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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, SATURDAY, JULY 26, 1913.
Circulators of the
Petition Close Soon
Omaha's Greatest Clothing House
PIRATES HAVE A WALKAWAY
With Eight Hits They Defeat Phil
lies, Twelve to Two.
GIVEN NINE BASES ON BALLS
Wild lMtchrn nnil UntMiuen Strnok
by nalln Aid Plttnlmriths In
IMIInir Up Score Knnbr
Pnt Out nf Cintne.
PITTSBURGH, l'a., July 25,-Nlno
bases on balls, two hit batsmen, will
pitches and eight hits off Philadelphia!
pitchers enabled Pittsburgh to walk away
with today's game by the score of 12 to
2. Carey made what Is believed to be a
record by scoring five runB, though ho
did not get a hit In the entire game, lis
landed on first In the first Inning on n
fumble by Knabc. On his next four ap
pearances at the plate he walked and ho
scored all five times. lie stole four baaet
and twlco ho made two bases on wild
Knabo protested Umpire Uyron's de
cision on Wagner at first base In the fifth
Inning and was put out of the game.
Hendrlx pitched good ball after the first
Inning. He allowed the visitors only six
hits and struck out nine men. Besides he
hit a home run In the second tuning, with
nobody on baBes-Tho visitors got their
only two runs in the first Inning after
two men wero out on Lobert's walk,
Becker's triple and a wild pitch. Scow
r8kert. tt.. 5 0 11 lVloi. Sb..... 1 J I
Knatw, ft... 3 1 1 1 JCarey. K....1 0 0 0
DoUn, 3b... 1110 OKomnirt, cf I 10 0 0
lobert. b..S 0 0 1 OWtfiwr, .. 1 0
litckar. If... 4 1 1 1 OJ. MUUr. lb 6 1 J 1
Crttb. rf.. 4 0 3 0 OWIImn. rf..4 0 1 0 0
lLudenu. lb. 1 0 10 1 I McCftbr. Sb J 0 0 1 0
Dooltn, st... 3 0 4 Simon, c... 1 , 1 0
Klllltur. o... 3 3 1 Omndrtx, p.. 1 1 0 0 0
pton, p.... 10 0 10 ToUl tT IT 8 1
Chalmers, p 2 0 0 0 0
Mariball. p. 0 0 0 0 9
II. MUUr.. 1 0 0 0 0
Total..... .3( t 34 14 4
Batted for Marshall In the ninth.
Philadelphia 2 00000000-3
Pittsburgh 3 2 0 3 1 1 0 2 -12
Three-base hit: Becker. Home run:
Hendrlx. Sacrifice hit: Simon. Stolen
bases: Carey (4), Kommcrs, Wagner.
Hits: Off Seaton. 1 In one and two
thirds Innings; off Chalmers, 4 In three
and two-thirds Innings; off Marshall, 3
In two and two-thirds Innings. Left on
bases: Pittsburgh, 6; Philadelphia. 8.
Wild pitches: Beaton, Hendrlx, Chal
mers (2.) Posed ball: Killlfer. Hit by
pitched ball: by Seaton (Wagner), by
Chalmers, (McCarthy.) Bases on balls:
Off Seaton, 3; off Chalmers, 3; off Mar
shall, 3. Struck out: By Chalmers, 2: by
Mitchell, l: by Hendrlx. 9. Timet 2:10.
Umpires: Rigler and Byron.
Omahan Beaten in
CHICAGO, July 25. John Carlson of
Chicago continued his winning pace In
the western roque championship tourna
ment today, defeating J. C. Kendall of
Omaha. Carlson leads the contestants
with five victories and no defeats. To
day's results follow: ,
li. C. Ewer of Oakland, Col., defeated
J. C. Kendall of Omaha.
M. Qerlach of Ambia, Ind., defeated B.
H. F. Hanna of Chicago defeated H. W.
Hill of Chicago.
M. O. Gerlach defeated O. 11. Drum
mond of Chicago.
C. C. Kendall of Chicago defeated H.
H. IL Hanna of Chicago defeated B. C.
Second Dvlslon . ,.,,
John Carleon of Chicago defeated J. C.
Kendall of Omaha. -
Q. S. Noble of Chicago defeated J. F,
Yeoman of Ambla, Ind.
MANY ENTRES FOR RACES
TO BE HELD AT WEST POINT
WEST POINT, Neb., July 25. (Special.)
The list of entries for the West Point
races, which take place July 29, 30 and 31,
Is now complete. One hundred and twenty
' horses will compete. The purses ottered
aggregate I3.CC0. The program is:
First Day. Tuesday. July 29-2:22 class,
pacing, purse SW0, thirteen entries; 2:14
class, trotting, purse $400, eight entries;
half mile running race, purse tlOO.
Second Day, Wednesday, July 30-3:22
class, trotting, purse W00, thirteen entries;
2:13 class, pacing, purse J4QU, rourteen
entries; 2:18 clasB, trotting, purse $400.
twelvo entries: five-eighths mile running
race, Dure $100 .....
Third Day, Thursday. July 31-2:17 class,
pacing, purae $400. fifteen entries; free-for-all
pace, purse $400, twelve entries;
2:27 class trotting, purse $400, eleven en
tries; three-fourths mile running race,
All harness races wlj be mite heats,
best three In five, under the point sys
tem, race to finish at the end of thT
fifth heat, Races will' commence each
day at 1:30 p. m.
LONDON, July 25. Without declaring
war and apparently trusting that tha
Jealousies of the powers will prevent any
European Interference, Turkey ha be
gun an Invasion of Bulgaria. The Turks
have occupied and burned the 'villages
on the' Jambolf 'road, and .It is reported
have puhe4 their reconnaissances as far
How to Get
Rid of Eczema
If you bruise your hand, you will no
tice that a scab forms, and -when It
falls off, new skin haa formed. Did
salvo do It? Not Bkln la the same aa
muscle, bone, sinew, ligament. All are
made from the blood, from the ma
terials that your stomach and Intes
tinea convert from food into what we
call 'blood. And this blood circulates
In the myriad of tiny blood vessels in
the akin. Start from your stomach,
where blood materials begin, and It
won't be loner before you are free of
eczema. Use S. S. S. for a short time,
and not only will eczema disappear,
but the entire blood will be renewed.
There la one ingredient In 8. 8. B.
Which aervea the active purpose of
stimulating each cellular part of the
body to the healthy, Judicious selection
of ita own essential nutriment. That
la why It regenerates the Mood supply;
why It has such a tremendous influence
In overcoming eczema, rash,- pimples,
and all skin afflictions.
Get a bottle of a 8. a at any drug
tore, and you will not only feel bright
and energetic, but you will be the pic
ture of new life. 8. 8. B. ia prepared
only in the laboratory of The Swift
BpeclBo Co., m Swift Bldg., Atlanta,
da. Beware of any attempt to sell you
umetblne; "iuat aa goad."
Petition circulators to bring about a
referendum vuto on university removal
will begin closing up their papers Mon
day. They Intend to bring thele work to
a finish within a few days after that
time, The petitions will be circulated
among Commercial club members as u
The committee In charce of this work,
composed of W. C, ltamsey, Robert II,
Manley and F. II, Woodland, bolleves a
quick campaign next weol( will see the
whole thing completed, The petitions
must be In the hands of the university
authorities by September 1, The loca'
committee believes the entire 4,000 sig
natures of Douglas county voters will lie
secured quite a while before that time.
LANDSLIDE JALTS TRAINS
All Trafflo on Southern Paoifio Held
Up Day in Nevada. .
HOOK AND DIRT HLL BIG CUT
Strnm Shovels Unshed to Scenr and
Moss of Obstruction AttiickeU
Worlc Reanlrea Wenrlr
OQDEN, Utah. July 3. All trains on
the Southern Paclflo were tied up for
twenty-four hours ending at midnight to
night by a landslide in a cut near Battle
Mountain, Nev., which was caused by
the heavy rains of Wodnesday afternoon
and evening. All of Wednesday's trains
from the coast were cancelled and the
mall train which arrived at midnight was
made of the three fast mail trains stalled
behind the washout at Qolconda several
hours before the landslide.
The Overland de luxo train came In m
No. 2 early this morning, which was due
In Ogden Wednesday afternoon at 2:10.
The special train of the Woodmen of the
World, which should have been hero yos
terday, arrived this morning en route to
The landslide occurred in n deep cu,t
between Battle Mountain and Carlln,
Nev., 200 mlleB west of Ogdcn. Accord
lng to the reports received at the local
office today, thousands of tons of rock
and dirt slid Into the cut, filling It to a.
height of twenty-flve feet
Steam Bhovols were rushed to the land
slide and the mass of obstruction tackled
from both sides of the cut. It required
nearly eighteen hours to clear the track.
The washout on the Western Paclflo
west of Salt Lake City hnd not been re
paired late last night It woa reported
that it will require another forty hours
to clear tho track.
MRS. ELLA FLAGG YOUNG
CHICAGO, July 25. Mrs. Ella Flagg
Toung, superintendent of public schools
of Chicago slnco 1909, announced her res
ignation today. Mrs. Young gave no rea
eon for resigning, but said that her in
tention had beep known for somo time
to members of tho Board of Education.
Lack of harmony between Mm v.,
and tho Board of Education is said to
ue tno cause. Tho board has changed
complexion politically with a change ot
administration slnoo Mrs. Toung's ap
pointment and she haa found it difficult
iccently to carry out her plans.
Culls From the Wire
Thomas and the neighboring Wands
experienced a prolonged and unusually
sevens earthquake early yesterday. No
damage has Ujen reported so far.
Zht,wcdJlnB r prtnce Arthur of Con
naught and the duchess of Fife will be
soiemnlied In the chapel of lloyal St
James palace October 15. Tho prince of
Wales will be best man.
The business Eoctlon of the town of
El1. was ca""y,nS through the district
.,. Yi. ""nl', -cveren was Killed,
but no others were Injured.
(1Jhon,?"t International co ton of
the Gideons, the commercl avolers
association, widely known I .. li their
minri5 to ?Iac,e U,bles " roomi.
Rfwii.?esiepda' JlL lhe Metropolitan
Methodist church at Toronto, Ont
mSioii,. Leaaor Mann's, filibuster
against all business, as a result of shut-
whf fi5ebate ln the, D'fWs-Caminettl
house. iuii ui me
in&EW ' ?.ro-f,n8buri ww burned
ChariT-V7""' WJJ. ner Brother.
i.k' -- uuiit a lire nnaer
awnbnV'arrlaBO ,n whlch hlld was
- a- o
Major Beecher B. Ray of the armv nav
corn, applied yesterday to the dstrwt
supreme court to enjoin Secretary GarrU
n?S J?.m certlfyn to the president 7or
promotion any other officer who would
thus be Jumped over him.
Km nrlu n Cm... ' . ...
MrnWA .u nce oi wiss Jessie
Wilson, the president's .lmi-ht- .f,S
yes erday that he had been offered the
SSinf Xn".fcretar',.t0 President Gar
field of Vllllams college, but had not
yet decided whether he would accept
Patrick Qulnlan. the Industrial Work,
ers of the World leader, who was senl
tenced to a term in prison for Inciting
the striking silk mill workePs to riot waf
brought to Paterson. N. J., from Tremof.
bafl.6 Y relea under SkOOO cMh
Julian Hawthorne and Dr. William J.
Morton, serving a year's sentence in the
Atlanta penitentiary for mUuse of the
malls, have been recommended for raro
b.th.e,paro1? board ana quMtBntf
the release Is now under consideration
by Attorney General McReynolds.
John Sexton, arrested at Everett
Wash., under the name of Jack Smith
confessed yesterday to tho sheriff that he
s wanted In Knoxvllle, Tenn.. for the
tki'1,nK ionn Brc-i, ia March, W Bex!
ton said he and Birch quarreled that
Birch had a knife, and to SfVnS hlmacJf
he' struck Birch with a brick. nlm0,t
A constitutional amendment to em
power congress toTegulato marriage and
divorce was proposed ln a Joint rosolu-
wpn yesieroay py llepresentatlve Ed
monds of Prtinsylvanla. The amendment
would provide that congress have the
pow,erxto,eatabll.Bh uniform laws on the
subject of marriage and divorce.
hhJ VSC0Ven" at ,; of the heAdlcM
body of an expensively dressed younir
women was reported yesterday by Cap
ln Charles White of the Hchooner Jen
iile Gilbert ipon his arrival In Boston
tynJ, "PP'ared that the head had been
nutuiijr ,cicrcu wun a snarp Knife.
Suit of the United States government
to restrain the Chicago Butter and Egg
board from publishing quotations on the
market which It was claimed were arbl
trarlly made and not governed by the
law of supply and demand, was takrn
under advisement yesterday by Master
In Chancery Morrison In the Unite!
States district court in Chicago! umlM
Litigation at 90 cent a case n the un
usually cheao price Kansas City. .Mo.,
nld in settling K531 leijal cases In the
lat twelve month That record wn
achieved by the citv's frfe irn-nt all
,i'rf,"AlL.Th'.S!'" 1nc,ud'(1 the coliectln r
at $10.2 In 2.8M wage claims, the hani
' of SM , nonuPPnrt cases and 1TK
crild and wife abandonment rnnm.
Donald A. Kenney, a chauffeur, and
Christopher Guatin, an iron molder, of
Birmingham, Ala., were killed last night
by an electric shock at the local hall of
the Loyal Order of Moose. An initiation
was In progress and it is said that an
electric shock waa a part of the cere
mony. In some way, not yet explained.
Kenney and Gustln, it is stated, received
too much current
HALF PRICED SALE
SuMs -Straw Bats -Shirts TROUSERS
The big sale continues more suits have been added.
There are several thousands to select from taken from m a tfW&Wl ft fTI TfTlff'Br TrilmT0
broken lines of Kuppenheimer, Schloss Bres., Stein- At Tfl A I HI 111 If Til 111! K
Bloch, Society Brands and Sophomore makes every ill f EfJiTl Jt ImlJUlJV' A llJllkJ
suit this season's pattern and model. Suits to fit stout, slim
and reguhr built men. OVGT 3,000 PairS
$10 Suits now $5.00 $25 Suits now $12.50
$15 SUilS nOW $7.50 $30 SuitS nOW $15.00 ScrVeCassimeres,!madC up' in English opeg top
T. ITm , . 8tyles, with or without cuffs, light weight and medium
$20 Suits now $10.00 $35 Suits now $17.50 weights, sizes 29 to 52-inch waists-
$40 Suits now $20.00 2.50 and $3.00 Trousers now . . . $1.55
MEN'S SHIRTS at HALF PRICE $3.50 and' $4.00 Trousers now ... $2.55
$1.00 to $2.50 Shirts now 50c to $1.25 $4.50 and $5.00 Trousers now . . . $3.55
STRAW HATS at HALF PRICE $6.00 and $6.50 Trousers now . . . $4.55
$1.00 to $5.09 Hals now 50c to $2.50 $7.50 and $9.00 Trousers now ... $5.55
' ' V ,
BOYS' WOOL SUITS
$3.50 Suits, now $1.95
$4.50 Suits, now $2.95
$6.50 Suits, now $3.95
$7.50 Suits, now $4.95
$9.00 Suits, now $5.95
Ohildrea'a WASH SUITS
75o Suits, now 49c
$1.25 Suits, now 79c
$1.75 Suits, now $1.09
$3.25 Suits, now $1.49
$3.00 Suits, now $1.19
FAST TIME lOREE-FOR-ALL
Bill'Barleycorn and John Mills Bun
Dead Heat ln-llacc.
FORMER WINS OUT AT FINISH
Arohdnlc Blood Make ShoiTlnn of
Form In Unco for Tvro-Yenr-OldH
IW.nltcr Klrlc I,oe
ffnwMnwT. Keb.. July IS. (Special Tel
egram.) The atate circuit races closed
this afternoon with a good attendanco
and a itfeli filled nrocram. in the z:w
pace, Walter Kirk, the winner of the
rirnt two heats, and with a good chance
for tho next, fell Just after the star!,
1 t I .1.-1 . . . FT. 1. I.iJh.. .hnMPMl
WHICH JJUl IUIII UUll AIIO JUU&CO wtHUftwi
drivers of he mare Iiad Mix twice. Th
free-for-all pace was tno dcsi on me pro
gram. In the fourth heat Uln Barjeycorn and
John Mills came ln side by side, neither
an eyelash ahead. It was the only dead
heat In the race. Archdale Blood made
a showing ln the race for 2-year-olds.
Pace, 2:17 class, purse $400:
Earthquake, b. g., by Di
rectum (Hill) 4 4 113
Murion, jr.. b. e. (R. Owens).. 2 S 3 3 4
Tho Major, ch. g. (Duffee).... 6 3 6 2 3
Dorothy C b. m. (Cherry),... 9 3 8 2 4
Bad Mix, b. g. (Schuck) 3 2 8 7 S
Far On, b. m. (dcLiaughlln)...lo 7 4 6 5
Billy Murray, b . g. (Reedcr) 7 9 S 5 dr
Walter Kirk. blk. h. (Prounh) 1 1 ds
J. B., b. g. (Starr) 8 6 7 dr
Nellie uisnop, d. m. (isrwin).. 6 10 dr
Time. z:iH. 3:1614. 2-.IVA. 2:17V4, 2:l6',i.
Trot. 2:27 class, purse ttOO:
Oma V., b. m., by Homer (Noeh).. Ill
uony uimpie, d. m. (U. Owens).. 3 2 3
Joe Vincent, b. g. (Hill) 2 4 6
Slow Music, b. h. (Perry) 4 6 2
Jack Panic, blk. g. (Parks) 6 2 6
Mabel Hlser, b. m. (Alder) , 6 G 4
Time: 2:2Stf. 2;26M, 2:25V4.
iee-ior-all pace, pares $400:
Bill Barleycorn, ch. g., by
Heirloom (R. Owens) 12 111
John Mills, b. h. (Hill) 2 13 12
Queen Pomona, b. m. (Uln-
man) ., 3 3 2 3 4
Miss Isadora Hush, ch. m.
(Erwln) 4 6 4 4 3
Beatrice Maid, b. m. Otobar). 5 4 4 6dr
Timo: z:k-4, z:i54, 2:15H, 2:15m. 2:iVJ.
Special colt race, 2-year-olds, purse 200:
Clovcrdale, br. f., by Archdale
(Parks) , 2 11
The Orphan, b. h. (Jenkins) 13 3
Dulse Loconde b. h. (Sage) 3 2 3
Allerton Heir, br. h. (Reedcr) 4 4 4
Time: 2:2954, 2:29H. 2.294.
Three-quarter-mile running race: Bright
Maiden, first: The Scout, second; George
Sullivan, third. Eddie Ware, a sorrel
horso belonging to E. Mowry, Aladdin,
Wyo., fell near tho turn on the first quar
ter and was so badly hurt that he had to
Rate Sharps Hear
KANSAS CITJT, Mo., July 25. Tiro spo
clal examiners for tho Interstate Com
merce commission heard testimony here
today on applications for changes In rail
road rates on flour and grain. The rail
roads have applied for permission . to
raise the differential rate on flour from
Kansas, Nebraska and Oklahoma points
to California. Witnesses oppos.ng tho ap
plication said the millers ln California
wore behind the move to ralso the rates.
The examiners also heard testimony on
tho request of the Board ot Trade ot
Omaha that the rates on grain from
Omaha to Oklahoma points ba lowered
to meet the rates from Kansas City' to
FOUR DIE IN MINE BATTLE
Two Watchmen and Two. of Attack
ing Party Are Slain.
IN WEST VIRGINIA COAL FIELDS
Guards Scontlnir Hillside to Bee If
Nonunion Btrn Will De Unfa
Leuvlnsr Worlc fired
Tourney On to Dark
BOSTON, July 25, The allcomers'
tournament for the Longwood tennis sin
gles trophy was carried through to dark
ness tonight by a match between W M.
Washburn of New York and E. 11. Whit
ney of Boston, which still was undecided
when play was stopped. Tho men had
battled through more than three and one
half hours, playing four sets, when the
contest was adjourned until tomorrow.
Whitney won the first and third sets,
C-l and 6-3, and Washburn the second and
ourth, T-6, S-3,
In the other matches of the all-cown
Beals C. Wright of Boston defeated R. O.
Seaver, former Massachusetts champion,
C-2, 6-0, 6-1, and W. II. Johnston, the Pa
dtlc coast phenomenon, disposed of S. 11.
Voshel of New York, fr-2, 7-6, 11-9, Na
thaniel Nlles and A. S. Dabney, the Bos
ton doubles pair, opposed to each other,
and Nlles eliminated his partner In four
nets, t-i, 6-7, 6-3, t!-l
CHARLESTON, W. Va., July 26. Four
men were killed ln a snort, sharp battle
between striking miners and wutchmen
employed by tho Wake Forest Coal com
pany at Wake Forest, on Cabin creek,
the scone of much rioting and bloodshed
since coal strike troubles started ln
DON SLATER, coal company watch
man. FRANK QINN, coal company watch
man. TWO UNIDENTIFIED MEN. members
of the attacking party.
Sc.mU th Mlll.ldr.
Since the mining town of Ohlov, nearby
on Cabin creek, was attacked three weeks
ago It has been the custom for the com
pany to have watchmen scout the hill
side before the nonunion miners are per
mitted to enter or leave the mines.
Watchmen Qlnn and Slater wero making
the usual search today. While going
along the heavily wooded hillside they
were suddenly attacked by a band of
men who opened fire on them. Qlnn fell,
mortally wounded, and Sinter dropped,
shot through the leg. Slater, however.
returned the fire, killing two of the at
tacking party and received another bullet
through the body.
Ilnciie Party Tnken to Hills,
The shooting was reported to Wake vll
lage and a rescue party immediately took
to the hills. The bodies of Qlnn and two
unidentified men were found within a
short time. Slater, however, was not
found for several hours, having rolled be
neath bushes. When found Slater was
conscious but near death from the loss of
blood. He died shortly afterward.
The Wake Forest mine Is under con
trol of the Cabin creek consolidated
mines, against which a strike has been
called by the United Mine Workers ot
An Investigation of the shooting will be
made by the special grand jury called
following the Ohley shooting, which will
PRESIDENT FRAMES UP
NEW JOB FOR CONGRESS
WASHINGTON, July 2S.-Freeldent
Wilson has an anti-trust policy of his
own. It became known today, but he will
not broach it until the December session
COST OF CRIMINAL COURT
District Clerk Harry Brown Com
putes Expenses of Trials.
NEAR TWENTY-FIVE THOUSAND
Totnl Cost of Crlmlnnl Prosecutions
for Yenr Hxcceds Previous Year
by More Thitn Six Thus,
It coBt S23,743.G3 to convict the criminals"
of Pottawattamie county upon whom the
law put Its check lost year. The totul
number sentenced In tho district court
was thirty, and the per capita cost was
5791.18. The total and average cost would
have been considerably higher If twenty
seven of the men and boys had not con
siderately pleaded guilty. The "osts paid
by the county ln preliminary courts, In
cluding Justice courts, was $6,810.23.
After the prisoners were made ready to
bo transported to the state prisons It
cost the taxpayers 197.21 per capita to
take them there, or a total cost ot
Sl.168.58 for the twelve taken.
These figures showing how expensive
the attempted punishment of crime has
become are contained in the 'annual ru
port of the county's expenses in criminal
cases completed yestorday In the office of
Harry M. Brown, cleric of the district
court, for transmission to tho Board ot
Parole at Des Moines. The report cov
ers tho fiscal year ending June 30 last.
Kxeerds Year Ago,
The total cost of criminal prosecutions
exceeds that of tho previous year by
more than 16,000, During tho year the
county attorney dismissed US cases.
Thess Included the great batch of in
dictments returned against the Mabray-ltes-und
the numerous saloon contempt
cases that are annually Instituted for the
purpose of forcing saloon men to pay
attorney's fees. There wero only eleven
coses tried to juries during the year, re
sulting ln three convictions and eight
acquittals. These Included Mrs. Kato
Maloney and Milo Bjogovlc, whom juries
freed of murder charges. The other
acquittals were chiefly of Indicted car
thieves, where impossibility of Identify
Irg property and proving exactly where
It was stolen as well as the car from
which It was taken, placed a heavy han
dicap upon County Attorney Capelt.
For the number of pleas of guilty
County Attorney Capell's record stands
unapproached in the history of the crim
inal jurisprudence of the county. It had
becomo almost impossible to convict car
thieves under the rules of evidence ln
the state courts, and the passage of the
law by congress bringing these offenses
under federal statutes come aa a matter
of Intense relief to the county attorney's
office. The change of the law has also
apparently put a compute check upon
the car thieves.
Kltrures In Detail.
Following Is tho report In detail!
Fees paid ln preliminary courts In
criminal cases l,U0i23
Paid grand jurors' fees 1.KJ.1J
Grand jury witness fees 200.0)
Grand Jury bailiff fees 180.70
Fees and expenses of sheriff In
connection with grand jury 20&tt0
Jurors' fees, engaged In criminal
oases .i , LS&.00
Witness fees, trial of criminal
cases ,., 83.33
Bailiff fees, trial ot criminal casts il.jQ
Jurors' meals, trial of criminal
cases (includes Ben Marks case,
1811) ; iaLU
Court reporter fees, criminal cases lfCCO
Court reporter's transcript fees.. S&30
Taking convicted prisoners to
prison -. l,lfl.W
County Jail exnenses. Including
board of prisoners E.KS.SS
Attornoy fees paid by county for
defonse .. 80.00
County attorney's compensation, ,
Including stonographor 2,880.00
Assistant county attorney.., LO00.O)
Expenses of county attorney,
criminal cases 4 22410
Total V"""" .23,7iS.O
Picnic at Manawa
Several thousand people enjoyed the an
nutl picnic of tha Grocers and Butchers'
association at Lake Manawa yesterday
afternoon. The attendance was not aa
large as was anticipated, but as the figure
had been fixed at 10,000 there was not
much room for disappointment.
The lengthy program of sports and
contests was successfully carried out on
tho grounds nt Manawa. park. Nearly
all of the mombers took their families,
amply provided with dinner baskets, and
luncheon was spread under the trees.
All of the pleasure resorts on both
sides of the lake wero well patronized
throughout the afternoon and evening,
but the athletic contests attracted tho
largest crowds. All of the prise-winners
received their awards at the close of
each race. ,
Many of the visitors remained at the
lake until late In the evening. Rvomi
hundred came from Omaha and South
AMERICANS WIN AND LOSR
First Day's Play for the Davia Cup'
Ends in a Tie,
PARKE DEFEATS M'LOUQHLIN
Younir Callforlnn. Loses Ills Mutch
Three to Tito Wlllm "Wins
from Dixon by the
WIMBLEDON, England, Tuy 25.-Tha
United States and England broke even
today in tho first day's play for tho
Davis oup. Each side won ono of the two
singles matches on the afternoon's pro
gram. J. C. Parke, in the first match, beak
Maurice E. MoLoughltn, tho American
champion, by three sets to two. In tho
second match R. Norrls Williams ot
Philadelphia turned the tables on C. P.
Dixon ot England by beating him with:
a similar score.
Threo matches remained to bo ployed,
one double match will bo contested to
morrow and two singles on Monday. Tha
play has been so even that either slda
appears to have an even choloo of win
ning and It cannot be known until Mon
day whether the English holders will put
up a successful defense or whether tha
famous trophy will be taken back, to
the United States.
The Persistent and Judicious Use of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road to
WSStk ATTEND OUR
Summer Clothing Clearance!
Get In lino with tho Aviso huyers who aro
carrying avay our clothing and just paying a
portion of tho real yaluo.
Hundreds of tho season's choicest Suits to
A good many of these Suite are suitable
for fall wear.
Note These Bona Fide Reductions
$10.00 Suits, now.. $5.00
$12.00 Suits, now )...$6.00
$15.00 Suits, now $7.50
$20.00 Suits, now ....$10.00
$25.00 Suits, now , $12750
$30.00 Suits, now $15.00
i BLUE SERGE SPECIAL
A Value Giving Event
azsa'a and Toung Moo's
goaratttsed fast color
Bio Barge Bolts, ln
itnsr ' a or 3-tinttou
models, positively worth
915 and 91&AO, BAturday,
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