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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1912)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1012.
BRIEF CITY NEWS
Lighting J1xturBttTf M-Qrndi C
avs Boot Print W Now Beacon Press.
Presbyterian Kospltaj, 1J40 S. lOth St
Ballsy tie Dentist, City Nat D. 356
Omaaa Plating Co. Estab. 1881. D.25J1
Btack-Talconer Co, S4tn and Harney
undertaker, embalmm. Douglas BT.
W have guaranteed eUculo irons lov
K.98. Wolfe Electric Co.. 1S10 Farnaio.
Karry p. Lefnoltx, rormerly with
Lucien Stephens and later with George
Krookes, is now connected with Magee &
Ueemer. the clothiers and furnishers, who
have recently opened a new store at 113
South Sixteenth street
Colonel B. D. Haywara, of the Ne
braska Military academy will be at the
Paxton hotel on Wednesday, Thursday.
Friday and Saturday, August 28, 29, 39
and 31, and will be pleaaed to meet any
one Interested In a first-class military
Km. Klleg Asks BlTorce Anna
Emelle Miles has started sun Tor divorce
against Henry Thomas Miles In district
court. Divorces as follows have been
granted: Mabel E. Bonner from Arthur
C. Bonner; Lawrence L. Porter from
Vloletta J. Porter.
Hew Train on Albion Branch On ac
count of the Increase In business the
Union Pacific has put a new train on
the Alblon-Columbug branch. The new
train leaves Columbus at In the morning
and returning, arrives at 6:45 o'clock In
the afternoon. It is an accommodation,
carving a mall and passenger car In ad
dition to the freight equipment.
Hain Found Stabbed
After Steamboat Trip
With three stab wounds lr, his bacW
and suffering from a bad hurt on his
head which later developed into a con
cussion of the brain. C. E. Hatn, 2008
Harney street, superintendent of the
American Electrical company, wa found
at midnight yesterday unoonsclous near
Ninth and Douglas street. He was Sent
to St. Joseph's hospital.
. Acoording to Patrolmen Good and
McCabe, who are assigned to duty on
the Steamboat "Saturn," Haln had spent
the evening aboard. So far as the of
ficers knew, he had ' been orderly and
kept out of trouble. A few moments
after the boat landed after the evening
excursion, Haln was found near the west
" end of the Douglas street bridge. '
Haln revived for a short time at police
headquarters and after telling Dr. Harris
his name, he lapsed into a state of semi
consciousness again. He could not say
what had happened to htm. The police
think he was slugged and then stabbed
by some of the tough characters of the
neighborhood, and his valuables taken
LABORER TRIES SUICIDE,
. BUT FAILS IN ATTEMPT
James F. Kyle, a ' laborer, who lives
In Nevada, 0., attempted to commit
suicide last night on the north end of
the Sixteenth street viaduct, while tem
porarily Insane. He Jabbed the blade of
a small pocket knife into his throat,
but before the point reached a vital
part, he jerked' it out and screamed for
,help. Patrolman Sam Morris found him
and sent him to police headquarters in
the patrol, ,where he was given medical
attention by the police surgeon. Later
he ' was locked up upon an Insanity
charge. Kyle told officers at headquar
' ters that he had been drinking heavily
all evening and that he tried to end
his life while Intoxicated.
AFFAIRS ATJOUIH OMAHA
Swift Employes Will Hold Big
Picnic at Bennington.
VALUABLE PKIZES ABE OFFERED
Elaborate Program of Sports An
nounced for Thoao Who Aro to
Attend Port Crwost Band to
Lincoln with Boosters.
PETERSEN WILL RECOVER,
POLICE SURGEON SAYS
Ernest Petersen. , a s?gn painter living
at 318 North Twenty-third street who
, attempted suicide several days ago by
shooting himself in the breast, will re
cover, says Police Surgeon T. T Harris,
who Is attending him. Petersen's wound
will keep him in the hospital for several
weeks, but It will ultimately heal.
Monday, September S. will be a big day
for the members of Swift and Company's
Employes' Benevolent association, which
will give a huge picnic at Bennington on
that date. The association will leave on
a special train over the Northwestern at
a. m. from the Union depot la Omaha.
Arriving at Bennington at 10 a. m. the
picnickers will begin the return trip at
1:30 p. m.
In the program of entertainment there
Is music and athletic contests of all
kinds, Including two base ball games.
Races, jumping, shooting and tugs of
war are also numbers on the program.
The affair Is an annual one given under
the auspices of the association and in
cludes only members of the association
and their families. The officers of the
association for the present year are: H.
J. Fenner, H. A. Johnson, Frederick W.
Gaebler and John Kennedy. The follow
ing Is the official program of events for
Events (or Men.
Base ball game, prise $20: Swift's Pre
miums, R, A. Hammond, captain, against
Swift's Prides, Hugh Ashburn, captain.
Umpires: E. S. Mortenson and John
Fifty-yard dash: Boys under 10 years;
first prize, $1.60; second, II; third, 60 cents.
Seventy-five-yard dash: Boys under IS
years; first prize, $3; second, $1.60;
Hundred-yard dash: Men over 200
pounds; first prize, $3; second, $1.60;
Hundred-yard dash: Free-for-all; first
prize, $6; second, $3; third, $2.
Relay race: Two-men teams; first
prize, $3; second, $2.60; third, $1.
Obstacle race: Free-for-all; first prize,
$4; second, $2; third, $1.
Sixteen-pound shot put: First prize, $2;
second, $1; third, 60 cents.
Target shooting: Twenty-five pigeons;
first prize, $3; second, $2; third, $1.
Standing broad Jump: First prize, $2;
second, $i; third,' 60 cents.
Tug of war: Eight-men teams; prize,
iThree-leg race: Free-for-all; first prize,
$3; second, $2; third, $1.
Brents for Women.
Fifty-yard dash: Girls under 10 years;
first prize, $1.60; second, $1; third, 60
Fifty-yard dash: Girls under 16 years;
first prize, $2; Seoond, $1.60; third. $1.
Fifty-yard, dash: Single women; first
prize, $2.60; seoond, $1.60; third, $1.
Fifty-yard dash; Married women; first
prize, $3; second, $2; third, $1.
Sevcnty-flve-yard relay: Two women
to team; first prize, $3; second, $2;
third, $1. . t
Potato race: First prize, $2; second,
$1; third, 60 cents.
Ball throwing contest: First prize, $2;
second, $1.60; hlrd, $1.
Egg race, twenty-five yards and re
turn: First prise, $2; second, $1.60; third,
60 cents. i
Hen party, for women only: First prize,
$2; seoond, $1; third, 60 cents. This Is the
big event for the women.
Watermelon contest: Free-for ail; first
prize, $2; seoond, $1; third, 60 cents.
Swift's All-Stars, L. J. Horwlch, cap
tain, against Spauldings of Omaha, An
drew Gruidle, captain; $50 a side; 3:30
First and second prii winners in the
race vents will not be eligible to more
than one prize, the Idea being to give
everyone a chance.
Oniter Case Involved.
There Is much speculation among voters
as to the result of the contest brought
by former Mayor P. , J. Tralnor and his
friendo to oust the present administra
tion. During the last few days there
has been a rumor that things had been
"fixed'' and that the return of the for
mer officials was settled. Those having
the situation In hand claim that the
game Is with the "ins" for more reasons
than one. In any case it is asserted
that the return of the former gang will
mean annexation at any cost
Band uolnsr to Lincoln.
Arrangements Were made yesterday for
the Fourth Infantry band of Fort Crook
to accompany the South Omaha excur
sion to Lincoln on Friday, September 8,
the occasion being South Omaha day at
the Nebraska state fair. Several seotions
marked off by South Omaha pennants
will be reserved in the grandstand for
South Omaha visitors. A thousand South
Omaha ribbons have also been arranged
for. so that all the excursionists shall be
For the convenience of those who wish
to attend tthe turnout SecretaryTraffic
Manager A. F. Stryker has a block of
grandstand tickets at his office. William
Cheek will furnish round trip tickets to
those who wish to buy them at the
Burlington office in the Live Stock Ex
The special train will leave the Burling
ton L Street station at 8:15 a. m.
llarlitl of Charles Wldener.
Charles Wldener. who died early Thurs
day morning as the result of a fall from
a bridge at Thirty-sixth and E streets
Wednesday afternoon, will be burled
this afternoon at I o'clock from the resi
dence of his parents Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Wldener, Thirty-sixth and E
streets, Interment will be made In Laurel
Magic City fiomilp. .
The Elks will give a clam bake at Sey
mour club park this evening.
All barber shops will be closed all day
Labor day, Monday, September i.
A Snap-Strictly modern S-room house. 1
year old; must be sold soon. Tel. South
Frank Dolezal who was operated on
in the South Omaha hospital a week ago
has returned home and Is convalescing
A -grand ball given by the Besse thea
ter employes will be the attraction to
n'ght at Rustling's hall, Twenty-fourth
and J streets.
Miss Mayme Fitzgerald, principal of
Lowell school, has returned home to re
sume her school work after a two month's
vacation on the l'aclfio coast.
Dean Ringer will go to Lincoln this
week where he expects to remain until
the report of Referee Holcomb In the
police commissioner ouster suit has been
handed up to the supreme court. The
referee Is supposed to report September 2.
Mrs. H. Heske. a Chicago woman,
called on Chief of Police John Briggs
yesterday to complain about her husband
who deserted her some time since. She
says a letter from her wandering spouse
called her to South Omaha. After her
arrival here another letter announced
that Heske had returned to the Windy
WE CLOSE AT NOON LABOR DAV
Will Hear Simons
The socialist party of Douglas county
will open their campaign Sunday, Sep
tember 1. at Hlbbler's park, Forty-fourth
and Leavenworth streets.
A. M. Simons, one of the leaders of
America's socialist movement will be the
principal speaker. Mr. Simons graduated
with honors from the University of
Wisconsin in 1896 and ever since has
been actively engaged In building up the
socialist movement In America. He
started The Chicago Dally Socialist,
now The Chicago Dally Call, with a
circulation of over 300,000 dally, and is
present editor of The Coming Nation, of
Olrard, Kan. Besides oeing a noted
speaker. Mr. Simons l the author of
several books, among which is The
He has served in several official capac
ities in the socialist party, being in turn
a member of the national executive com
mittee and delegate to the International
congress. Mr. Simons will speak at 4:30
p. m., and there will be other speakers
In the evening. Games and music will
form a large part of the day's program.
YOUTHS UNDER ARREST
FOR ANNOYING PASSERS-BY
Five boys between the ages.. of, M and
19 years were arrested last night by
Patrolmen Morris and Chapman tit
Twenty-fourth and Leavenworth streets.
The officers say that they are part of
a gang of youths which makes a practice
of Insult'ng women passerBby and throw
ing stones at street cars and autos. At
headquarters the youths gave the follow
ing names: Allen Shipley, 848 South
Twenty-fifth street; William Queen, 718
South Nineteenth street; George Ander
sen, 842 South Twenty-eighth street; Emil
iNystrom, 914 South Twenty-seventh
street; Robert Miller, 827 South Twenty-
third; Lawrenoe Shipley, 848 South Twenr
ty-thlrd street, and Fred Bell, 27! Jack
son street. '
Omaha, August 30.
HELLO. MAME? Yes, this Is Mary!"
"What! -Christmas shopping! Why, it's still summer!"
"Bargains: Ten o'clock tomorrow morning! W-well, I
g-guess so, yes, I'll be there. Goodby!"
. The above took place the other day In Omaha over a perfectly good
little telephone with an ordinary Ireceiver. "Central" will vouch for it.
- It's a fact a cold, hard fact, bounded on the north by the little ham
let of Florence and the Minne-Lusa premises, on the. east by the Missouri
river, on the south by the packing houses, and on the west by Dundee and
Benson. Omaha women, that is, charter members of the Ancient and
Honorable Early Shopping league, have been buying Christmas presents
during these last few days, despite the fact that ordinary perspiring mor
tals have been sweltering in the murkiness of Old Sol's rays.
Do the clerks know about this stampede of early shoppers? Some of
them do, but they never wink an eye lash. True, the regular Christmas
stock is not yet on band, but, then, there are knick-knacks and bargains
galore during the summer months and who will notice the difference
when December 25 rolls around. '. ' ..
After September 1, there's only ninety-eight shopping days until
Christmas, the sixteen remaining Sundays and Labor day being excluded.
Prairie Park Has New Club House.
Prairie Park Place is building a new
ciub hous at 2604 Ames avenue and will
have the formal opening Friday evening,
September 6. The affair will be a large
reception tor the people residing in Prai
rie Park addition and numerous social
affairs will be 'given this winter at the
club house. '
The officers are C. T. Walker, president;
; Louis Nelson, vice president; L. H. Old
field, secretary; N. P. sBass, treasurer.
With the Travelers.
When last heard from by the picture
postal route, the Stors family was In
Mrs. T. C. Morlarlty is writing to her
Omaha friends from Vienna
Mr. John It. Webster had to abandon
'his plans to go to Milwaukee for the
American Bar association meeting.
Mr. William Henry Harrison goes to
Terrs Haute, Ind., to help dedicate a
monument to his soldier-president grand
fsther after whom ha was named.
At the Field Club.
lMrs. B. A. McDermott entertained in
formally at two tables of bridge at the
Field elub yesterday afternoon.
Entertaining at dinner Saturday even
ing at the Field club will be Mr. and
Mrs. E. H. Howland. who will have cov
ers placed for fourteen; C. R. Pollard,
nlnerA. J. Vlerllng, seven; W. M. Giller,
ten; W. S. Bavinger, four; O. J. Ingwer
sen, four; John Steel, four; H. Y. Red
dinger, three; M. Dowllng, ten.
Club Meetings. .
Members of the Universal circle were
entertained at cards at the Pompeian
room of the Brandels store Tuesday
afternoon by Mrs. O. Moore and Mrs. P.
McDonough. The next meeting will be
held September 10, when the hostesses will
be Mrs. M. Miller and Mrs. K. Jacobsen.
Nine tables of players were present at
the last meeting, and prizes were won by:
D. W. Counsman, K. Jacobsen,
Anna Badeker, W. G. Maxfield,
J. E. Fleming, O. Moore,
W. J. Cusick.
The Internaeti club had a meeting
Thursday afternoon at the residence of
Mrs. Page, Forty-eighth and Seward
streets. High five was played and prizes
were Won by Mrs. Wells, Mrs. Hlnman
and Mrs. Foster. Those present were:
W. ft. Crlchton.
E. I. Foster,
M. N. Griffith.
R. G. Hlnman,
T. A. Isaacson,
M. E. Jaycox,
O. C. Madison, '
H. P. Page,
W. L. Rice.
J. Milton Shay,
J. F. Welch,
A. t. Wells.
At Happy Hollow.
Several reservations have been made
for dinner parties for next Tuesday at
Happy Hollow, when Madam Ragna
Llnne of Chicago wilt give a song recital.
Mr. E. O. Hamilton will have a dinner
party of thirty guests; George W. Sum
ner, six; Claud Hamilton, six, and Charles
Wright, four. '
Saturday evening dinner parties will be
given by L. M. Laverty, who will have
covers placed for ten; C. V. Weller, six;
N. C. Leary, four, and R. M. Booth, eight.
A dancing party was given Thursday
evening in honor of Misses Sarah Kreu
ger of Sioux City, Mollle Pruslner of
Sioux City, Reva GUllnsky of Trenton,
N. J., and Bella Schoenwald of New
York. Those present were:
of Sioux City,
of Sioux City,
of New York,
1 . I i .J V (.Olid,
nf Trenti-m. K .t r .Tannic Vam
Bess Saltzman Zella Brown, '
of Council Bluffs, Lillian Rabin,
Sarah Gilinsky Tony Meyers, '
of Council Bluffs, Sarah Meyers,
David A. Cohen Joe Lewis, ; -of
Philadelphia, Nathan Waltingberg
Harry Schoenwald Israel Brown,
of New York, Inadore Nathan,
manure Bcnoenwaia Sol cornblatt,
peciai Sale ooys
of Council Bluffs,
of Council Bluffs,
nf Hew Ynrlf
Charles Salterns n
Of Council Bluffs,
of Council Bluffs,
of Council Bluffs.
Louie Nathan, ,
At the Country Club.
Mrs. Matthew A. Hall entertained at
luncheon yesterday at the Country .club,
when covers were placed for twelve. .
;ur. and Mrs. Koollsh,
In and Out of the Bee Hive.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Fick will leave Sun
day for California, where they will sDend
J$rs. H. P. Jessen has returned from
a week's vlsltwlth Mr. and Mrs. William
A. Grew at St Joseph, Mo.
Dr. and Mrs. H. L. Arnold have re
turned from Minneapolis, where they
spent severrJ week visiting friends.
Mr. and Mrs. H. G. Pike and Mr. and
Mrs. W. W. Fisher left yesterday on an
automobile trip to Chicago and other
eastern cities, to be gone two weeks.
Dr. and Mrs. S. H. Smith have returned
from a month In Atlanta, Oa., and the
south. From Atlanta they made numer
ous automobile trips into the mountains
and to the coast
Mrs. J. Milton Shay, who ha been
sway for the past two months,' v'gltin
In various parts of the state of Washing
ton. Salt Lake City and Denver, returned
OUR Boys' and Children's Clothing Department has been enlarged and
improved this season, and today is the largest and most conveniently
arranged Boys' Clothing Department in the Middle West.
We are better prepared to offer greater values than any clothing house in the country. We have made
special efforts in the selection of styles and fabrics, from the finest manufacturers of New York and Chicago.
Boys' New Fall Nor folks
Russians, Sailors and Double Breasted Two
Piece Suits, in a .variety of styles, including
vall the new shades of brown,
tan, gray and blue. Ages 2 'a
to 17 years
Our Celebrated" Skule
For Boys, Ages 7 to 17 Years.
19 the best value ever offered, and is guaran
teed to give you perfect, satisfaction, both for
wear and durability. The gf y r
values this season greater flj 7 V
than ever. Price r
Extra Special for Saturday
Boys' Double Breasted Two-Piece Suits, sizes
8 to 16 years; former price
$2.95. Special for Saturday
Odd Lot of Knee Pants
Sizes 10 to 16 years only. Reduced AC
from $1.00 to..
Boys' Long Trouser Suits
Ages 14 to 21 Years.
In all the new and popular fall shades of gray,
brown and fancy blue serges. Finely tailored
and cut in the very latest styles for young men.
Divided into two lots and specially priced for
$7.50 to $10
Boys9 75c Chambray Waists
With standing turn-down collars, 6 to hh
16 years; special Saturday ,TTt
Men's Clothing Special for Saturday
Any Spring or Summer Suit in Our House
That formerly sold up to $20,00, on sale Saturday at . . . . .
Many of these suits are heavy enough for Fall and Winter wear. They are exceptional values. All sizes, 34 to 46
breast measure; they comprise Cassimeres, Cheviots, Worsteds and Serges in a variety of styles.
Men Fall Trousers
Men's Fall Trousers
MODERN CITYjS A PROBLEM
Moral and Spiritual Ideals Needed to
Cope with Conditions.
DR. JENKINS AT INSTITUTE
He Explains to Teachers ftoetal and
Other Problems as They Relate' ,
Dr. D. E. Jenkins, president of the
Omaha university, delivered an address
before the Douglas county teachers' in
stitute yesterday on "The Problem of the
Modern City." He rave figures showing
the phenomenal growth of the modern
cities .of the world. He quoted statistics
Ehowlng- that in Rhode Island til per oent
of the population was In the cities; In
Massachusetts, 76 per cent; In New Jer
sey, 68 per oent; In Connecticut, 63 per
cent. London, which Is 2,000 years Old, he
said, had crown five times as much In
the last century as In all the preceding
oenturies. Parle, he said, had quadrupled
since 1800; St. Petersburg had trebled In
the last eeventy-flve years, "The city,"
he said, "Is the center for the collection
and distribution of farm products and for
the manufacture and distribution of ma
chinery and farm implements." Th
speaker pointed out the Interesting fea
ture of modern industry that in the cities
labor-saving machinery for the farms is
manufactured, which being placed In
operation on the farms save labor and
thereby releases farm help, which In
turn flocks to the cities to produce more
machinery which will release more farm
labor, and so on.
Educate the Conscience.
This massing of the population to the
cities, Dr. Jenkins said,' made the city
the most crucial problem of modern civ
ilization, as the good and bad forces, so
cial, economic and political, were nu
cleated In the city. Education, the
speaker said, was the most fundamental
influence at work In dealing with this
problem. There must be moral end spir
itual Ideals In the education, and the edu
cators of the country are uniformly com
ing to realize the necessity of educating
the conscience. "It was the lack of
clear cut moral conceptions on the part
of the youth of the high schools that
was a factor In bringing about the Men
and Religion Forward movement that
swept the country last winter," said Dr.
A number Of charts were used to Illus
trate the social, Industrial and moral con
ditions of Omaha, and the speaker laid
thar It was the aim of the -Omaha uni
versity, of which he Is president, to put
higher education and practical education
within the reach of the ypung people of
moderate means of Omaha, all within
the range of 5-cent carfare, and that the
university wae aiming In particular to
analyze the needs of our city.
LOBECK'S SECRETARY HOME;
CONGRESSMAN HERE TODAY
J. H. Hanley, secretary to Congress
man Lobeck, returned yesterday from
Wflnhlnarton much nleased over the ad
journment of congress and ' glad to see
his many friends tin Omaha. "It was 't
very extraordinary session, not only for
its extreme length but also from the
standpoint of things done." He said
Congressman Lobeck will arrive home
today to begin his campaign for re
election. COUNCIL BLUFFS AUT0IST
, STRIKES BOY IN OMAHA
Tony Tabart, aged 10 years, who lives
at 1122 North Sixteenth street, was struck
by an auto yesterday afternoon at Six
teenth and California streets and badly
bruised about the head and shoulders
He was taken to police headquarters,
where he was given surgUtal attention.
The auto which struck him was being
driven by W. Jessen of Council Bluff.
WHAT WOMEN ABE DOING.
Germany has 11,900 women filling honor
ary positions In cities and on charity
boards. In 156 municipalities 7,000 women
are In active service for the car of the
poor and orphans. In 115 towns there
are women serving on school boards.
Miss Ellen M. Hayes, professor ot
astronomy and applied mathematics at
Wellesley college, has been nominated
for secretary of state by the socialist
party of Massachusetts. Professor Hayes
came Into much prominence during the
Lawrence textile strike.
Mrs A. D. Wlnshlp, who, although ft)
years of age, Is still attending college,
was enrolled this year In the University
of Wisconsin, having gone there with
her son. She has previously attended
the University of Ohio at Columbus. Blie
expects to visit no less than three sum
mer schools during vacation. She be
lieves in living while she is living.
.Mrs. Hallle Obert of Los Angeles took
tfhe examination for a United States cer
tificate as a wireless operator and passed
it with great credit She has the dis
tinction of being the first woman in this
country to hold such a certificate. She
has been a telegraph operator, but will
seek a position on some ocean-bound
The Governor of Porto Rico has ap
pointed Miss Helen H. Hill chief of the
bureau . of information. The bureau is
established to aid business Interests con
sidering investments In Porto Rico.
Ex-Empress Eugenie, who now lives In
the south of England,, dislikes to see
visitors ahd employs her time going about
her estate and reading and sees only her
most intimate friends. She Is. now a
very old woman.
Among .the 760 American workers In
missionary fields In th Turkish empire
are many women. They have associated
with them a force of about 2,260 native
helpers and the money required for carry
ing on this work is over a million dollars
annually. The permanent plants of the
societies are worth about six million dol
lars. Miss Edith Wlllock will be the captain
of the first woman's life-saving crew,
this having been organized in 'Boston re
cently. The organization la for the rtme
purpose as the men's life-saving crew
and will be ready to render assistance In
any emergency that may arise. Women
and children will also be taught how to
swim and take care of themselves.
Miss Annie Gaillalrd Is a little woman
of Sussex county, England, who Is said
to be a "dead" shot, and censequently
the terror of poachers, whom It Is her
business to watoh. Her father Is a
gamekeeper, and she has part of the
forest under her care.
Mrs. Frances Beauchamp has been
elected secretary of the national com
mittee of the prohibition party. (Mrs.
Beauchamp Is a native of Kentucky and
has been connected with the prohibition
movement for a number of ytars. Her
home is In Louisville and she In presi
dent of the Kentucky Woman's Christian
Temperance union. She was prominent
in the national temperance convention In
Omaha in the fall of 1909.
Mrs. Charles D. HUles, wife of the
chairman of the republican national com
mittee, takes a great Interest In politics,
and Is said to' be as well Informed as he(
husband on the subject. She devoted
much of her time to gathering political
Information for her husband when he
was secretary U the president.
final clearance sale of all our fine sum
mer dresses begins promptly at 8 a. m.
Saturday. For more particulars see ad.
oa page ? Orklns, 1510 Douglas St.
New Fall Hat
W are ready with the great
est collection of clever fall hat
styles ever offered to the men
of Omaha. You are already
familiar with the hat values wa
1 have given season after season.
Drop In and see us.
The advance of
leather has not raised
the prices on our
shoes we are now
showing the best line
of up-to-date shoes we
have ever had and at
the same old prices
all leathers all styles
come in and let us
show you our shoes.
A If ;
Boys' and Girls' School Shoes
Now Is the time to shoe the kids for school our line is com
plete with good strong school shoes every pair guaranteed
prices..... 91.50 to $2.50
-we nouse or
. fliGM MCRIT. "
A little Bee want ad does the business,
Everybody reads Bee want ads
v ; ; f
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES. SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES.
NEBRASKA F.15LITARY ACADEMY
it la tin inneer nvcAsaarv to send vour bov 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 teacner for every ten ooys.
Let us send you a catalog telling the whole story. School opens
September 12; number limited. N ,
B. D. HAYWARD, Superintendent Lincoln, Neb.
Omaha Office Paxton Hotel
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