: Williams.
Wild pitch: Vaughn. Time: 2:25. Um
pires: Westerveit and Evans.
BLUES CONQUER COLUMBUS
Kansas City Outplays Visitors, Win
Bins. Five to Three.
ORKIN BROTHERS, Successors to
FIVE BUNS IN FIRST INNING
Locals Gain Advantage of One Ran
In the Opening Session and
Score ' In Two Other
KANSAS City, July 17.-A walk, an out.
a single and two doubles In the first
inning, gave Kansas City three runs,
while a double seal In the fourth scored
Downey and Columbus never was able
to catch up. Kansas City scored again
In the sixth on two singles, after Powell
had reached first, forcing Downey. Eight
straight balls, a sacrlfio and a long
single gave the visitors two In the first
while a single, a double and an Infield
out made their third in the ninth. Score
KANSAS CITY. COLUMBUS, f
Baxter, n... I v 1 0 osnelton. cf.. 2 1 I 0
Plena, lb.... I 10 0 OHl'chman, If I I I 0
Love, ct.... 4 0 0 0 0 Co' gal ton rfl 0 10
Carr, lb 4 1 14 0 OPerrlm. 8b.. 4 11 0
Corrldon, as. 4 1 I 1 1 Miller, lb... I 1 I 0
James, c 4 1 I 1 OO'R'urke, Ibl 1 4 4
Coulson, It.. 4 0 4 0 OOerber, sa... I 0 0 1
Downey, 2b. 1 1 1 8 '0 Smith, e 4 0 T 1
Powell, p.... I 0 0 1 OCook, p 0 0 0 0
McCon'hr .10 0 0
Totals 21 t 17 IS l7ooper, p... I 0 0 I
. - Totals t I 24 11
'Batted for Cook in the seventh.
Columbus 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 S
Kansas City S O 0 1 0 1 0 0 5
Two-base hits: Corrldon (2). James.
O'Rourke. Sacrifice hits: Cons-alton.
PowelL, Bases on balls: Off Cook, 1; off
cooper, i; orr foweu, 5. struck out:
ay Cooper. 6: by Powell. . Hits: Off
cook, a in one inning; off Cooper, t in
xiowney, carr emiw cmrwy cmrwy ra
seven innings. Double. olays: Powell to
Downey to Carr, Downey to Corrldon
10 carr. massed Dau: James. First on
errors: Columbus. 1: Kansas Cltv. 2. Lrt
on oases: coiumDUs. b: Kansas Cltv. 7.
lime: i:w. umpire: Connolly.
MILWAUKEE. Julv 17. ToAn de
feated Milwaukee in eleven innings to-
ua.y, Ujr B score oi b to 4. Two home
runs, one by ChaDDelle and tha nthr
oy ourns, reaturea the contest. Score:
TOLEDO. , J1ILWACKE8. .
AB.H.O.A.E. an u n i v.
Bemls, If.... 6 1 f 0 OLelbold, of.. 4 110 1
m l.-m a, zdx o i o scbariss 2b.. f 1 T I 0
Bronkle, Sb. E I 1 1 0 Randall, rf. I 1 so a
vwpman, ass lis ICbap'elle, 114 11 0
uurne, ra.... i i d QC'lark, b.. 4 0 12 4
Flick, rf.... I 1 I 0 P. Lewis, ss4 I I t 0
id., a u u i ojonea. lb.... 4 10 11
i arisen, o... 1 I OScbalk, o.... 4 1 10 0
ursuM, p...a ooo ODo'ahertT. n 4 OAS l
Hugbes .... 1 0 0 0 0
Totals.....!o U 31 11 1J. Lswla... 1 0 0 0 0
Back of the New Visible
Is .every penny of cap
. , ital of the biggest adding
machine company in the .
Every man of a. world- -..
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The most efficient, best
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- A 97-men inventions de-
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Burroughs Keep-the- ma-
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; The Burroughs guaran-1
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tion. .'. One price to all, and that
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Let us show you this ma
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Burrouglw Adding Machine Co.
H. W. SPALDING. Sales Mgr!,
, 309 South 13th Street
f j '. Omaha, Neb.
- . Tot1, w II u i
oauea ior uougnerty in tne eleventh.
'Batted for Lelbold in thu lvnth
Milwaukee .. 0003000000 14
iwo-Dase mis: Karnisii Riiraa
Bronkle, Carisch, P. Lewis. Home runs
Burns. ChaDDelle. Sacriflcn hits- f-
Cormick, Derrick, Krause, CTark, Jones.
wugnes. btolen base: Chapman. Double
v.aA VewlB 10 ,ark, Derrlck(unas
slsted) Left on bases, Milwaukee, 8:
Toledo, 4. Bases on balls: Off Krause,
3; off Dougherty, 3. Struck out: By
Dougherty, 3; by Krause, 2. Wild pitch:
Krause. Time: 2:25.' TTmnlr.a f.hin
and Erwln. . :
MINNEAPOLIS. , Julv 17 Mln.nn.
combining hits off Robertson with the
misplays. defeated Indianapolis. Score:
AB.H.O.A.B. in u n .
. ..... . . .. vr. j. di.
v-.u.o,, i a v w Miser, er... 1 0 0 0 0
Altlier, ss... 4 1 1 1 tSulllTan cf. I 2 1 0 1
Ferris, 2b... 1 1 1 3 oWoodrorf, lf3 1 t o 0
Kossman, rf . 4 1 I 1 olngerton, Ibl I 1 1 l
Kllllfar. lb.. 4 1 0 ( IVeach, rf.... 4 0 10 0
De'hanty, If I 1 l l OHunter, lb.. I 0 IS 1 l
5'". 1"- 1 HI 1 OO.Wll-ms, 2b 4 0 1 t 0
Owens, c... 10 5 1 OGagnler, ss.. 4 0 0 1 S
Youns, p....t J o.l OCaser. 0 4 0 I f A
w . , Zir; Robertson, p4 0 0 4 0
uti I il il a H
, " . . Totals 33 I 34 II
Minneapolis OZ031020 8
Indianapolis 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 0 0-3
iY.u-ue.Bo mis;, ciymer w,- mgerton.
inree-Dase nits: Gill, Young. Struck
out: ay roung, s. z Bases on balls: Off
iuunB, 6. nme: i:zu. umpires: Handl-
uuo ftiiu r erausun
16TH AND HARNEY STREETS
Values Dp to
f Itow :.Eulai's Mlm
Vl m- fkTn Values Hp to
specially priced for
35c overalls at..... 19c
50c and 60c overalls, 39c
Boys ' 50c khaki pants,
sale price ........39c
Boys'- 75c khaki pants,
sale price ....... .45c
This sale will establish a new era in the Men s Clothing business of Omaha
-a sale so real and genuine, so broad and liberal that every man who comes
will remember it as the greatest clothing event he ever knew. All new, fresh
stock-positively not a single suit reserved. The choice of the store is absolute.
All Boys Suits Are About Half Price
Up to $5.00 values, $1.75 and $2.75; to $12.50 values at m
$3.75, $4.75 and $5.75--eyery suit must move at once
The entire stock must be moved out at once to assist us. in making some changes that will help out the boys', store in
many ways that will be pleasing to parents. All of these suits are new and many of them will be right for the boys school
wear this fall to' 6ay nothing about the wonderful service they will give in the meantime. All styles in fancy and plain
weaves, as well as the blue serges that made the Bennett's boys' store famous among the mothers of Omaha and vicinity.
Boys' and Children's Wash Suits Priced for Quick Clearance
This is the greatest showing of boys' and children's wash suits in Omaha--and now you can choose from all of them
at a reduced price. Bussian, sailor blouse and other styles. Up . to $'2.50 values at 69c, 89c, 98c and $1.19; up to $5.00
values at $1.49, $1.69, $1.89 and $1.98.' Come early and be among those who make their selections from the entire stock.
Specially Priced for
19c lbs. granulated sugar $1
58c assorted eas, lb. ...48c
15c tea sif tings, lb. . . . . .12c
. Bennett'! Capitol lemon or vanilla
; extract, bottle . . . . . . . .'. ... 13c
; 1-lb. can Bennett's Capitol baking
. powder for .20c
3 cans Norwegian smoked sar
dines for' ............. . . ,25c
3 canB Snider 's tomato soup, 23c
4 lbs. chicken feed 10c
2-lb. roll Premium butterlne, 40c
Bulk cocoa, lb. 20c
2 cans Bennett's Capitol Call
fornla gripes, plumes, apri
cots for ,80c
3 cans Evergreen corn ..... ,25c
1 6c can Underwood's mustard sar-
- dines for 10c
-lb. can Colman's mustard, 13c
1 - dozen boxes safety matches,' 5c
4 pkgs. toasted corn flakes . .25c
-lb. cake Runkel's Premium
chocolate for ......15c
Randolph's shrimps, can . . . .10c
4 cans Eagle lye ....... .'. . ,25c
6 pkgs. Fould's ' macaroni or
spaghetti for . .......... ,25c
2- lb. pkg. Bennett's Capitol wheat
for . ' 8c
Lea & Perrin's Worcestershire
sauce, bottle .......... "XSSc
H-plnt bottle Blue Label catsup
Five Big Bargain Lots Fea
tured for Thursday's Sale
Lot No. One-Corset covers and drawers in many pretty lace and embroidery
trimmed styles-the kind that sell at 59c Thursday ..... . . ............. 39o
Lot No. Two-Gowns, skirts and corset covers trimmed with laces and . em
broidery; excellent 75c values, Thursday, while they last ............. ...49c
Lot No. Three-Gowns, skirts, corset covers and combination suits with lace
and embroidery trimmings, $1.00 values, Thursday, at .............. . . . 69c
Lot No. Four-Gowns, skirts, corset covers, combination suits and drawers,
with lace and embroidery trimmings; $1.25 values at 89c
Lot No. Five-Corset covers, gowns, drawers, Princess .slips and combination
suits, worth from $1.50 to $1.75, Thursday, choice .98c
Choice of White Goods Worth to 40c
Find in this mammoth stock embroidered Swisses, striped and checked mulls, embroidered
batistes, plain voiles, lawns and dimities-every thing that goes to make up a reputable and
high grade wash goods stock. Values up to 40o priced for Thursday at 12xc,' which means
that, you do not pay more than half price for any piece of wash goods that you may select.
Table Cloths M Oft
200 all linen, hemstitched KU
pattern table cloths in a fine line of
patterns; well worth $3.50 each, priced
for Thursday's selling at $1.98 each.
Mercerized and all linen
pattern cloths with either hemmed or
hemstitched borders; cloths that reg
ularly sold at $1.50, Thursday, at 98c.
Extra large size huck towels,
with red borders, considered a special
value at 15c each, are further reduced "
for Thursday's selling to 10c each.
Swedish Team Wins
the Military Biding
STOCKHOLM. July 17,-Th fifth and
last event in the military ridlnc compe
tition at the Olympic game today nw
the United States team retrogade from
second to third place. Four team com
peted, Sweden, Germany, and the United
States, each represented by tour men, and
France by three. The English and Danish
riders abandoned the competition. '
The style and appearance of the horses
ridden by the officers counted larcely in
this event The foreign officers had ani
mals which were far more costly than
those of the Americans, some of whose
mounts are merely picked 'cavalry horses.
Horses rather than- horsemanship turned
The individual scores in this competi
tion after the completion of the fifth
event today were: ' , '
Norlander, Sweden, first, with . 46.59
points; Rockow, Germany, second, , with
46.42 points; CorSon, France, third, with
46.36 points. Then come two Swedish of
ficers and one German,, with fractions
over 46 points, and these were followed
by First Lieutenant Ben Lear, Fifteenth
cavalry, who la placed seventh, with 46.81
points; First Lieutenant John C. Montr
gomery, Seventh cavalry, ninth,' with 45.88
points; Captain Guy V. Henry, Thirteenth
cavalry, eleventh, with 45.54 points and
First Lieutenant E. F. Graham, Fifteenth
cavalry, thirteenth, with 45.30 points.
The American officers embarked on the
Finland, which sails for Dover tonight,
and thus will miss the banquet which is
to be given to the military competitors.
The Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising, la the Road to
Business Success. . -.
BIG BUSINESS IS INCREASING
Public Service Corporations Show
More Bevenne Than Last Tear. '
CITY GETS MUCH MORE MONEY
Grose Receipts of the Corporations
to Be More Thau $35,000
Greater Than (or Second
Quarter Last Year.
Gross receipts of Omaha publlo service
corporations for the second quarter of
112 will be more than 135,000 In excess
of the receipts of the same corporations
for the second quarter of 1911, according
to the statements filed with the city
comptroller upon payment of occupation
taxes and royalties. .
The Omaha Gas company, the electric
light company, the Western Union, the
Independent Telephone company and the
Nebraska Telephone company have paid
their occupation taxes for the months of
April, May and June, The street railway
company and tne Postal Telegraph have
jiot yet paid. r ,
Corporations that have neld their occu
pation taxes for the second quarter of
this year show total , receipt of (594,206,
against a total for the same period last
year of I5a9.502.33.
Following Is the amount each corpora
tion has paid .this year, which Is 3 per
cent of the grogs receipts: Electric light
company, $6,407.65; gas company, (6,079.07;
Western Union,. (147.65; Nebraska Tele
phone company, (6,121.88. . -
For the second three months of 1911 the
street railway company paid an occupa
tion tax of (1!, 784. 18, being twice the
amount paid by any other corporation.
No statement was rendered by the In
dependent Telephone company, now de
funct, for 1911, but for the first half of
1912, this company paid (32,189.59.
Royalties (a franchise tax) are paid by
the electric light company and the Omaha
Gas company, the former paying I per
cent on Its grots receipts and the latter
i cents per 1,000 cublo feet of gas sold,
except that used by the city.
Many Sickly Babies
at Camp in Elmwood
Thirty-six babies, some sick from heat,
some suffering from Insufficient or -Improper
nourishment and others naturally
delicate, have been cared for during the
two weeks of the Babies' Welfare Day
camp In Elmwood park. , In addition to
the babies many children of different
ages enjoyed the green grass under the
trees and the sand plies provided for
their amusement Visitors flock to the
camp and listen with great Interest to
information on baby tending given by tho
nurses. , '
Most of the babies are brought to the
camp by their mothers, but when parents
are too busy to take the little ones to
the park, nurses are sent for them and
return them at night. Babies who are
very 111 are cared for in the homes by
the nurses who also carry their work of
Instruction of mothers there.
Miss Carrie Kolarlk, a graduate nurse
from Clarkson hospital. Is in charge of
the camp. She says that the little, 6-months-old
Nor dine baby is getting along
finely and that two new babies are to
be brought to the park tomorrow.
CROSSED WIRES AT THE
. LIBRARY CAUSE ALARM
Crossed wires In the burglar alarm sys
tem, in . the Byron Reed coin collection
rooms at the public library caused the
alarm to be sounded twice Tuesday night
and the police made a couple of hurry
calls to Nineteenth and Harney streets
only to find things locked up and quiet.
When the room was opened yesterday
at 10 o'clock by the library attaches
everything was found in order, nothing
was missing and one of the windows or
doors had . been broken ODen. Mln
Blanche Hammond, in charge of the
library In the absence of Miss Tobitt,
said crossed wires caused the alarm to
SCHOOLS ASOCIAL CENTERS
Holovtchiner Will Advocate Flan
When He Becomes President
SPECIAL ROOMS ARE PROVIDED
4oard of Education Will Famish
Light, Heat an Janitors
Board Member Favor
President Holovtchiner of the Board of
Education will, as one of bis first official
acts as the board's president, request the
passage of a resolution directing that
fLve schools be opened as social centers
under the supervision of the board.
These schools will be: Monmouth Park,
central park, Castellar, Windsor and
Bancroft In the first three auditoriums
nave oeen ouiu ana tnese win be open
to the publlo for publlo gatherings of a
non-religious and non-political nature.
President Holovtchiner says the Board
of Education will furnish light, beat and
janitors without charge. There Is a law
prohibiting the use of school rooms for
any purpose except that for which they
have been constructed, but in providing
suditorlums In the new schools this law
will, not apply.
.It Is Dr. Holovtchiner's plan to also
open rooms In all school buildings where
they could be utilised by the publlo and
would not be in violation of the statute.
A basement room In the Bancroft will be
opened and basement or unused rooms
In other schools will be utilised to ad
vance the civie center movement
Dr. Holovtchiner says he has always
favored throwing schools open to the so
cial center scheme and that other mem
bers on the board also favor It and
wherever practical will seek to estab
lish it , ,
Many residents have requested the
board to grant them the privilege of gath
ering in schools to hold 'socials," quiet
meetings and discussions on proposed im
provements or educational Issues. There
have been no protests against the plan.
In the construction of the new Castellar
end Central park buildings and the ad
ditions to Monmouth Park the board not
only built auditoriums, but has bad them
specially furnished and they wilt be
ready tor use when the fall term of school
Objections Are Made
to Slaughter House
Owners of property adjacent to ground
upon which the M. HIgglns Packing
company, South Omaha, has. built a
slaughter house have started an Injunc
tion suit against the company, declaring
that the slaughter house will greatly re
duce the value of their properties. They
ask a perpetual Injunction against the
packing concern and against the Bur
l'ngton railroad, which has constructed a
spur track to the slaughter house. It
Is alleged that the butchering ceUbllsh
ment Is unsanitary, threatens the health
of those who live around it and makes
lite generally unpleasant for them. It
Is further charged that the ground oc
cupied by the slaughter house Is higher
than the contiguous ground and rain
carries refuse from the establishment
onto the properties of the complalntants.
Those who filed the suit are Maggie Cum
mlngs, Alice Ranahan, the Omaha Coop
erage company and August Miller.
Hugo Brandeis in
Serious Condition !
Hugo Brandeis of the big firm of J. L.
Brandeis Ss Sons and youngest brother In 1
the family, is lying at the danger point
in Wise Memorial hospital, where he un-;
derwent an operation yesterday morning
for an obstruction to the bowels.
The operation was performed by Dr.
Jonas with Dr. Bridges as the attending;
physician, and while the growth was
successfully removed, the chances of the
patient's recovery are said to be slender.
Mr. Brandeis has been ailing for some
time and under medical treatment, but
this complication was an entirely new
development ' He was subjected to a
severe strain two months ago when his
brother, Erall Brandeis,. went down with
the Titanic. He had, however, been at- '
tending- to business right along, and was 1
In his off.ee only Monday morning with ,
the Idea that his presence would permit '
his brother, Arthur D. Brandeis, to Join
his family for a brief outing In Colorado.
His condition Is such, however, that Mr.
Arthur Brandeis gave up the trip, and
Is therefore here waiting on his brother.
. While all Old Sores are not cancerana In J
ows a degenerated conditioi ol 3x7uoo VirS
rr7 p,- !T fiaort8 to ical old sore with, exter-
PP1;c?tion ?y sult In failure because such1
treatment does not reach the blood. S. S. S. heals old
sorw ioJ every nature by jrarifyW the blood. It roes
to the fountain-head of the trouble and drives out the'
germ-producing- poisons and morbid impurities which
prevent the place from healing. iWT stream of;
rich, nourishing blood, which S. S. S. creates, causes
does 'j'' wbVsrsralTasTa.ra c1 bSse ito 1
Wbeendtroyed,Book on sores and ulcers andmSW
- . m swift mane wnaT'
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