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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 8, 1913)
THE BEE: OMAHA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 8. 1013.
ORDERS FOR THE MANEUVERS '
Adjutant General Sends Them Out
to the Guard.
SCHEME OF ATTACK MADE
Fifty Tram nml Hnnttrril Saddle
Horses Will De Used and Com
mnnds Will Cover Mnch
(From a Staff Correspondent.
LINCOLN, Aug. 7.-(Speclal.)-Instrue.
tiona for the maneuvers of the Nebraska
guard are being promulgated by Adjutant
General Hall and this morning the fol
lowing orders were sent out:
The Fourth and Fifth Infantry will
leave jTemont ana urctna, respectively,
not earlier than S a. m. Tuesday, Au
The Klkhorn river north of Wattrloo
Impassable. All bridges north ef Water
loo have been destroyed.
The Fourth Infantry will attempt to
reach Omaha by way of Waterloo.
The Fifth Intantry will proceed north
to Intercept and prevent the advance of
the Fourth Infantry,
During the advance the commanding
officer of each organization will keep an
advance guard ahead of the main body
to locate the enemy and provide a place
for camping. Two three-Inch Hodman
cannon will be used In the udvance. The
maneuvers will take over fifty teams and
wagons and about 100 head of saddi?
horses. The different commands will
make about ten miles a day lor five dayx,
camping at night at some suitable point.
DR. BOSTRUM IS PLACED
ON REGISTRATION BOARD
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. 7. (Special.) The state
of Nebraska will continue to receive the
services of Dr. A. Bostrom, former state
(veterinarian, the stallion registration
board, consisting of Governor Morehead,
State Treasurer George and Land Com
missioner Beckman, creating the office of
chief examiner and electing Dr. Bostrom
to the place.
The offloe will carry with It a salary of
2,000 a year and in creating the office
and electing Dr. Bostrom to the place
the board felt that they were doing tho
state a service, as Dr. BoBtrom's connec
tion with the board during the past has
made Ws services almost invaluable to
the state on account of his knowledge of
diseases and conditions which exist.
In filling the positions connected with
the board, both In the office and on tho
board of assistant examiners, It was voted
to appoint only those who were Batlsfac
tory to the board and that all appoint
ments should -He sanctioned by the stallion
NEW CUSTOM PREVAILS
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN. Neb., Aug. 7.-(Speclal.)-In
the future all state warrants will
have to be registered In their regular
course. It has been the custom In the
past to allow any holder of a warrant
to come into the auditor's office and
havo a clerk fish out Mb warrant from
the pile. He would then go to the treas
urer's office and get the warrant regis
tered ahead of those which should have
gone In first and in this way get his
money ahead of others whoso claims
In- this way people who lived In Lin
coln had an advantage over those who
lived out in the state and it will be the.
custom from now on to register the war
rants in their order and no person will
have an advantage over another because
he can watch the office of the auditor
and get In ahead on the warrant and
get it registered.
SON OF MERCHANT SOUKUP
DIES OF TYPHOID FEVER
BRAINARU. Neb., Aug. 7.-(SpecIal.)-Frank
Soukup, Jr., the 12-year-old son
of Frank J. Soukup, a prominent busi
ness man of Bralna'rd, died yesterday, of
typhoid fever, after a ten days' Illness.
Four doctors and a trained nurse were
In attendance, but were unable to check
The 3-month-old child of Joseph Rlha,
a farmer living close to town, died after
a week's Illness in the David City hos
pital. Ilentrlce Neir Notes.
BEATRICE, Neb., Aug. 7. (Special.)
The village of Plckrell was Incorporated
yesterday and the following trustees
were elected; J, R. Wilson, Roy Mum
ford, J. J. .Wardlaw, Dr. Amsbtiry Lee
and B. -E. Rldgley. The application for
a pool hall at Ellis was laid over until
Harry Irvine and Miss Hazel Rosiell,
both of this city, were married at Wll
ber. Perry Shumard, the young man who
was arrested near DeWitt for forging the
name of, William Keefer to a check for
121, was released yesterday before Judge
Ellis on motion of County Attorney Cob.
bey because Keefer decided not to
prosecute. Young Shumard has agreed
to reimburse ICeefer the amount he
secured on the check.
Announcement was received yesterday
of the death of Charles Raymer, a former
Beatrice resident, which occurred at his
home In Lincoln. Mr. Raymer was en
gaged In the saloon business In this city
for years before going to Lincoln. He
was 45 years of afce. Interment was at
Atkinson, Neb., the old home of the de
ceased. Miss Irene Tyler was yesterday elected
primary teacher in the Central school for
the coming year. The board also elected
tho Janitors for the coming year,
Richard T. McGovern of Lincoln and
Miss VInnle Varner of Wymore were
married yesterday by Rev. C. F. Stevens
of the Christian church.
"Sandy" Ball of this city was yester
day adjudged insane and ordered com
mitted to the asylum at Lincoln.
Manager Poteet of the Beatrice ball
team yesterday announced that he had
signed Clyde Neff, the fast second base
man of the Omaha league team. He will
take the place of Hutchinson, who has
been holding down second bag since Gus
Wlsser broke his hand.
At the Catholic picnic at Odell, at
tended by about 1,600 persons from this
section of the state, the Eagles' ball team
from this city won from Odell In a ten
Inning contest by the score of 6 to 6. A
special train was run to that place over
the Burlington for tho accommodation
of those who desired to attend the affair.
f1VN trflTII lltlinl,nl.l
HUMBOLDT. Neb.. Aur. 1 fSnii
Phillip Schlater of the
ard and Miss Margaret Pike of Brown-:
vlllo were married last evening at the '
Christian parsonage. Rev. Ford A. Ellis '
Forty-five dajs without rain Is the ex.'
per ente of Hur.boldt and v.clnity and the
ccrn prospects are very discouraging
state Board Makes
Estimate of Crop
Yield in the State
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Aug. 7.-(Speclal.) - Tho
wheat yield in Nebraska shows a gain of
about 11,000,000 bushels over last year.
Spring wheat and oats have made
tremendous gains, according to the eport
of the State Board of Agriculture Issued
Reports gathered from eighty-four of
the ninety-two counties of Nebraska In
dicate a winter wheat yield of 57,427,170
The average yield per acre Is placed at
19.S bushels and the acreago 2.SS8.7H.
The spring wheat averaged 13.S4 bushels
to the acre. In eighty-nine counties of
the state there were S54.02S acres with
yield of 4,722,9n5 bushels.
Tho corn crop In the South Platte coun
try Is in a precarious condition on ac
count of lack of moisture. Many of the
early fields are beyond help, but tho late
planting still has a small chance for a
partial crop. In tho North Platte division
of the state the corn prospects are flat
tering, tho jjlant generally having suffi
cient moisture for the pollen and silking
period. The ultimate yield, however, de
pends on the rainfall to bo had between
now and August 16 as tho development of
the kernels on the ear depends almost
entirely on the amount of moisture within
the above stated period of time. At pres
ent Nebraska's total corn crop Is dam
aged from 35 to 43 per cent.
State Saengerf est
a Great Festival
(From a Staff Correspondent.)
LINCOLN, Neb., Aug. 7. (Special.)
Probably few people comprehend Just
what the state saengerf est, being held
In Lincoln this week, means to the music
lover. While former gatherings of the
sacngerfest have been large, this yesr
the association has eclipsed all former
records in the quality of the music and
tho entertainment given.
Tho male chorus Is one of the ilch
portions of the programs, while the mixed
chorus and the ladles' chorus have de
lighted the hundreds which crowded tho
The large delegation of Blngers from
Omaha has added a great deal to (he
delightful program, thirty-eight m;n and
forty women from that city taking part
In the exercises.
Today was the big day and It was a
success In every way. The program
opened with a number by the festival
chorus and was followed by another by
the festival chorus and the orchestra.
Mrs. Lehmann-Root gave an alto solo
and was followed by the Grand Island
ladles' chorus and orchestra, with Fred
Seebohm as director. Reuben Walt of
Lincoln gave a tenor boIo and was fol
lowed by a fine number by the Omaha
The saengerfest closed with a rendition
of "Recollections of Peterhof," by Jo
seph Jung, arranged by Th. Rud. Reese,
by the full festival chorus and sacnger
fest orchestra. i
Table Book Store
Damaged by Fire
TABLE ROCK, Neb., Aug. 7. (Special.)
Fire broke out In a frame Btore room
in fhe rear of .A. R. Kovanda'a brick
hardware and furniture store, and when
discovered the building was a sheet of
flames. The origin of .the fire is un
known. The loss Is estimated at $500.
probably half covered by Insurance.
The 4-year-old Bon of Mr. and Mrs. M.
B. Johnson, 111 for the last two weeks
with tubercular meningitis, and the home
quarantined for a week or more, died
while being taken to Lincoln for treat
ment. On tho arrival of the auto at
Sterling, before the death of the child,
the chauffour was prostrated from the
heat and was in a helpless condition for
about one and one-half hours.
Crops Look Good
OGALLALA, Neb., Aug. 7. (Special.)
Taking Keith county as centrally located
in western Nebraska, this and the ad
Joining counties, corn Is in a normal con
dition. Barring hall it will make a good
average crop. It Is dark green in color
and earing heavily. Wild hay and al
falfa Is a good crop. A good many fields
of alfalfa will be left for seed and the
prospect Is good for a heavy yield of
seed. Potatoes, millet, sorghum and
sugar beets are all doing fine so far, and
no sign of dry weather.
This county had four Inches of rain
during July, and August 6 another good
soaker, around three-fourths of an Inch,
covering a large territory.
New Notes of Madison,
MADISON, Neb., Aug. 7. (Special.)
Emll Weinberger, eldest son of Joseph
Weinberger, residing a few miles west
of Madison, and Miss Ethel Fay 8wltzer
of Meadow Grove, were united In mar
riage Wednesday. They will be at home
to their many friends at Plalnvlew, Neb,,
after August 15, where the groom Is lo
cated as manager of the Nye-Schnelder-Fowler
Judge McDuffee officiating, M. B. Tref
ren and Mrs. Clemmle Thompson, both
of Madison, and James Henry Delahoyde
and Miss Myrtle Chllvers, both of Nor
folk, were united in marriage Wednes
day. Word by telegraph announces that
James W. McGulnness, a pioneer of
Madison, died Tuesday night at Sidney.
Interment will take place there. For
many years Mr. McGulnness was en
gaged In the confectionery business at
Madison, lie went to Sidney some months
ago, where a sister of Mrs. McGulnness
resides, hoping that absence from his
business cares would be helpful,
Robert Horrocks, postmaster and mer
chant of Emerlck. died Tuesday night
after a lingering Illness.
Mnrrln! at McCook.
M'COOK, Neb., Aug. 7. (Sptcial.)
Lloyd D. Barrltt and Frances McICeever,
both of this city, were married by Rev.
Mr. McBride of the Baptist church. They
left for Wrny, Colo., where the go to
keeping ifouse on the Barrltt ranch ntar
that place . The bride has been chief
operator for the Nebraska Telephone
company for the last two years.
Tho Persistent and Judicious L'te of
Newspaper Advertising Is the Road tu
OMAHA BOOSTOS AT NELIGH
Met by Band and Given Key to the
MAXE THEIR PRESENCE FELT
Speeches of Welcome, Responses and
Then the Visitors Are Taken
to See the Races of
(Fom a Staff Correspondent.)
NELIGH. Neb., Aug. 7.-(Speclal Tele-gram.)-AU
Nellgh. headed by a big brass
band, met the 100 or more Omaha and
South Omaha boosters when the special
train arrived here shortly after npon.
Looking like about one-half the Omaha
population, the boosters marched behind
the band In a wide column,- two abreast,
from the depot to a specially erected
greeter's stand In the center of the town,
where W. L. McAlltter, president of the
Nellgh Commercial club, presented the
visitors with a hugh silver key, a token
of welcome to Nellgh.
Welcomes were also extended by a
special reception committee composed
of S. D. Thornton, secretary of the Ne
llgh Commercial club; C. L. Wattles.
Charles Best, editor of the Leader; E.
Lit. Dudek and Postmaiter W. W. Cole.
The Omahans, under large yellow and
green umbrellas, circled about the stand
and in reply to the speeches gave forth
the style song on the host town. Directly
after the demonstration the boosters
were taken to the race track, where an
attractive program of the. State Speed
association was scheduled 'for them.
Heading the Omaha delegation were
five members of the Ak-Sar-Ben board
of governors-George Haverstlck, Ran
dall Brown, L. C. Nash, D. J. D'Brlen
and W- D. Hosford. Secretary Weaver
accompanied them and dlHrlbuted carni
val advertising and whistles at the towns
along the line.
The boosters left every town whistling.
Several merchants brou
for distribution on the way. making of
...p a sort or trade extension ex
cursion. h!i ,uth.m contingent was
beaded by Mayor Hnntnr va -.
Cad" B"118 s"eIlb"S nd Walter
r..r" J?,M Genera.
T? m ' NCb' Aug- 7-SPial.)-Plajed
ball on the new athletic grounds
terday. resulting, 7 to 6, in favor of
Tuosday the mercury rose to 10S.
Last night the Geneva Marine band
sao a concert in the patk. It went to
day to Dorchester.
Tho girls' band from the industrial
mT Pltyfd thB this evenS
a S appcaranco
Miller Held for Trial
HASTINGS. Neb.. Aug. 7.-(Speci4 T.l-cgram.)-F.
O. Mltw "
ney last week on the charge of stealing
a team of horses hnlnni , tt..., "
. .. a i icu jroore
1 1 T; waa bound over today for
...... ... we uioinci court.
Man and Wife Fight .
with Knife Over the
Cooking of Chops
Willis Johnson, living at Ninth and
Davenport streets, was arrested Wednes
day evening for cutting his wife, Hazel,
with a butcher knife. He and Mrs. Johnl
son could not agree on the proper manner
of frying pork chops.
Mrs. Johnson, according to Officers
Murphy and Rich, who made the arrest,
seized a knife from the kitchen table and
made an insertion about a foot long be
tween her husband's shoulder blades.
Johnson wrested the carver from" his
wife and slashed several gashes across
her face. She r.m..,
, .... , , "'m iarKSm
hospital, where the surgeons wero an
hour In getting the wounds in proper
shape. Johnson was attended at the sta.
tlon and is being held by the police.
John Lind Stops in
umalia lor a visit
John Lind was mliino- ,
. , , uumuer or
Omaha business men Thursday, but It Is
not the John Lind who is figuring in the
".vt.,oo us special emissary of the
president to Mexico. This John Lind,
who, by the way, Is a cousin of the for
mer Minnesota irnv.mnr i. , . .
. , la jiicuiuersniD
? thB Cbor of Commerce
of the United States of America and is
here as its representative, following up
the excursion of ntti..
- - -..;. o ui mi as
sociation which went through Omaha a
rnD ago, ana checking up results.
in Canal Zone
COLON. Auir 7 nioh t ....-
' " .......u a-tco iiicicauo
of Lincoln, Neb., who is to succeed
Maurice H. Thatcher as governor of the
Panama canal zone, arrived hero today.
Mr. Metcalfe was arrnmnnni. ....
SHORTAGE OF WATER STOPS
MINING IN THE FAR NORTH
NOME. Alaska. Aur. 7 Ron-..
every district on Seward peninsula com-
pian or lack of water for placer mining.
The total rainfall so far thl
onlv one Inch, the least in fourteen years.
iiie mowiaii last winter was very light
mm as a result ail gold mining opera.
Hons, excepting a few dredging projects,
have beetn suspended,
Nomo Is full of Idle men, and many are
already leaving for Seattle.
GROCERS AND BUTCHERS
GO THROUGH BREWERY
Twenty-five members of the Omaha
Retail Grocers' and Butchers' association
made a trip through Krug's brewery yes
terday at their weekly excursion
through one of the principal establish
ments of the city. They were headed by
F. H. Hansen, secretary of the associa
tion. At the brewery appropriate enter
tainment was furnished.
SUInnril from II mil to Ilrrl
was Ben Pool, Threet. Ala., when drag.
Bed over r, rough rosdj but Buoklen's
Arnica Palvo healed, alfhls Injuries. 25c.
For sale by Beaton Drug Co.-Advertisement.
Dock Strike at
Along the Lakes
PtJLUTH, Minn., Aug. 7. -Six hundred
striking ore dockmcn stood about the
Mlssabe docke this morning, conversing
with Industrial Workers of the World
leaders and as the organlters expressed
It, forming new demands. Meanwhile
many ore carriers awaited loads.
The ore companies, hitherto willing to
concede demands Involving better work
ing conditions', have rescinded all offers
ani have Issued a statement, saying that '
the strikers broke an agreement made
early In the season and that fully 80 per
cent of the men are willing to work; that
tho strike Is the result of the Industrial
Workers of the World agitation and not
because of the men's own desire to quit
The Industrial Workers of the World
will send agitators to Two Harbors today
to spread tho strike The strikers here
will present their demands to the Mls
sabe officials today. It was stated that
tho railroads would employ strike break
ers. Today the Industrial Workers of the
World will attempt to call out all other
dock workers at the head of the lakes.
Posters were put up along the water front
last night, calling for a general sympa
thetic strike. W. A. McGonagle, presi
dent of the Duluth, Mlssabe & North
"We expect to begin shipments of ore
again very shortly with the aid of our
loyal employes and to do everything in
our power to prevent the loss of earnings
to many thousands of honest men."
Causes Undoing of
This Mr. Young
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Aug. 7 -Chanted
with having attempted to blackmail a
woman through a ficticious detective
agency, F. K. Toung, an automobile
dealer and prominent church worker of
Long Beach, was held 'n the county Jail
today whllo the county grand Jury inves
tigated his case,
A defective letter In his writing ma
chine, It Is said, was responsible tor
Young's arrest, after Mrs. Kittle Bahren
burg, a member of Young's church, had
told her story to the district attorney,
Mrs. Bahrenburg said Young hod paid
ardent court to her, and then shortly af
terward she received a letter troin a
detective agency saying In effect: "We
know all, and unless you pay 600 at once
your church also will know all."
The detective agency letter contained
a purported copy of a letter which Young
promised to pay $3,000 hush money.
Mrs. Bahrenburg called, on Young and
she said ho advised her to pay the money.
She tried to borrow the $000 from her
banker and told him the purpose for
which she needed It. On the banker's
advice she laid the case before the dis
trict attorney. Detectives from the, lat
ter's office say they discovered that the
detective agency letters were written on
JUSTICE HALL FALLS DEAD
WHILE SITTING AT TABLE
OAKLAND, Cal., Aug. 7.-Hls head
suddenly dropping forward on his breast
and his body sliding down In his chair,
Justice Samuel P. Hall of tho California
court of appeals died suddenly at the
table In the home of his daughter, Mrs.
A. A. Moore, in this city last night.
Justice Hall had been talking and Jest
ing with members of his' family and was
waiting for the second course to be served
when suddenly his niece noticed he was
ill. His brother-in-law sprang to the
side of the judge and laid him on the
floor. But already the Jurist wbb dead.
Two years ago Judge Hall suffered an
attack of heart trouble, but since then his
health had appeared to be normal. His
sudden death is thought to have been
brought about by the excessive heat yes
terday. AMBASSADOR GUTHRIE GETS
WARM GREETING IN JAPAN
TOKIO, Japan, Aug. 7. The strong ties
uniting the Japanese empire and the
United States were mutually voiced to
day by the emperor of Japan and Georgo
W. Guthrie, the new American ambas
sador. The ambassador presented his cre
dentials and conveyed greetings of Presi
dent Wilson to the emperor. A regiment
of Japanese cavalry escorted him to the
imperial palace and he rode In an Im
perial coach. The crowds along the route
respectfully uncovered as he passed.
While the ambassador and his staff
wero In audience with the emperor tho
women of the diplomatic party were re
ceived by the empress.
PENSION FOR TWO OLD
HORSES OF THE CAR LINES
NEW YORK. Aug, 7.-Celebratlng the
promised Innovation of electric cars on
Delancey street, property owners have
voted to pension for life two of the old
horses that hold the service record with
the horse car line, which is to be sup
planted, and to raise a fund for Pat Con
nell, the oldest driver.
The pair of horses, known as Tom and
Johnny, have taken their turn regularly
over the Delancey street line for twenty
four years. They will be bought from tho
company and rusticated on a farm, with
nothing to do except graze. Connell has
been driving a horse car on the line
CLANSMEN OF PERSIA AND
MILITARY POLICE IN BATTLE
TEHERAN, Persia, Aug, 7.-Fghtlny
has been In progress In the streets slno
midnight, when the smouldering feud b
tween the Bakhtiarls clansmen and the
national authorities burst Into flames.
Firing Is going on In the main street of
the city, where the foreign legations
are situated, In other districts there have
been numerous conflicts between the mili
tary police and the clansmen.
The Bakhtiarls are a nomadic, semi-independent
people who inhabit western
Persia, near the Turkish frontier. They
are allied to the" Kurds. The clansmen
were a potent factor In the last revolu
tion, causing great trouble to the gov
ernment. Key to the Situation Bee Adveitlsins
.teker Illrs In I'ennaplTanla,
NORRISTOWN. Pa.. Aur. 7-Henrv
Acktr, a wealthy mine owner nf foln.
rado, died at the home of his sister here
to Jay at an advanced age. Ho went west
In the early 'Hi, hut he returned here
every winter. During the civil war he
was postmaste of Pottsvllle, Pa and
also published u newspaper in that place, I
day at 8
At almost Give-Away Prices
during our Birthday Sale.
BEAR IN MIND that our
regular selling prices aro al
ways the LOWEST that
can bo sold for.
Sweeping Price Reductions
nirtlulny Prices prevail In our
trouncr department. It ivtU pay
you to buy two or more pair dur
ing tills b1c
$2.00 Trousers ,..$1.35
$2.50 & $3 Trousers. $1.85
$3.50 & $4 Trousers. $2.85
$5 & $6 Trousers $3.85
SIXTY years of application to the art
of brewing has produced Peerless Beer as it
stands today the embodiment of purity and
Peerless is brewed from the costliest materials in the
most model brewery in the world; the result is a blood-enriching,
mind and muscle strengthening beverage that should be on
the table of every family.
For many years it has daiiy grown in public favor because of
the Gund natural process of brewing. Its inimitable flavor and
remarkable tonic powers have much to do with its popularity.
Order a case delivered today. Brewed and bottled only by the
John Gund Brewing
If you suffer, rail or write me
at once and learn of tomct!ilne
you will be grateful for the rest
of your llfee.
J. a. UcB&IOB,
VnlTrlty FUo, Z.luooln, W1j.
Comfort Accessibility Moderate Rates
Madison AvenuE 6 49i Street
One block from Fl'th Avenue and within f'r
walking distance of Theatres, Shopa nnd Clubi
REFINED SOCIAL ENVIRONMENT
175 Rooms with Bath. Restaurant
a La Carte with reasonable charges
SPECIAL nATES FOR JUNE, JULY, AUCJ, SEPT.
Single Room .... Il.jo
All Outtlde Rooms
Single Room with Bath .... Il.ooDay
Double KoomwIthlUth .... Ij.ooDay
Parlor, Bedroom with lUth . . I4.00 to j;oo
further Reduction! for Weektr Occupancy
8. Q. CLAYTON. Proprietor
THE! BEE EE'S
Daily Sport Extra
BEST OF ALL
26th Birthday Sale
It is cortainly pleasant to remember tho day 26 years ago when we op
ened our store in Omaha. We havo mado many lasting friendships and
aro justly proud of tho large volumo of business we have enjoyed since
It Reflects Growth and Progress!
Resulting from SUPERIOR VALUE GIVING AND QUALITY MER
CHANDISE. To show our appreciation of the public's faith in our
store we are going to hold a BIRTHDAY SALE lasting 10 days.WHIOH
FOR VALUE GIVING OUTSHINES ALL PREVIOUS EFFORTS.
Priced Clothing Store
OUR FURNISHING DEPT.
Joins In tho celebration by giving
Paris Garters 12V&C
President Suspenders .29c
Men's Silk Hose 19c
75c Union Suits 43c
$1.00 Shirt values 45c
$1.50 Vindex & Oluett Shirts
Puro Silk Shirts $1.85
20c grades Wash Ties. . 5c
Silk Shield Bows 5c
20c Fine Fancy Hose 9c
school am) t oi,i,i:r;i:8.
Accredited to the North Central
Association. Deerees of II. A. and
II. S. Uroad culture, with elective
vocational couraea that fit for life
andforaelf aupport. Faculty incloae
touch with the girls. CUoaen body of
atudent. Health and aafety para
mount. Pure air. pure artedan water,
line campus. New fire-proof dormU
Table. Catalogue, uox bl.
JUUA H. CUUJYM. fk. D IX. D FreiUtst
H9Pf1i Tl College and Conservatory
Kor Young Women
TU. bt todowtd llrlM tchool In th Cmtnl WX. PrpirtoiT nd Junior Col
leg. Illrh.it rink t UnlT.r.ltfM. Cwtw In Art, Kloeittoa. Mtulo. PonMtie
Bclmr and Buflnna. OtrmwAntrlctn CMMmtary. Oaraun HLn4irJ
Mext.rn Equipment. CUIofU.. A44rrM
JOKa W. mUJOU, A. at. President, a Polity Place, Msloo. Mo.
34a ST. EAST fx PARK; AVE., N."YI
An Hotel of Distinction
with Moderate Charges
New York i ideal Hotel for the Summer
Visitor. Cooled with artificially chilled air.
Ann . u ...:.u 1 t-
uuu luuuis, raui wiiti uuiu. j
Slimmer Rates in effect until September 1st
day at 8
Bids You Welcome!
ALL OUR BOYS' SUITS AT
$2.50 Boys' Suits. . . .$1.25
$3.00 Boys' Suits. . . .$1.50
$4.00 Boys' Suits. . . .$2.00
$5.00 Boys' Suits $2.50
$6.00 Boys' Suits $3.00
$7.50 Boys' Suits. . . .$3.75
$10 Boys' Suits $5.00
Hoys' Knickerbocker Pants at
OOc to $2.00 Knickerbockers,
now 25rf to S1.00
W. C. HEYDEN. Mgr.
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CARL FURTH, Distributor
716 S. 16l)i3lr.t, Omaha. Nab.
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SCHOOLS AND COLLUOIS9.
'Twenty Eighth Season
John J. IlaVtUtaVAdt. irnnnr1ir.PMIJi.
Chicago's Foremost School of
MUSBC Off6" modern co urse3
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whom are niinr nf International repuUtloa.
Huperior Normal Tralnlna Hohool aappJlM
I coramodatlona. lilDlomaaand Dar. Man.
free advantage, offered tadeaervrucitndenta.
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J)G7 KIMBALL HALL, Chicago, I'L,
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