Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 28, 1912, Page 10, Image 10

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Brovms Drive CasMon from Eubber
. . " and Hit Schegff Hard.
St. Lonia MaUee Fire of It Eight
r Hlta In Ninth Inning and Pata
Three Men Aeroaa the
.WASHINGTON, Aug. 27.-St Louis
drove Cashlon from the rubber in the
fifth Inning of today's game, also hit
Schegg hard and easily defeated Wash
ington 9 to 3. Baumgardner was a great
puzzle and only let up in the ninth, with
the game safe, the locals making five of
their elgfit hits in that inning: Score:
AB.H. O.A.B. AB.M.U.A-B..
CK-rfi.-, ir t s i o (HMlltf. rf.. a o
Comptoa, )l. 4 I I 0 lForter, b...4
William, rti I 1 OMllan, cf...4
JVatt. J.... a I I t OGendlt, lb...
Kut'ui, 16.. IS lSohaeler, Jb. 1
Austin. Jt...S 1 I I OMoreao. Ib., 4
Wallace aa.. t 0 i 1 OShanli, If... t
, KrWiell'. c. 1 1 1 OMcBrlde, m. 4
li'Eg'aer, p. i 1 1 vHnJTi
Louisville Gets Sixteen Hits and
Fourteen Buns During Game.
Mosklman for Loalevllle Allow
Twelve Hlta, bat Locals Secare
Only 8lz Rons Two
Doaulea liy Barch.
MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 27.-Louisville
gave Minneapolis one of the worst beat
ings of the year today, when four Minne
apolis pitchers were pounded for a total
of sixteen hits. Score:
eaehlon, p.
Totals 17 17 r U :8fh8S. p.-
lorta ...
1 1 3
1 i
Clymer, cf.. I 1 t (IBurcb, cf... i 4 10 0
A Hirer, ..4 0 11 OMeloen, rf... I t I 0 4
Williams, ill I 11 I stansb'ry, If t l f v
De'banty lbt 1 I 0 OHultwItt, 2b I 0 1 1 0
Jtowman, rfi I M I Burke, ib...i 10 10
Kllllfer, 3b.. 4 1 0 0 !B'mIUr, Mill
F.D'b'tr. If. 4 I 3 0 Wsher, lb... I 1000
Owens, .... I lit I OSes lei, O.... 4 I I 0 0
Olrastead, p. 0 0 0 t Mosklman p 4 3 1 1 0
Waddell. p.. 10000
Yuuug, p....t 0 0 1 0 Totals 43 127 10 2
Llrhhardt, pO 0 0 0
Kerrla 1 0 0 0 0
Smith 1000
Touii 3i 12 rr I 4
Batted for Waddell In sixth.
Batted for Young In eighth.
Minneapolis 1 1000161-$
Louisville 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 6 $14
Two-base hits: Burch (2). Stansbury. F.
Delfhanty, J. Deluhanty, Rossman. Bases
on balls: Off Olnmtead, 1; off Waddell,
2; off Young, 1; off Mosklman, 1. Structc
out: By Mosklman, 2; by Olmstead, 2;
by Waddell, 4; by Young, 3. Hits: Off
Olmstead, 7 in four Innings; off Waddell,
6 In two Innings; off Young, J in two in
nings; off ijiebhardt, 4 In one inning.
- Total! 35 I 27 11 4
Batted for Schegg In ninth.
'41. Lduls 0 0 0 2 3 0 2 0 2-3
Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 S-4
Twbaee lilts: Eaumgardncr. Oaodll,
Vutinu. S.aefer. Henry. Thr-bae
ii: Pratt, Kutlna, Compton, Atxtln.
Slitsi Off Cashk.n, 10 in four and one
tnlro Innings; off Schogg. 7 In Jovr nd
twMMrds Innnlgs. Gacriflco 't: Baam
cardner. Stolen bases: W'.'.liaKi (i,
Milan. Sacrifice flits: waiiac ti'anh. i bto en basea: Mosklman, Btansbury
Double flay: Si-Bride to Mcrjan tn Hymer. Sacrifice hits: Owens, Meloan
8c7)aef. Left on bases: St. lutr, a:
Washington, 7. Ea-ses on balls: Off
Baumirardner, 1: off Cashlon, 2; off
flclwsg. 4. First base on errors: flt.
- Louis. 1; Washington 1. Struck cut: Hy
Baumgardner. 7; b Cashlon, t; by
Schegg. . Wild pitches: Scag, 2.
Tlrre: 8:15. empires: Egan and Evans.
Crehb Defeats Tlgru.
Pim,ATjKLPiriA. Aug. !7.-Ro Crabb,
formoriy t .M Davenrort, la., olub,
made nis rtflnit with the ?ome team
anlnat Dstrolt tolj.y ami defeated the
nkritoiT. ' i. ilalkij:ia
Vitt. If t t 4 0 0MutV';r. rf. 4 3 1 1 0
Bj1i. m 4 2 t llHitnli, cf... 4 t 1 0
Cnbb. cf 4 10 0 PC.-:i:r lb., t 1 1 i 1
Crairforil rf 4 0 0 lBik.r, Ib .. 0 S T 0
Oorrldnn,' ikl 1 I I OMsln'S, lb. 4 112 1 0
MorUrty, lb 4 0 1 4 OWal.h. If... 1 0 1
Dm I. 3b 1 f 0 tP.irry, in..,. 4 I I I I
aruace, e... 4 3 4 2 OThoaw ... 1 0
MulUn. s... 2 114 OrkOh, 1080
Jasea 100
CHUlo .... OtOO T.UIl it 7 27 1-3
Announce Intention of Going After
Scalps of Four Commissioners.
Council Starts New Leglalatlon
Which Makea the Siffnatarea A1-"
read 7 Signed of So Arall .
Declares None a Sabterfuse.
- ToUlt 15 I 24 t i ,
Batted for I'eal In the ninth. , for Mullln in the ninth.
jtroit ......0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-2
! Philadelphia 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4
Two-base hit: Collins. Three-base hit:
51cllnnes. Sacrifice hit: Crabb. Stolen
jbaee: Baker. Left on bases Detroit,
IP; Philadelphia, 7. Bases on balls: Off
'MulUn. 7; off Crabb, S. First base on
error: Detroit. L Struck out: By Mul
Mln. 4; bv Crabb, 1 Wild pitch: Crabb.
'Time: 2:00. Umpires: Hart and Con-
nolly. .;
Yankees Take Doable-Header. -
NEW YORK. Aug. 27.-New York took
a double-header from Cleveland here to
day, s to 4 and 0 to 4. In the first game
McConnell easily outpltched Uaskette and
Kahler. Collegian Davis won his first
game of the season when he landed-the
second game. Kyan hurt himself in the
first game rounding third and had to
i retire. Jackson was put out of the same
game for protesting a decision. Score,
: first rsme:
Rran, If 1 110 OMcMIU'a, ill I I I t
Huntr, If... 4 0 1 OCtiaaa. lb... 4 2 11 t 2
13-m'bara, ef4 2 2 0 ODanltlf, If.. 1 0 10 0
!jrackton, rf., I 1 0 OPaddock, 3b. 4 1 0 0 1
Haugcr, rf.. 1 "0 tUllnlt, cf.. 4 I 1
Gnna I 1 t OBImaoiM, lb 4 13 4 1
Lajalt. 2b. 4 t 0 0 OHartiall, rf. I 100
Johnion. lb, t 1 M OBwaeney, .. 4 1 t 0
Olaon, 3b.... 4 4 1 lMcCon'al, p4 1 1 0
Adaim, c... 2 0
Totali 25 12 27 17 4
Irarlnch. e... 300
Pe'klnpa', at 3 3 I t
Kaah, at. ... 1 1 1
Baakatta. p. 2 1 t
Kaiar, p..... 10 12
'ToUI 23 10 24 I t .
Batted for Hauger in the ninth.
Cleveland I 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1-4
Jew York 0 0820001-
: First base on errors: New York, 2;
Cleveland, 2. Three-base hits: Chase,
Uaskette. Lellvelt Sacrifice hits: Blr
'mingham, Kahler. Ptolen bases: Ijaioie.
Daniels. Jackson, Carisch, Sim
Tnons, Sweeney, Hartsell, Griggs, John
ston. Left on bases: New York, 5;
ICleveland. 11. Double plays: Peckln
paugh to Johnston: Kahler to Jotmston.
iBases on balls: Off McConnell. 1; off
(Baskette, 1. Struck out: By McConnell,
17; by Kahler, 2. Hit with pitched ball:
IBy Bttpkntte, Daniels; by McConnelt, La
jol: Wild pitch: McConnell. Passed
ball; Adams. Hits: Off Baskette. 6 In
(three innings (none out in the fourth);
off Kahler, 6 In fiv innings. Time: 3:01.
Umpires: O'Brien) and JMneeL.
' Score, second game:
AB.H. O.A.B. AB.H.O.A.K.
Jluntar. It.. 4 1 2 0 OHcMlU's, Hi 1 2 0
to rn-Ham, cf 5 1 3 0 Octaaa, lb... I 2 10
Mauser, rt.,4 0 1 0 ODanlol If.. 3 3 0 t
ta)ot. 2b... 3 J 3 4 0 Paddock, Sb. 4 3 13 0
Ijohnaon, lb, 4 1 I 0 OLclivelt, ef.. 4 3 4 0
joiton. 3b.... 4 12 1 OSImmona, lb 3 1 t 3 0
fU'N'ail, 4 1 3 3 OHarttali, rf . I 1 t 0 0
iNaab, .... 1 1 1 1 eswwnty, c. 3 1 4 1 0
Mean. p..... 3 0 0 3 0 Day la, p 3 t ( I 0
(Milt bell, p. 000
OrU. 1 0 A Total! 31 11 27 10 0
piandlm, p. 1 1 0 2 0
I 'TiOala.....34 3 24 12 t V
"Batted for Mitchell in the seventh.
Cleveland ....0 0000011 2-4
New York 2 0003001 -6
1 Two-base hits: McMillan. Paddock,
rphtce-base hit: Paddock, Home runs:
ICnase. Blandlnr. Left on haseti: New
lYork. S; Cltvuland, 7. Bases on balls:
Off Davis. 3; off titeen, 3; off Mitchell, 1;
j(f Blanding, 1. .Struck out: By Davis, Steen, 3. Hit with pitched ball: Bv
?avls. Hunger. Hits: Oft 8tocn. 5 in
(five innings; off Mitchell, none in one
frming; off BlandinK, 3 in two innings,
rrime: 2:04. Umpires: Dineen and
O'Brien- - .
: - Boston and Chleaajo Tie.
CHICAOO, Aug. 27.-Boston and Chicago
flayed twelve Innings to an S to 8 tie to
day, darkness ending the game after elec
tric light appeared. The game was full
lf exciting moments. Strenuous objec
tions to a decision by Umpire Weetervelt
resulted In the banishment of Rath and
Weaver of Chicago and led to the first
major kague appearance of Kid Gleason
in a long tim when he went to second.
KchaSk's ail-around playing was note
worthy. Score:
. ' AB.H.O.A.K. AB.H.0.A.BJ.
liooptr. rf... 112 1 IRath. 2b.... 4 113
5erk. 2b.. 7 14 lKuba. 2b.... t 0
I.peaker, CL. 7 3 10 lOlaaaoa, 2b.. 2 1 1 1 1
IKit, if 14 0 OMattlck, .rf 2 3 t
a.nxje, id... a ii vwuina, ID., a I 11 0
trainer, aa.. 3 1 OBoJia. rt....3 0
farrtfaa, .. I I 0 EasUriy, It. 2 1 t t (
HfUlMit. p.. 2 0 3 tKalder. 3b... ( 12 4
p 3 1 3 (Wearer, aa.. 4 t 3 1
lohnwa, aa. 3 0 3 1 I
Total 4113 13 1 ISchalk, ....( ill
Ctcooa, (,.11111
. Walab. p.... 1 S
ToUla El 11 14 11 3
BiMton 0 01(00200006-
Lhlcago ....1 01106000000-8
Two-base hits: Mattick, Hooper, Schalk,
Collins (2). Three-base hit: Speaker.
Home run: Speaker. Hits: Off Bedlent
)2 In five and a third innings; off Hall, 7
in etz and two-thlrda Innings; off Clcotte,
10 in six and a third innings; off Walsh.
J in five and two-thirds Innings. Sacrifice
iltc Jjedlent, Bath, Mattlck, Engle,
U&iih. Stolen base: Carrtgan. Double
lays: Yerkes to Engle, Wagner to
lerices to tngie. ij'ft on bases: Boston,
H. Chicago, u. Bases on balls: Oft
t-icotte, ; oil Walsh. 1; off Hall, J. Bases
In nrrora: Boston, 2; Chicago, 2. Struck
mi; By Bedient, 4; by Clcotte, 5; by
IValah, 4 Wild pitches: Bedlent, Walsh,
line; . 3:23. Umpires: O'Loughlin and
I y3ra:stnt Adyertjsing U the . Road to
I'jS Re'turaa-
IXiublo play: Aitlzer to J. Delehanty.
Hit by pitched ball: By Mosklman, L
Left on bases: Minneapolis, 7; Louisville,
i. Time: 1:53. Umpires: Chili and Irwin.
Pennsylvania Team
Leads in Rifle Match
27.-Th third shooting day of the Sea
Girt tournament began this morning with
firing in the champion regimental team
match and resumption of the presidents'
match of the military championship of
the United Statos. A large gallery of
spectator was present.
At the conclusion of the firing at the
first stage, 200 yards, of the champion
ship regimental team match, the scores
of the competitors were as follows:
Tenth Pennsylvania 254
Seventy-first New York 251
Second New Jersey Y&i
Fourth New Jersey (second team) 2M
Fifty-third Iowa ..249
First District of Columbia 248
Fourth New Jersey (first team) , 24S
8econd District of Columbia 247
Third New Jersey.
r'irty-rourth Iowa
Second Alabama ..
Second Texas
Property of Chief
Donahue Much Less
Than Was Reputed
Chief Donahue has been reputed to be
worth several hundred thousand" dollars,
but his entire fortune, it la disclosed, will
figure less than 8T0,000.
The chief owned a farm In Iowa, three
Jots on Fortieth street, two or three Jots
In Omaha, a home worth $0,000, and holds
818,000 worth of stock In the street rail
way company.
It had been reported in recent year
that Chief Donahue owned 8300,000 worth
of property in Sioux City, but the facts do
not bear out the assertion, and he him
self frequently referred to the misleading
statements concerning his wealth put
out by his enemies to arouse suspicion
against him.
Man Who Grabs Gold
is Sent to the Pen
Had nature given Walter Williams, a
young colored man, a normal right hand
instead of an elongated one, almost as
mall aa a woman's wrist, Williams
might not now be under sentence to a
term In the penitentiary. He pleaded
guilty to a charge of grand larceny in the
criminal division of the district court and
Judge Sutton sentenced blm to one to
even years. Williams Is the man who
reached through the grating of a teller's
cage at the First National bank and
grabbed a amall sack of gold. He had
the specie out of the cage and was al
most out of the , bank before employes
caught htm. No ordinary hand could
pierce the grating.
Secretary Joseph A. Becker of the Re
tall Grocers' association and the execu
tive committee of the organisation have
announced their intent'on to "go into
politics and get the scalps" of at least
four of the seven city commissioners.
This announcement follows the action
of ttifl city council yesterday, when
Commissioner Butler moved a reconsider
ation of the ordinance repealing the
standard we'ghts law.
Butler said the repealing ordinance was
illegal because It had been passed four
days after It had been placed on its
second reading, whereas the law requires
that at least seven days shall elapse be
tween the first reading and the second
reading and passage of an ordinance.
City Attorney Rlne holds that the signers
of the petition asking for a referendum
on this ordinance will have to sign a new
bunch of petitions because they asked for
the repeal of an ordjance that had not
been passed.
This, . Mr. Becker deaares, Is subter
f uge and he charges Commissioner Butler,
who had the repealing ordinance drafted,
with knowing all along that the ordnance
bad not been, legally passed, and know
ing waited until the grocers had secured
signature to their petitions.
"What Butler and the other members
of that council, with the exception of
Ryder, have been looking for Is votes,"
said Becker, "but we're going to show
them that they are looking in the wrong
Go Into Politics.
"We will go into politics. The 300
grocers and butchers have some Influ
ence with their customers and this in
fluence will be exerted against the men
who cater to a bunch of peddlers who pay
no taxes and refuseto enact a law that
will be of benefit to the grocers and the
grocers' customers.
A meeting of the executive committee
of the Grocers' association was held
Monday night and reports received
from grocers who had been circulating
the petitions asking for a referendum.
Enough signatures had been secured t'
authorizo the calling of a special elec
tion. Mayor Dahlman, who voted for the re
pealing ordinance, said he believed the
the weights ordinance was right, but
didn't think it 'was fair to impose the
new conditions on peddlers who had paid
their 830 license for the year. He said
when these licenses ex p' red he would
favor the passage of a Btandard weight
Mr. Becker says at least seventy-five
referendum petitions will be prepared
and placed In the hands of grocers and
new signatures secured.
With the exception of Butler, It Is
understood that the council will not op
pose the passage of a weight law If peti
tions with 1,500 or 2,000 signatures are
secured asking for a special election. In
order to save the city the expense of
such an election the commissioners will
reconsider their action, repeal the re
pealing ordinance and pags the standard
weight ordinance. . ,
firmer, arrived In Omaha yesterday
Play In the city junior tennis tourna
ment at the Field club is progressing rap
idly and several, matches In the third
round singles were finished yesterday.
Drawings for the junior championship
doubles and the consolation singles will
be made tomorrow and play started im
mediately. Prises will be offered In both
the doubles and the consolation singles.
Following are the results of the room
ing's play:
Caldwell beat J. Sheldon, -2, 8-1.
Wallack beat L. McCague, 6-4, 8-8.
W. Adams beat Loomts, 8-0. 8-1
Ed K paten beat 6wller, 8-8, 8-2.
N. Petter beat Sullivan, 8-4, 6-3.
. R. Larmon plays Cox.
Powell plays J. Wooley.
J. Brother ton plays G. Riley.
Because P. Stroud and A. L. Styer, who
have charge of one of the city's garbage
wagons, left their wagon filled with ob
noxious refuse standing at Thirty-second
and Jones streets from I o'clock In the
morning until 3 o'clock in the afternoon
they were fined 82.50 and coat each by
Police Magistrate Foster. -
Neighbors complained that the drivers
were In a saloon nearby drinking and re
fused to move the wagon. Officer Ford
arrested the two wien and was forced to
drive the wagon to the police station.
Engine Crew in Line
for Carnegie Medals
for Unusual Heroism
. Engineer Kennedy and Fireman Hourl
gan of Northwestern No. 1, Nebraska &
Wyoming division, are In line for Carne
gie medals for heroism, shown In saving)
the life of an 18-month-old child of Mi.
and Mrs. Armbuster of Stanton, Neb.
Already they have received personal let
ters and commendation from general
managers and superintendents of the rail
road system.
The other day as No. 1 was pulling
into Stanton, rounding a curve, they saw
the child playing in the center of the
track, not 100 feet ahead. The distance
was too short to stop the train before it
would be upon the child.1 Engineer
Kennedy reversed his engine and at the
same Instant Fireman Hour!gan climbed
out of the cab and hurried over the
running board and down to the pilot.
Hanging over the pilot he grasped the
child just as It was about to be crushed.
Grasping the child In his arms, he then
climbed back Into the cab and the train
proceeded to the depot, where the baby
was turned over to Agent Cook, to be
delivered to its parents.
Mra. Charles J. Johnson, who shot and
killed her husband in a quarrel- August
2L pleaded not guilty to a charge ot
manslaughter in the criminal division
of the district court and was admitted
to ball in the sum of 85,000. Ball was
furnished by her mother, Mrs. William
L. Burke, wife of a saloon keeper, and her
uncle, James P. Connolly, a brother of
Mrs., Burke.
Mrs. Johnson will be tried at the Octo
ber term of court. A. 8. Ritchie will de-
foad btC
MUs Grace Ernst, daughter of Mr. and J
Mrs. C. J. Ernst, 1418 South Tenth street,
this city, has been appointed scientific !
assistant, Department ot Agriculture, j
Washington. he will leave for Washing
ton Thursday. Miss Ernst was bom in
Lincoln, graduated from the Lincoln
High school in 1903, received the degree
of B. Sc. at Nebraska university in 190C,
then rested one year, received her A. M.
degree In 1909, and, during t ie school
year 1911-1912, taught botany and nature
study at Brownell Hall. Last June ahe
was Invited to become a member of a
party of University of Nebraska botan
ists for two months' work In the sand
hills of Cherry county, Nebraska, thirty
to forty miles from any railroad, the
result of their work being a collection
of nearly 500 plants ot which approxi
mately 100 were not listed among the
previously catalogued flora of this state.
Miss Ernst's father Is the assistant-
treasurer of the Burlington west Of the
Missouri river, was a regent of the state
university for six years, and two years
of that time president of the board.
Key to the Situation Bee Advertising.
Big Return.
"If you haven't a civil service com
mission in Omaha In connection with your
commission form of government you are
very lame," said Henry Rlegelman of
Des Moines, when he visited in Omaha
Monday. Mr. Hetgelman is chairman ot
the clvU service commission in Des
Moines, and has been for years. He was
surprised to learn that there was no
civil service commission here and said
that Omaha to that extent had not
adopted the commission form of govern
ment In its entirety. He held there was
nothing to prevent favoritism In the mak
ing ef appointments by . commissioners
New Styles New Materials
Just Arrived
Women's Fall Skirts
Serge, novelty mixtures and tweeds
all the newest style features for
autumn remark
ably good values
Handsome, practical, well made
suits in the settled styles for the
season every new style feature is
shown in plain tailored and fancy
trimmed models all the latest
weaves and patterns in 3 special
Prices Greatly Reduced on Women's
Misses' and Junior's Coats
A special group of summer coats that are
practical for early fall wear black and
colored silks, also wool mix- sv m
tures smart, clever styles,
worth up to $12.50, at.
Women's $1 Milanese Silk Gloves 69c pr.
Extra quality pure Milanese silk, double finger tips
black, white and colors actually worth AA
$1.00 a pair, at, pair. .v. ...... . . . .Df C
Embroidered Floonciags and Corset Coverings
18-inch widths, fine nainsoqk and cambric very effec
tive designs in eyelet and floral effects actually
worth up to 35c a yard; big bargain, at,
yard, .....IOC
AH Wool French Challies at 29c Yard
Persians, borders, dots of all sizes, floral and OA
allover patterns bargain square at, yard....VC
New Fall Dress Goods at 50c Yard
Costume serges, whipcords, novelty suitings,. Armure
weaves black and white checks, etc. on C5 A-n
bargain square at, yard. uUv
I iv vs. aZL'.-' 1 JUL 111 -I"-
: I m
It Is Cool and Comfortable
in the
Great MortHi Woo
and Lake Country .
of Minnesota
Wisconsin and Nor. Michigan
J In preparing for your Summer Vacation you
will be interested in the facts we can place in
your possession about the many delightful lakes,
fishing and hunting resorts in Wisconsin,. Minne
sota and Northern Michigan, with their hundreds
of hotels, boarding houses and camps.
4 Then, there is the Black Hills and the big
game country in the , Rockies.
C Splendid train service and low rates in
effect all summer.
The Best of Everything
The North Western Line
Full Information and
descriptive booklets
free on request.
Ticket Officet
1401-1403 Famom
Omaha, Neb.
Schools and Colleges
Plain and Fancy Silks at 39c to 69c Yard
300 pieces just received and arrayed on bargain square.
Sprocktel doilies, 12-inch size, square or round, em
broidered or plain worth 15c each on bargain Cn
notion counter, basement, at, each...., OC
It's True That Our Work Is
Backed by 15 Years' Experience
and that this experience has cost us loads of hard-earned
profits. But we are too big and too old In the business to
"Cry Over Spilt Milk." In fact, we look back after our
experience and past griefs with the same tender devotion
that a grown up boy looks back at his early grade school
teachers. Those days seemed hard to him, but if if it were
not for their knocks and ever correcting him of his errors
he would not have been the well-equipped man that he is
And so it is in the Cleaning business. Our early
knocks have trained us to be better cleaners to be
careful with every garment that comes into our
" plant to demand the best of every expert in our
entire organization, and has taught us the wisdom
of equipping all departments with the very best,
newest and most efficient pieces of machinery, that
the results will ever come nearer to perfection.
To enable you to realize the true value of our
business, and to realize that we are the largest and N
best equipped and most reliable cleaners and dyers '
In the entire west, we Intend telling you the "ins
and outs" of the Cleaning and Dying business, and
ot the care and attention we give to every garment
that enters our plant.
Watch for our ads each week. They'll .
be an education to you well worth the . ;
time It takes for you to read them.
CoUegiata DegTaea, Acadamlo Dtpartmant, Unlvarslty Affillatiom, Excellent
xaeillties offered for the education of Yonnf Woman. Conservatory of Music and
Art. Training Department Xor Teachers of Vocal and Instrumental Music
Someatio Science. (
One mile from Dubuque, rour and one-half Sours' ride from Chioaro. Direot
rallro .1 connections wltn Omaha, Sioux City, St. Faal and St Louis. ,
Extensive grounds. Fineries. Finely equipped suUding-s, frontage 490 feet
Private Booms. Normal Course, Grammar Department Business Coarse.
For Catalogue address Sister Superior.
It is no longer necessary to send your boy east to be educated.
The NEBRASKA MILITARY ACADEMY prepares for college or
business; it has good buildings, ample grounds, fine equipment and
splendid faculty, one teacher for every ten boys.
Let us send you a catalog telling the whole story. School opens
September 12; number limited.
; B. D. HAYWARD, Superintendent Lincoln, Neb.
Omaha Office Paxton Hotel
The Good Cleaners and Dyers.
Phone Douglas 963. 1515 Jones Street.
but under the Des Moines plan this was
guarded against In the most rigid manner.
Trank Krullsh, a northern Mlnnesott
farmer, 'arriving in Omaha yesterday
and at the Union station tell in with a
man giving his name as Raymond
Sweeney ot Chicago. Sweeney proposed
to Krullsh that they match dollars with
a third person they had picked up, show
ing him how they could skin the said
third person. Before Krullsh got wise
he was out $31. won by the man they
were going to beat. Sweeney was ar
rested, but the man with the money has
not been apprehended. . .
where there -wm jaoctvll .aercs.boaiAACWcsfiaj
Nickel Flatr Road
ells Uckets, Chicago to New. York and
return, $27; Boston and return, $26. Re
duced rates to other eastern points. Also
variable routes. Liberal stopovers. In
quire of local agent, or address John Y.
Calahaa. A.-G.-R. A., 6.West JUlamt.St
BQaatos from Omaha"
As4 2Kar Other Attractions.
4 jat jt
College of St. Thomas
Under the Control and Direction of ARCHBISHOP IRELAND
Faculty of Thirty Instructors, Priests and Layman
A Catholio Military College, twice designated by the War Department as cue
of the ten "Distinguished Military Schools" of the country.
Situated in beautiful and extensive grounds on the banks of the Mississippi.
New Residence Building containing one hundred and seventy-six rooms and
costing $130,000 just completed.
Careful moral and religious training combined with the best methods of mental
and physical development
Collegiate, Academic, Commercial and Preparatory Departments. '
Bix hundred and eighty-two students, representing nineteen States, registered
last year. For illustrated catalog address Very Rev. 11. Moynlhan, D. D., Prtr
Government ! Saperylalpn. In Oaaa "A." Its methods reach and develop,
both mentally and BUjalcally, bora whom the ordinary day school doas not Interna, Man
teachers from bast UniTemties. Preparation (or Colleges, Unlraraatlea, National Aeadsmies
v. uuw.H;,uiuH.;twwWw7, oynam u( Atomics rwKoasa.017 BlUuQIU.
Separate department tor boys u to la yn. as miles from Kansas City. For Catalog address .
iBEaa-HfcTAKY, lo Washington Ave, LEXINGTON, MO.
0 r 1
For Young Women
Ths beat endowed glrla' school Is the Central West. Preparatory and Junior Col. '
lege. Highest rank at anlwaltlea. Courses la Art, Elocution. Music, Domaatle
Science and Business. German-American Ceoserraton Oermau standards. Mnd.ra
Equipment. Catalog. Address John W. Million. A. M., Pres., t College Place, Mexico. Ma.'
Matinee Daily 3:15 Every Night 8:15.
This Week Bert Leslie ft Co., The
ayton Trio, McKay & Cantwell, David
Kidd, The Paulhan Team, Tyson 4c
Brown, "Snooser" ft Ed Meredith and
Timely Animated Photography.
Prices! xriffht, loo, 80c SOo, 78c Mat
GaL lOo. Best seats 85c, ax. Sat Ban.
Daily Mat, lS-as-SOc
Evgs, 15-36-60-750
An Old Title, but a brand new show,
featuring THE BURKE BROS. New
scenery- costumes, laughs,
ladles' Dims Katlnae Every Week Day
Sun. ft Wk.: Al Reeves' Beauty gaw.
, Aim-CHARMIOll, ,
Kearney Military Academy
We combine Military draining with
Academic and Business courses de
veloping at once the mind and body,
promoting at once scholarship, man
liness and self reliance.
our classic and scientific courses
prepare lor all colleges.
Our commercial courses
prepare for business -
Efficient Instruction,
thorough equipment,
wholesome environment
and healthful climate.
Moderate prices.
Write for illustrated
Head Master,
Today, 85c, SOo.
Tonight 85o to $1.00.
iMm't lie to Your Wife