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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1914)
TIIK BKK: OMAHA, THURSDAY. AT'GTST 27. lHU
Startling Sale of Separate Skirts
To make room for Fall Garments we
are making this thorough clearance
of our stocks.
Tomorrow, Thursday, 8:30 A. M.
Forty-two Plaid, Roman Stripe, Shepherd Plaid, Serge
and novelty skirts, the last of our spring and summer
stock; formerly priced at $6.25 to $12.5$ f QC
Seventeen Wash Skirts of Ratine, Palm Beach Cloth and
Pique; formerly priced at $7.50 to $10.50, f" QC
OH BOMB EXPLOIT
Attack on City of Antwerp by Zep
pelin Airship Promises to Be
come International Incident.
VIOLATES THE RULES OF WAR
Report front Antwerp Kara Ameri
can Mlalater Ha Bent JNote to
LONDON. Aug. 16 (7:15 a. m.)
A. bomb-dropping exploit of the
Zeppelin airship at Antwerp prom
ises to berome a matter of the wid
est International consideration. The
Belgian authorities claim the attack
aa a clear violation of article 26
Of tha fourth Hague convention, and
they are preparing to protest offi
cially to all the powers against this
manner of warfare.
Accounta vary as to the amount
of danger done by the aerial fighter
One account says that twenty-six
Uvea were lost, although from more
conservative sources it la reported !
that only twelve bodies have been
recovered from the ruins of ' tha
wrecked houaea. t
A dispatch, which la regarded aa
semi-official, statca that 900 bouses
were slightly damaged and sixty
were nearly destroyed. Thla dis
patch was sent to London, it la said,
after a committee, which Included
tha Belgian secretary 6f state, the
J Russian ambassador, the papal nun
cio and King Albert's aacretary, had
examined tha entire city with a view
to appraising tha results of the
Bombs Thrown On Hospital.
Thla dispatch, published by the
' "For the first time in history a great
civilised community has been bombarded
from the sky In the dead of night. Count
Zeppelin, whom tha German emperor calls
the greatest genius of the century, has
performed the greatest exploit of his life. I
He has thrown bombs on hospitals where '
3clgians ' were attending German
' wounded. Tie haa staggered humanity.
On August i the German commander
warned General Leman at Liege that If
the forts didn't surrender 'the Zeppelin
fleet would move against Belgium.
' "The Germans have been aa good aa
their word. We have explored every one
f ten devastated streets and have found
portions of tan bombs. The number of
victims Is unknown. It is significant that
II the bomha were aimed at publto build
lags, such as the military barracks, the
government offices and the royal palace.
The populace la In glootn."
' necoad Raid Atempled.
S.Sa p. m A dispatch to the Reutcr
Telegram company rfsttmo )u-esoel ....
Telegram company from its Antwerp cor
respondent says that another raid on tha
city by a Zeppelin alrihlp was attempted
last night. Tbe effective measures taken
by the Belgian military authorities, the ,o
correnpondent continues, caused the Oer-
man atrshtp to retire.
Protest kr Waltlork.
' 1: m, The Pally News publishes j
m great dispatch from its Antwerp cor
respondent saying It is reported there
that the American minister to Belgium.
Brand Whitlock.' has sent an energstlo
protest V) the German govemmsnl
against the burling of Uunba Into Antwerp
from a Zeppelin airship. -.
. Germaa Aeroplane Falls.
PARIS. Aug.. H.-i.lIVt p. n. A Ger
man aeroplane fell to the ground inside
, the British Unas In the Quesnoy region
yesterday and tht two Herman officers
on board were killed. Queanuy Is si
miles from Lille.
CONGRESSMAN SLOAN SAYS
TARIFF HITS THE FARMER
(From a Ktaff Correspondent )
WASHINGTON. V. C. Aug 3.-(8'ie
claJ Telegram. V-That the corn product
or tne coumry .,.u i,,.,.,..., .....
isnur na suhbiu .... ....j -
new tanrr law was me nnn,w... w..-
greasraaa bluan of tbe Fourth Nebraska
district in a speech in tha house today
uner general debate.
Charles M. Ketchum. wtl known
Omaha and Council Bluffs as a news
paper man and who has been -secretary
to Congressmen Oraen of Iowa for a num
ber of years, has bn selected by tbo
Board .ot Trade of V asblngton. fa., to
be Its managing secretary. He will leave
to assame bis duties rVptsmber 1
C. O. Taimage. Mrs Talmage and Miss
porta Talmace, their daughter, of Omaha,
and MUa A, E. Hathway of Uncoln were
callers upon Corigreasinaa Iobeck today.
They will leave for home Sunday.
Tka Caaee. of Hkeaaullaaa
is stomach trouble, lasy Mvcr and de
ranged . kidneys. Try Electric Bitters
Keguistee liver and helps kidneys to
work. Uks snd II. All druggists- Adver-
Cveryaody KaadJ itae Wast Ada,
LINES OF ALLIES
IN NORTH RETIRE
i (Continued from is. One.)
noon until 10 next morning. Work
men relate that the Germans were
driven bark and that the French
flag was flying at Orrolr, in East
Flanders." . .
PARIS. Aug. 26. The war office
has Issued the following official an
nouncement': "The comniander-ln-chlef, requir
ing all available forcea on the Meuae,
baa ordered the progressive aban
donment of occupied territory.
Muelhaueen has again been evacu
New Battle Oa.
"A new battle Is In progress be
tween Maubeuge Department of the
Nord) and Donon (Department of
Donon, In central Vosges). On it
bangs the fate of France. Opera
tions in Alsace along the Hblne
would take away troops upon which
might depend victory. It is neces-
sary that they all withdraw from
Alsace temporarily, in order to as-
sura Ita final deliverance. It Is a
matter of bard necessity.
' "West of tha Meuse, as a result
of orders Issued on Sunday by the
commanding chief, the troqps, which
are to remain on the covering line,
to lake up the defensive are massed
aa follows: ,,
."Tha French and British troops
occupy a front paaalng near Olvet,
which they gained by hard fighting.
They are holding , their adversaries
and sharply checking their attacks.
"East of the Meuae our troops
have regained their original posi
tions commanding the roada out of
the great forest of Ardenuea.
'.'To the right we assumed the of
fensive, driving bark tha enemy by
a vigorous onslaught, but General
Joffre stopped pursuit so aa to re
establish his front along the line
decided upon on Sunday. In thla at
tack our troops showed admirable
dash. The Sixth corps notably In
lUcted punisbmenl on the enemy
close to Virion.
Beam Combined Attack.
. "In Lorraine the two armies have
begun a combined attack, ona start
lng from Grand Couronne da Nancy
and tha other from south of Lune
vllle. The engagement which began
yesterday (Monday) continue at
the time of writing. Tha sound of
cannonading Is not heard at Nancy
aa it was yesterday.
Brilliant tonnter Attack
"The Fifteenth oorps. which suffered
heavily in tha last fight, had tha gaps
in its ranks filled and formed part of one
f tha two armies. It eiecuted a brilliant
In the valley of the
! Vexouie. - The attitude of the troops was
splendid, effacing all memories of their
conduct August 30.
"Notwithstanding the fatigue of the
three days' battle and tha losses they
have undergone, the morale of tha troops
is excellent and they are anxious to re
sume the fighting. The outstanding Inci
dent oa Sunday was tha fight between
Algerian and Senegalese riflemen and the
Prussian guard. Our African soldiers
burled themselves with unbridled fury on
thhr solid body and the attack became a
hand-to-hand combat. In which the guard
suffered heavily. The German emperor's
uncle, General Prim e Adalbert, was killed
and his body taken to Charlerot.
risbtlac for ( l lllsatlon.
"Our arms nlll continue their magnifi
cent effort. In the knowledge that they
ara fighting in the cause of civilisation.
' All France follows the struggle calmly
I and with strong heart. The suns ot
FYanca are supported by the heroic Itel
glans. ho have recaptured Mallnes, and
the courageous English army, - Meanwhile
the Ilusslans are marching along the
,ho lUMlBll, ,re marching along tlis
roads of east Prussia and the invasion ot
QrrnxaTly Is progressing.
"in the north detachments of German
cavalry, whkh appeared Sunday in tha
neighborhood of Lille, Roubalx and Tour-
were observed yesterday near
This cavalry cannot advance
much farther without the risk of falling
Into the English lines, which have been
reinforced by tha French troops "
F. W. Dinsmore Drops
Dead at Dunbar
DUNBAR. Neb., Aug. it. (Special Tel
etirsm.) F. V. Dinsmore. aa agent for
the Mid-West L4fe Insurance company,
dropped dead of apoplexy at the Dunbar
hotel at o'clock this afternoon.
aWaae Us I a for CaaabHdao,
CAMBRIDGE. Neb., Aug. 3L-t8pectal
Telegram. -Ono-hsif Inch of rata fell
today making tO laches ta four rains la I cellar waa occupied by terror strtckea la
ss saaay dai s. habltsata.-
' GERMAN ARMY TRANSPORT SERVICE The celerity with which the German army has moved in the present cam
paign is due to the excellent organization of its transport service. An army still travels on its belly, and the Germans
are unusually well provided for in this regard. The photo from which the picture was made shows a glimpse of a Ger
man wagon train in camp after a day's march.
M. AW . W .
Fifteen Hundred Tourists Return to
New York on the Oscar II
CAMPANIA AND FRANCE SAIL
and French Rearnltt Xew
Ambassador to Paris Is
oa the France.
NEW YORK. Aug. 3. Nearly 1.500
Americans stranded In Europe at the out
break of tho war reached New York to
day on the Scandinavian line steamer
Oscar It from Copenhagen and the Italian
liner Taormina from Oenoa, Palermo and
The Oscar It brought In 1.101 psmengera.
of whom 7ft came in the steerage. Nearly
all were Americans. The Taormlnn had
78 aboard, and several hundred of these
were Americans. Blxty-seven Americans
came In the Taormlna's steerage.
Among the ships sailing from New York
was tho Wilson liner Francisco, with two
4.7 caliber rifles mounted on its rear deck.
These, Its officers) said, were merely a
saluting battery. Its destiny is Hull.
Tbe destruction of a .British collier in
tha Itlver Elbe was witnessed by Mrs.
Emma Mulrtof this clt who waa In
Vienna at tho outbreak of hostilities he-1
tween Austria and Russia.
While procecdlnir down the River Elbe,
she said, thtv shw a Brltlbh collier strike
mine and blow up with all hands. Their
host slopped and a government boat came
alongside with the news that Kngland had
Mr. and Mrs. William Hltt. the latter
formerly Miss (Catherine Elklns, were In
Norway at the outbreak of tbe war. They
Id that they had made the trip to
Copenhagen without unusual experience.
The Campania, with 400 passengers,
many of whom were said to be English
and French reservists, and the France,
with approximately 500 passengers, most
of them French reservists, sailed today.
William O. Hharp, newly appointed
ambasoador to France, sailed on the
France. He said that he would not pre;
sent his credentials In Paris for mm
time to come, as Ambassador Herrirk had
mapped out certain plana of a routine
rature fur the assistance of Americans In
France, which he wished to carry out.
Mr. Fhsip said he would do all he could
to aid Mr. Herrirk In this, withholding
his credentials to the French government
In the meantime.
TOWN OF NAMUR
(Continued from Tage One.)
poured their shells on the upper part ot
the town." The French now emptied their
hall of sheila In the lower section or tne
town and under a supporting fire from tne
artillery the French infantry advanced
slowly In tho face of a stubborn resist -
ence. on the town they had Just evacu-
ated, regaining several villages ana oe-
coming once more masters of the Una be -
tween Thuln (eight miles southwest of
Charlerol) and kletax. (
Crstsa Flantlusr to Rest.
"At In the evening the fighting ceased,
both sides being worn out. On the next
day before dawn the French artillery
sgsln bombarded Charlerol and once more
the troops of Franco swarmed the slope
towards the lower part of the town, recapturing-
tbe villages of Chatlet, Bouf
floulx. Marchienne and Coulllet. The
flKhting at this stage of the engagement
was at'ended by heavy lossvs en both
sides. Charler-jl. which was in the c nler
of the action. Is an Industrial mining dla-
! trCt, and In the slag heaps of the sur-
; rounding country the French found ad-
i mir.ble arUago ground, while as in up-
per Alsace the Iktmtui mountud mitrail
leuses In every steeple of the town.
Frearh Re-F.ater Charlerot.
"In the face of a withering fire from
the Uerman mitrailleuses the French
again entered the unhappy town or I har
lerol and after furious fighting drove tha
Germans in confusion across the Kauibre
river. The French entered a city littered
with dead, battered by shell fire and
devastated by every Instrument of mod
"Outside a dilapidated Inn could be soen
the figure of a German offlcar, the head
bowed over a basin o. water and the
lather of soap dry oa tbe face. He had
been s'.iut while In the act of washing.
Another officer lay across a table, his
hand holding aloft a coffee cup which he
a as raiklne to his Up when death found
blin. la every part of tho city houses
sera la flames or smoldering. Every
tiff ' )&mi . .5 1 " v,- "
OVER BOTH FOES
(Continued trom Page One.)
ty-elght miles southwest of Lublin)
ended yesterday In a complete Aus
The Russian forcea were repulsed
along the entire front of seventy
kilometers I forty-two miles) and
are now in full flight in the direc
tion of Lublin.
Germans Defeated at Neldeabarar.
LONDON, . Aug. 2. (6.41 a. m.) The
Times St. Petersburg correspondent says
that the Germans who retreated by forced
marches after their defeat by the Rus
sians at Gumblnnen, are assembling a part
of their forces at Koenlgsberg. The Ger
man fortified position on the river An
gerab was abandoned without fighting.
"The roads beyond the Angorab are
strewn with cartridges, knapsacks and 1
equipment cast aalde in the haaty flight
of the German troops," says the Times
"North of Neidenburg Sunday and Mon
day there waa stubborn fighting In which
the Ruslans were again victorious, largely
through their superb use of the bayonet.
The enemy here had assembled the entire
Twentieth army corps in a fortified posi
tion. Tte Russians had to negotiate pits
and barbed wire. Hand grenadee were
used, the Russians finally carrying the
positions at tbe point of the bayonft.
The Germans retreated toward Osterode, !
leaving behind many guns, machine guns,
caissons and prisoners.
Russians Near Marlenborsr.
.Meanwhile the Vllna army is driving
tho First German army corps toward
Danzig. The question now is whotner
the German forces ran escape and how
long the Russians will take In occupying
the territory east of the Kiver Vistula.
There they will find strong German de
fenses. It Is reported that the Russians
Monday reached Marlenburg, only twenty-
five mill's from Danxlg.
"The Germans at Gumblnnen bad all tha
advantages in numbers and Position. It
was a clear case of the best man winatng.
Russia was the best.
"The Russian losses Include represen
tatives of all the noblest families In the
"The Grand Duke Pmltrlo Favlovttth,
Primes John and Oleg Constantlnovitch,
who are subalterns In the horso guards,
rqde In the terrible charges which will
forever be a glory to their regiment and
the Russian army.'-
Memorable rharsje of Rasalaas.
ST. PETERSBl'RG, Via London. Aug.
26. to .40 a. m.) Tha Novoa Vremya, pub
lishes an account of what It terms the
memorable charge of the Russian horse
guards at Gumblnnen during the recent
fighting, In which the Russians were vic
torious. It says:
j "The Germans held a position In a small
village.' from which they were pouring a
! murderous fire on the Russian troops.
Cavalry was ordered to silence the anna.
The ftrst squadron rode straight at the
, battery which, firing point blank, mowed
down the Russian ranks frightfully, an-
nlhllutlng the squadron. The second
1 squadron fallowed fast and would have
shared the same fate, except that at the
rrltioal moment a third s-tutdrvn rushed
on to the enemy from flank, sabred the
gunners and routed the whole German
"The Germans ran like rabblta, discard
ing swords, helmets and clothing in their
haste to escape the avenging Russian
"One squadron of Nlxhnl hussars, mho
are famous swordsmen, cut down seventy
Germans without receiving a scratch In
Mews Mates from Falrbory.
FA1RBURY, Neb.. Aug. K. (Special.) i
At a special election held In Fairbury 1
Tuesday, to vote on an ordinance making
it unlawful to run Sunday picture shown. !
the proposition was carried, to I
Charles A. Grubb has been arsigned to
the Chicago-Nebraska flyer runs, Lin
coln to Council Bluffs. la., with engineer
A. J. Kelley, Carl Luts. regular fire
man, Is off on account of sn injury.
Oscar II. Buchanan, chief clerk In the
superintendent's office, la enjoying a va
cation In Minneapolis and Chicago.
Falrbury's base ball tournament will
eped Thursday morning with a game be- 1
tween tha Midgets and Dill sr. The big
teams. Including Fairbury, Bruaing,
Deshlrr and Narks, will all play In the
afternoon and evening. The grounds
have been equipped with electric lights.
The tournament will last for throe days
and will be for the championship of Ne- 1
breaks of Independent teams f
engaged In aowtnaj thrir fall alfalfa.
The Pea Want Ads Are tbs Best Boat
ARE STILL RAGING
German Aeroplanes Met by Flock of
British Airmen and Air Thick
with Powder Smoke.
KAISER'S MEN FORGE AHEAJD
Supreme, Kffort Is Being: Made to
Break Into France, to Stop Which
Would Mean Disaster to Mil
lion German Soldiers.
LONDON, Aug. 3fi.-(4:30 a m.)-"At
last the British army Is at grips with the
Germans," says the Ostend correspondent
of the Dally Mail.
"It waa a great moment when the
British general etaff, with their men. ar
rived. The Inhabitants went mad with en
thusiasm. 'The British army has come
to Belgium!', exclaimed the townspeople
gleefully," and nothing was too good for
them. They had no difficulty in obtaining
needed provisions. The puulace was
eager to provide for the vlaRors, who
requisitioned, eggs, bread, butter and
coffee. All requisitions were paid for in
"The civil population was ordered to
retire' In the direction of France. The, peo
ple regretfully shouldered their bags of
belongings and passed silently down the
road. " .
Battle In the Air.
"The troops advanced to battle positions
at S o clock In the morning. At 4 o'clock
eight German aeroplanes appeared,
whereupon a flock of British aeroplanes
rose like birds to drive them away.
"Then the artillery began to talk and
the air became thick with cannon pow
der. The great battle had begun. For
ward went the infantry. Rifle fire and
Maxim fire added to the boom of tho
big gurte. Sunrise mingled with the glow
of burning forests and the flash of guns.
Battle Still On.
"This waa Monduy. The battle con
tinued Tuesday and probably will con
tinue for several days, either along or
merging with the battles on the left and
"The great battle which is now in full
swing along the whole French, British
and Belgian line Is really a series of
linked battles forming what may well be
the decisive engagement of western
Europe. It is a supreme effort by Ger
many to break into France, an effort
which. If stopped, must mean disaster to
three-quarters of a million German sol
"There seem to be no soldiers left to
guard the German line of communication.
All la being haxarded on the success or
failure of thia blpw. The German advance
has been rapid and steady. Their col
umns have averaged twenty miles a day
since they reached Brussels"
British Soldiers"! aim.
Returning from the front the corre
spondent of the Times sends the follow
ing under a Paris date: "At Moral the
British troops have made themselves at
home. Preparations for the city's defense
were extremely comforting In their work
manlike detail. In the woods lurked in
numerable field guns. Kverywhere In the
town confidence was dominant.
"When with heavy firing audible In the
distance British soldiers can sit quietly on
the banks of the canal, calmly 'Inning
with bayoneted rifles as fishing rods, the
spectacle Inspired confidence even tl.ough
the arrival of my new woolens
for Fall andWinter. Exclusive fab
rics carefully tailored to your sat
isfaction at moderate prices.
You are requested to call.
1512V. DODGE STREET
from all directions the presenoe of the
dreaded German cavalry Is reported "
The next day the correspondent pro
ceeded to Tournal where he found the
populace In great alarm. Six German
cavalrymen motored Into the town and
Inquired whether there were any- French
soldiers They were told that there were
none, but later In the day Frencit troops
entered the place and killed the six Ger
mans. The next morning a large force of
Germans attacked the town and was re
Proceeding to Valenciennes the corre
srondent found that troop trains filled
with British soldiers were, continually
riving there. The British officers were la
absolute posesslon of the refreshment
bars and no food was obtainable. The
"Near Charlerol I heard some stories of
the bravery of the French soldiers The
Germans were bombarding the city. - The
French troops made what amounted to a
medieval sortie, but finding the enemy in
much greater force than was expected,
were compelled to withdraw.
French Loss la Heary.
"The bombardment continued relent
lessly, whereupon the French Tureoa,
picked troops from Algeria, debouched
from the town and with a gallantry which
must surely live In history, charged the
German battery, bayonettlng ail the gun
ners. Their losses. It Is said, exceeded
those of the Light Brigade at Balaclava.
Of a battalion, only 100 men. It Is
ported, returned- unscathed. , Their- brav
ery, however, was powerless against the
German advance which - crept foot by
foot through the outskirts of Charlerol to
the very heart of the town.
"There In the narrow streets the car
nage was Indescribable. Tho French In
fantrymen told me that the roads be
came so jammed with dead that the
killed remained standing upright where
they had been shot.
"The last stand of the French was
made before the railway In front of which
passes the canal. Here the Germans
fought for two hours to take the bridaaa.
After the had captured the station with
heavy casualties, the Germans moved
rapidly ahead, taking various suburban
Ottumwa Man Files
Suit for Damages
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DES MOINES, la., Aug. 2&-3peclal
Telegram.) Charles Heavrtn of Ottumwa,
filed suit In court asking- damages of
110,000 from E. V. Rand el for alleged
slanderous utterances said to have been
contained In a letter written by the lat
ter to David Prague of Ottumwa. -
New Notes of Aabarn.
AUBURN, Neb.. Aug. . (Speclai.)
A short session of equity court was held
here yesterday and today Judge John B.
Raper on the bench. No case ot par
tlcular Importance was tried. Several
sales were confirmed and some default
cases disposed of.
George W. Harmon and son, W. B.
Harmon, have sold out their bakery and
Ice cream factory and confectionary, to
Thomas B. Fraser and son. Lloyd. The
new firm will be Fraser fr Son.
Hebron Lamker Yard Baraa.
HEBRON, Neb., Aug. K (Special )
Fire broke in the lumber yard of Young
& Bolton this morning, totally destroy
ing It. It Is the belief that the fire was
of incendiary origin. The loss will reach
00,000 with about half covered with
SPORT FIELDS TO
GROW WAR CROPS
Proposals that Golf Courses and
Cricket and Foot Ball Grounds
in England Be Plowed Up.
CLUBHOUSES FOR HOSPITALS
(.lake Ar Geaerallr Departed and
Probably Will Be So t'atll Kad
f Eiropfi War ta
LONDON", Aug. . Prnpo that ;oH
couraaa. cricket and foot ball fields ba
plowed for ralatna crops during war tlm
bava barn reaching the war office.
A.. J. Sherwood, secretary of the Wal
ton Heath Golf club at Epsom, points
out that there are at last S.0H0 golf
courses In the country which could spare
soma If not consldnrabla land for cultiva
tion. The Walton Heath club has already
started an experiment of twelve acret
under cultivation and its secretary Re
lieves that If other clubs, including crlcliet
and foot ball organisations, would do the
same, the scheme would provide employ
ment for thousands of unskilled work
men and add considerably to the nation's
food supply, "
In these days of self-sacrifice no one
appears to be wanting to enjoy himself
on the golf links. They are generally de
serted and probahly will be to the end
of the war. L. B. Gulllch, secretary of
the Golfers' club, has suggested that the
hundred of club houses should be of
fered to the military s.uthorltlcs for use
If speed is what you want
in tbe cteliveTy of cuts, we
can satisfy your wants.
We Lave plates going
through oar plant which
must be turned out for use
in our own publication and
in most eases your work
could be made at the same
' time. Our own tuts show
up well in the paper, why
not have yours made un
der, the same conditions I
.... i. ..
"Information and estimates
furnished . upon , request
140 Bee Bldg,, Omaha.
AND MANY .
FREE MOVING PIC
TURES EVERY EVENING
Dally Kak, 18-85-500.
VZF&IZ ED. LEE WROTH 53S
Bast of All lsa Shows. Beauty Chorus
ot ao Oingery, Snappy Maiaa.
Lsdl.a' Ptm. Mat. Ev.ry Ww k Pay.
iDTAacxn APPBTII.LB This Week
I f th. Tfera
ta "stow Ha tied
to Bar Husband",
by Ooorge Bar
TrpM." Ktinb.rly s
Moor. Crtatall 4 Har
rla, AlKUader MtFad
jmu. Maris f"oUjn. li
OallOTT. It: tst aaats. spt
erdar aad Sub4st
S6c; bum. loc. a- "
BOXTBKB FAB a.
Omaha vs. Wichita
ang-ast rr. aa. aa. ao. ao.
rrtday Angwst 88. Xdiaa Day
Bam. Aug. So. a games 1st oaUed If.X.
Oemae oaUed a F a.
PI r art from Gle Theater, New York,
In a Weird. Wonderful Pr-'lurtloti
Prices: Pally Mats. ISc-ISr: Kv , :5(k
BKAT BALE TODAT.
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