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THE BEE: OMAH&, FRIDAY, JUNE 27.
DEFEAT THE SEMTORS.TWICE Athletics Continue Terrific Hitting and Take Both Games. BAT TWO HUBLERS OFF ' MOUND Tlnnk Pitches Steadr, IVInnlnff Unme In First, While In Second Bender TorsrrtrltU Wash ington. WASHINGTON, June vS8. Pnltadelphla took both ends of a doOBlo nearer 10 day, defeating Washington" 11 to 2 and 10 to 3. The visitors continued their terrific hitting alid batted IfulBn from the box in the first gome nd Groom in the second. For the visitors. Plank pitched a steady, winning game in the first, while In the second, Bencler, woh relieved Brown after the loals had scored two runs, simply ,toycdt with Washington. The only run scored on him wab made by Alnsmlth, Who singled and was allowed to steal all' the way Home, the Indian deliberately holding1 the ball until after the runner'. crossed the plate. Score: Score, first game: PHILADELPHIA. WASHINGTON. , An.II.O.A.E. AB.H.O.A1K. E.Murthy.ri 5 i 1 0 oMollr, il. ( 1 1 J WUh, If... 4 1 4 0 OFwter, b.. 0 M 0 Colllnt. 2b.. S 9 J Oliporte, Jb. J 0 1 t 0 On-, 2b 1111 OMIUn, ef... i 4 Oj 1 Hk(r, Jb... i 1 0 1 lOtndli, lb.. I 0 I 0 Melnnli, lb. 4 1 0 IMorian, 3b. 1 ( 1 0 Strunk, cf.. t 1 I 0 OSlMMcs. If.. 4 1 J MJ lUrry. it... 2 Oil OMcBrld. 1 ! Sch.or c... 1 5 X OHenry, 0... 9 4 I4 0 Plank, n i 1 1 1 n Alnsmlth el 0 -0 Mullln, p... S 0 0 3. .0 ToUU ....IS Mt7 I SEngel. p... 0 0 0 t JO tvll.nn n.. 0 S 0 IV (0 WlllUmi.. 0 0 0 C V ToUli ....20 S 17 15 i Hnttr1 for Entrel In the elchth. Philadelphia .... 0 1 2 0 0 0 6 1 1-lfl Washington 0 loooiooo-zi Tw.hfi n hltat Wnlfth. McQrtde. Milan. I Three-base hits: Strunk, Orr. Hits: OttiX ,doUB vender of hen rult tnat falluro Ig Mullln, 12 In six and one-third innings;.. . Off Engel, 2 In one and two-thirds In-', mngs; orr wuson, z ,in one inning, nacn- flee hit: Walsh. Sacrifice flies: Mcln-. nis, Barry. McBride. Stolen bases: Strunk,.' Schang. Double play? Batry to Orr to Mclnnls. Left on bases. Philadelphia. 10: Washington. 5. Banes on balls: Wf Plank, 4; off Mullln. 2; off Engel, 2. mnV Dase on error: I'miaavipnia. mi d.y i pitched ball: By Mullln (Barry aniAy Maisn; uy r,ngei iuimiuv onuvn. um. By Plank, 5; by Mullln, 3r by Wilson, 1. Time: 2:18. umpires: Connolly and Mc Greavey. Score, second game: WASHINGTON". PHILADELPHIA. AD.1I.O.A.E . AU.H.O.A.E. Moeller, rf. 4 1 1 0 lE.Mrhy,' rf.. 4 2 10 0 Foster, lb.. 4 1 i 2 OW.Iih, If... 4 1 6 0 0 Mlltn, cf... 4 0 1 0 0 Colllnt. 2b.. 2 13 10 Otndll, lb.. 4 17 2 OBiktr. lb.. 4 2 1 0 O Morgtn, 2b. 4 4 2 1 OMcInats, lb 4 2 0 0 Slunk. If.. 2 12 0 OSturnX, cf.. 2 1 1 A 0 McBride. ill 0 1 2 lBirjr.- si.... 3 14 6 0 Henry, c... 2 0 12 ILipp. c 2 13 10 Atnimlth, 1 1 0 I A Drown, p... 1 0 0 1 0 Groom, p... 2 1 2 1 ODender, p... 3 0 0 2 0 WIlBon, p. .v 00000 WlllUmi . 1 0 0 0 0 Totals ....12 11 27 12 0 Totals ....3( 10 31 12 1 Batted for Wilson In the ninth. Washington 0 2000000 13 Philadelphia 0 3 0 0 2 1 4 0 -10 Two-base hits: Walsh, Mclnnls, Mor gan, -Moejler. Home run: Lapp. Hits: Off Brown. 6 in two and two-thirds in nings; off Bender. 4 In six; and one-third innings; Npff Groom, 11 In seven in-.lngs, off Wllsoti, none In one inning. Sacri fice hit: MiBrlde. Sacrifice files: Barry, Collins. Stolon bases: Bates, Morgan, Alnimlth (3) DoUble play: Collins to Barry to' Mclitnls. Left on bases: Wash inntnn. t: PhllnVlelnhla. 4. Bases on balls: Off Groom, 2; off WH'on, 2; off Brown,, Z. ijnrst base oit errors: i-nuaneumia, StRick out: By 3room. 1; by Brown, 1', byfBender. 2. WlW pitch: Groom. Time; l:fj5. Umpires: Mc.reevgy and Connolly. ff- Sox Win .V.Vhlll Game. CHICAGO, June 26,ChJcago splayed an uphill game today and, after using three pitctters. defeated Cleveland, 7 to 5, apd went" Into third place -in the pennant race. Walsh Started to ltfteh for Chicago and was touched for five1, hits, which In cluded Turner's triple and 7aJole's double. These, with an error arid a sacrifice, netted five runs. Walsh was replaced by Benz. who allowed only two hits. He showed weaknessMn the ninth and Russell was sent to thC rescite. The locals hit Gregg In bwnches and these hits, coupled with the Ooose field ing, enabled' Chicago tfo wt,n. Jajoie had an off day, making" thnee errors, whichvproved costly. Scltalk was eas ily the star of the day. hls batting, fielding and base running being" remark able. Scoi-s: CUBVEtUND. CIIICAflO. An.II.O.A.E. - AB.H.a.AiE. JohaitM.lb 3 0 10 OBerser. 2b.. 4 3 110 Ielbo'.d, If 1 1.1 0. OLord. Jb.... 3 O 2 0 0 . rt a 9 An..,. 1h... 4 O; 7 ft 1 Tupb.V!1 .. 4 10 3 lcolllni. rf.. 4 0' 2 0 0 I.)ol, 2b.. 3 3 3 3 t3Bodle, If... 4 12 10 rtrtn, cf.... 3 2 0 Wearer. .. 4 1 6 S 0 Onney, jt.- 4 0 10 liMittlck, cf. 2 12 1 0 Carltch. c. 1 0 7 2 lSchalk, c. 3 3 4, 8 0 ' n a A 1 Anlitih ... t 0 1. 0 0 Birmlni,'n.' 1 0 0 0 OBeH. P.- 2 0 0l n... A A ..... .... - AAA f A ...... UJ W V VXIUB.M, J.. w v v a v ditpmis' .loooo . TotaIr ....S2 27 IS 1 TOUU ....30 J 24 11 Batted for Carlson In thnlnth. Ran for Birmingham In tlMf. ninth. Batted for V. Grectr ln the ninth. Cleveland 3 0 2 0 0 00 0 0-i Chicago 0 S 0 1 0 3 0 0 -? Two-base hits: Matttck. Lajole. Three haso hits: Turner. Schalk. HI.Vs: Off AVoluh, 5 In three Innings; off BenX, 2 In flv Innlntra nArlinnti nnl In t Vl A ltlnth. off Russell, none 'in one Inning. Sac.tlflc hits: Lelbold, He nr. stolen base: u.van, Lft on bases: Cleveland. 4: ChtcaKO. S. First base on balls: Off Walsh, 2: ifC V. Gregg, 3; off Bens. 2. Struck out: V. Gi-Ags. 3; by Bens, 4. Time; 2:00. TJm, pires; o'Lougnun ana MiiaeDrana. Drovrnn Defeat Tlgera. DETROIT, June 26. St. Louis defeated Detroit. 7 to 6, this afternoon In an exciting fourteen-innlng struggle. With a four-run lead at the beginning of the eighth and LIverenz pitching wonderful ball, the Browns appeared to have the game safe. Strange opened this inning1, with a i double. Louden running for him. After Dubus ahd Cobb, as pinch hitters, had failed to connect. Austin tumbled Bush's .grounder. Rondeau, batting for V(tt, drew a pass and Crawford cleared the bases with a drive to right, which Williams failed to reach, -and which went tor a home run. Thereafter, neither side could get a man over the plate until th fourteenth. Shotten, first man up, leacHed first on an error by Hennessy, who had replaced Vitt at second. Stovall Pratt and Brief then singled and two runs came In. Detroit used eighteen players, including pinch hitters and extra pitchers. Pep lowske, a recruit third baseman,' who teplaced Moriarty In the ninth, made a tine Impression. Score: Ran for Strange In eighth. 'Batted for Moriarty In eighth. ' Batted for House In eighth. iBatted for Zamloch in fourteenth. St Louis 2 00 1 30 0 00.0 00027 Detroit 00001 O'O 4000000-t Two-base hits: Stovall, Strange, High. Three-base hit: Williams.'' Home run: Crawford. Hits: Off Dauss. 5 In five in nings; off House, 4 In three Innings; off .Zamloch, V In six Innings. Sacrifice Mis: Brief. Levaus, Pratt. Stolen bases: Austin. Williams 12), Bush. Double play: Lovereos lo Levans to Stovall. Lfft on bases: St. Louis. 12; Detroit, 8. First base on balls: Off Dauss. 3; off Zamloch, 2: off Leverenz. Struck out: Br Dauss, 3; by House, 2; by Zamloch, 3; by Leverenz, 8. Wild Pitch; Dauss. Time: 3:65. Umpires: Egar. and Evans. The Persistent, and Judicious Us of Newspaper Advertising is tho Road tc Business Success. Base Ball Tournry at Wans. WAUSA, Neb., Juns 28. Specia!.)-A three-days' base ball tournament has been arranged for In connection with the Chau tauqua now in progress ai ims piace. The games are s follows: Thursday, n.mond ajralnst Wausa; Friday. Hartlns- ton against Wausa; Saturday, Magnet against Wausa. The Wausa team has Kn organized and these are the first games on the local grounds this season. The Persistent and Judicious Use ot Newspaper Advertising Is tot Road to B"ln purees. Two .Americans Win at Tennis WIMBI'.KDON, England, June SC. With Maurice lUoLoughlln, the American cham pion, out of today's program of the lawn tennis tournament, the match between It. Norrls Williams of Harvard and R. F. LeSuer, the South African Davis cup player, was the main attraction. While that match was being played, Craig Blddln of Philadelphia, on 'another court, beat F. H. Jarvls of England by 6-1, 6-3, 7-6. They play was very one sided until the third set, when.Blddle had to do some smashing. The Canadian Davis player, I. B. Pow ell, beat W. C. Crawley of England in three straight sets, 6-2, 6-5, 6-2. Wallace F, Johnson of Philadelphia had a walkover as G. A. Carl d I a of Eng land scratched. HOPE TO RE COCK FIGHTS Industrious Schemers at City Hall Start to Raise Gamesters. EGGS TURN OUT WRONG, BUT ONE Instead ot Brood of Crorrlnff, Chal lenging IlooHtcrs Enterprising Tyro Get Flock of Piping Gnlnens. A brave effort to revive the noble art ot cock fighting, pastime of the Spanish and Mexicans sinew time immemorial, threatens to fall in a dull, flat failure. The endeavor to revive thla ancient cus tom Is being made by George Ablon, ele- I vator conductor at the city hall, and "Cap" Lacy of the city engineering de partment. It is through their own rank nf.ffltt?f.nrA ftr tho (.nlnrltiiriA nf an nvnr. imminent "It ought to be a lucrative occupation this raising and selling ot game chick ens," said George to Cap, and Cap agreed. "Let's buy some eggs and hatch "em," he" said, " and we'll raise a great flock of champion gamesters. It does sound good." v To Ablon there fell the Job of superin tending a setting hen. The hen has been raitnrui and the proprietors have no fault tto find with her. But they are Joint own eiis of a feather. The eggs hatched and otlly one of the new born chickens died. The others are not gamesters. They're the, weakest, meekest, most peaceful llttlto citizens In chlckendom. "jShtty ain't no game cocks at all," said ta visitor who has seen chickens fight. Them, chicks are guineas. Can't you tell a gulneu when you see one. They'll make lots of i noise, but they couldn't fight a ..butterfly." Since Ablon and Lacy blew themselves fbr these sggs they may attempt to cap italize the noise the guineas will make. They are disappointed men and have taken their misfortune so greatly to heart that all c'.ty hall has Joined In an attempt to cheer ithem up. EX-WESLEYAN PITCHER- PERMITS NO HITS, NO RUNS WYMOB'.E, Neb., June 26.-(Special.) Guy Chamberlain pitched a no-hit no-run game against Beatrice here last evening. The game, was called at the end of the sixth inning bn account of darkness, with the score f 17 to 0 In favor of Wymore. Chamberhiln Is a young southpaw from the enst side of town, who has been bitching fT the Wesleyan team this year. Of twentj -one men who faced him last night bub seven ..batted the boll and then only for Infield pop-ups and grounders. Twelversta-uck out. Antrum, catching for Wymore, Jias a finger nail knocked off by a foul tlpt in the third and was replaced with Larrlbert. Score: Wymore .v- 2 5 1 2 2 6-17 tseairice .4. v u v u u u u Batteries: Wymore, Chdmberlln and Antrum and Lambert; Beatrice, Sklodamy and Powell. Hits: Off Sklodamy, three three-base, three, two-base, six singles and three sacrifice hits. Struck out: By Chamberlln, 12; "by Sklodamy, S. Bases on balls: Chamberlln, 1; off Sklodamy, 2. Hit by pitched ball: By Chamberlln, 1; by Sklodamy, 1. Errors: Wymore, 0; Beatrice, U. MILLER PARK GOLFERS " PLAY QUALIFYING ROUND The qualifying round for the Townsend Gun company's prize was played on the Miller park golf course Wednesday after noon, with some low cards being turned In. Following are the. scores: Gross. Hdcp. Net. J. McTaggart 84 5 79 B. Crawford 88 g 80 V., J. IIIslop... 96 16 80 A. 'Falconer l A. T. Cajacob. 90 J. K. O'Nell 93 R. B. Underhlll 102 J. E. Merrlam , , 88 R. J. Kerr 94 H. Eastwood ,.i..l02 J. C. Burkhart 84 C. O. Dooley 92 10 8 12 18 4 10 18 8 4 81 82 84 84 84 84 84 84 84 LA. Taylor 88 scratch. DALLAS DEFEATS C0L0ME AFTER EXCITING GAME DfAI.LAS. S. D., June 28. (Special Tele gram Dallas defeated Colome, 6 to 4 today. Thelssen of Colome had the Dallas batters at his mercy until the sixth inning, when a walk and two hits ttcored two runs. In the last halt of trie sixth with two down a walk and threo hits scored three runs. Score; R.H.E. Dallas 6 7 3 Colme 11 3 Batteries. Colome, Thelssen and Bon ner; JJallas, Miller and Russum. Home run: Bonner. Three-base hits; Cooper, CousltW, Claire. Struck out: By Thelssen, 8; by illller, .6. Time; 2;1S. Umpires: lonaonvanu jucwee. JDIoomfteld Wins. W.OOMF3ELD. Neb.. June 26. (Spe cial.) Bloomfleld won from Carroll here today In eu game, featured by the htttlng nf Hrhultz and Brandt. Score: R.H.E. Carroll 0 10010JOO-6 3 2 Bloomtleia , uvuvu i i it and Tift; Bloomfleld. Brandt and Hatten. Callahan Suspended. nmCAGO. June 26. Marlager Charles Callahan of the Chicago Americans was Indefinitely suspenaea louay uy .-resident Johnxon of the American league for arguing too strenuously with Umpire Hlidebrand yesterday. Today's suspen sion Is tho first Callahan has drawn this season. Cobb's Speed Count. Ty Cobb is battling Joe Jaohson for the batting lead, but George Stovall declares that the Carolinian has It on the Detroit star thus far this season In real slugging ability. "Ty Is getting lots of hits be cause of his speed," said the St Louis manager the other day. "while practic ally alt of Joe's hits are those liners that can't be handled. In one game at St. Louis Ty got three lucky hits. Twice he swung as hard as he Jcnew how, but late, the ball hitting the middle of his bat and bringing a swinging bunt down on the base Una. . His speed helped there. In the same Inning he drove a hopper at Pratt, which bounded over his head." Cork Center. "Let tho government go ahead and probe bus ball." says Uncle Ben Shlbe, "ftr 1 tv will find is a cork ctnter " ! TURNERS USE UNION RULES Amateur Methods of Scoring Adopted for Fest at Denver. WAND DRILL OPENS PROGRAM ( Tito Thousand Men Drill In Stndlnm In Six Groups Appnrntna Work Frldnr nnd Fields Sports on Sntnrdnr DENVER, June Kt. Rules ot tho Ama teur 'Athletic union will le followed in Judging performances of the contestants for honors at the thirty-first Bundes Turnfest, now In full swing In this city. This Is the first time a turnfest has ever been conducted along these lines. Wand drills and marching exercises com menced at 7:30 o'clock this morning, open ing tho program ot gymnastics and field' r,... .V,.. ..-,.1. . T .I. a.Ma n.,lr. All turners entered were required to takeW part In these exercises and the points) scored by them are not only counted for their teams, but are also added to their Individual totals In calculating individual stundings at the close ot tho turnfest. Nearly 2,000 turners took the field this morning, divided into six groups. Tomorrow morning tho apparatus work will be taken up. Each ontrant must per form four exercises, one each on tho horizontal bar, tho parallel bars, the side horse and the long horse. Perfection In any one exercise counts ten points. Field sports are set down on the pro gram for Saturday morning. Each en trant must participate then in the run ning broad Jump, shot put and threo standing Jumps. It is in the Jumps, par tlcularly, that the scoring system of tho Amateur Athletic union will be favorable to good record making by tho partici pants, as extra points are allowed for distances covered over a certain mark. The turners are divided Into three groups according to recognized skill. Tho first group takes In beginners, the sec ond those who have participated in pre vious events, but who have not been prize winners, and the third the stars who will be required to show themselves in tho most difficult exercises in the lists. Los Angeles Money Lender is Beaten to Death in His Office LOS ANGELES, Cal June 26.-Detcc-tlves were still in doubt today as to the probable motive for the murder ot Charles E. Pendell, the wealthy money lende r to und beaten to death last night at his office desk. Two diamond studs, said to be sufficient in themselves to attract professional thieves, were missing from Pendell's apparel and a consider able amount ot money, It is believed; but the theft also of a book In which he kept a personal record of his dealings with borrowers complicated the situa tion. According to Harry Pendell, a son of the dead man, his father was threatened recently by a "Kansas rancher," who claimed he had been cheated by the money lender. A search for this man was Instituted loday by the police. Pendell was given little chance for his life. His Bkvill was crushed in while a loded revolver lay on the desk befoYo him. The body was found with a pillow bound over the face to smother outcry should the victim recover after his as sailant had left. Many things about the murder reminded the detectives of the assault a year ago on William Reld, a diamond broker. That crime was thought to be the work of professionals and they were some what inclined to place Pendell's murder af. the same door. Tax on Morgan Estate Amounts to Four Million Dollars NEW YORK, June 26. The whole of the J. P. Morgan estate has a value of about $100,000,000, according to an un official estimate here, credited to Thomas E, Rush, counsel to State Comptroller Sohmer, who has been In Europe the last month, examining the books of the Morgan houses in London and Paris, to determine the value ot the late flnan clers holdings. The European assets he found to ap proximate $15,000,000. If jhe 1100,000,000 estimate for the whole estate Is correct, it is said this will be the biggest estate to pay an Inheritance tax In America. New York state will be enriched nearly 24,000,000, it Is estimated. by a tax of 4 per cent on the greater part of the estate. Conference Over the Park Matters Park Commissioners Graham. McGee and Rlchmond, had a conference yesterdav In P . I , . vrnmnu) wim uenerai .manager Leussler of the street railway company. In relation to the Improvement of Dodge park, the new 120-acre tract on the river front The conference was for the purpose of securing the right-of-way of the new boulevard across the street railway prop erty at tho east end of the bridge and also to bring about the co-operation of the company in the work of developing the new park. As previously announced the company has promised to build a handsome station near tho entrance at the bridge and will construct a cement walk with Iron guard rail all the way from Thirty-seventh street to the bridge, At the conference further assurances of hearty co-operation were given. The company will at least Join in making Its right-of-way, which goes through the very center of the park, aa attractive as part of the park Itself. NAVY RECRUITING OFFICE TO HAVE A SUBSTATION The bureau of navigation haa granted the local navy recruiting officers per mission to open a sub-station In Omaha. Lieutenant Lorshbough haa secured rooms In the Fidelity building and win open up on July 1. The applicants received at ths sub station will bo examined and sent to the train office In the federal building, at which place they will be given a physical examination and sworn In. The men on duty at the main office will alternate each day In taking charge of the sub station. The abject In securing additional quar ter! Is to glvo the navy more publicity, In that signs and flags may be shown from the windows. The sub-station will remain open every evening untU 9 o'clock. Tho main office 1. will clot at Its regular tlm, S o'clock. !,New Record Payment of Dividends Will Be Made Next Month NENV T0RK June The Now Torl I banks have begun preparations for the 'disbursement of the greatest sum of sivinflV flint will MVAr tiAVn hpmi nnlil nut Mn a month in tho history ot Wall street These disbursements will aggregate -OOD.000 and will consist of the annual, eeml-annuat and quarterly disbursements of dividends and Interest. The total pay ments last year wcro $X4,000.000. Tho list otf corporations that will make tho pay ments Includes practically all ot the dividend paying railroads and Industrial co mpanles In the United States. WOMAN TRAILS MURDERER Mrs.,D. L. COOK Of Salt Lake City L0- cates Slayer of Officer. PKOBABLY WILL GET REWARD ftS.tan "Who Attempted to Kscnpo from 3Ioi9,c of nelntlre In Shot liy a "I'ollcemnn nnd Seriously Wounded. VSA12T LAKE CITV, Utah. June 2. Tratlod down by a woman, Giovanni Ansel mo, a tailor, 23 years old, lies In the J. ill hospital ward today seriously wounded as the result ot his attempt late laiit night to escape a cordon ot police that had closed In upon him. Earlier1 In the day Aiselmo, it is alleged, slashed! Peter Mas'l with a razor and thon shot and killed Policeman Thomai H. Griffiths, who had placed him under arrest. Brandishing a revolver in his hand, Anselmo broke from the shed ot a rel ative, where ho had taken refuge, when Mrs. D. ' L. Cook led the police to the spot lastiiilght. In the darkness a dozen flashlights outlined the fugitive and as many revolvers spoke. Ho fell scroamln with a.bullet In tho groin. Another struck him In the breast, hut a pocketbook pre vented a . mortal wound. Anselmo escaped a crowd of pursuers estcrday after shooting Griffiths. Ho avoided Arrest until lato last night, when Mm. Cook, who had been watching for him. saw him enter the houso of his uncle. Sho telephoned tho police and probably will receive a reward of 1500. Tlve trouble started with Masl In a saloon over a game ot cards. Anselmo, who had tecn drinking, says ho re members nothing ot shooting down Grif fiths. Story of Enoch Arden Revised to Date and New Chapter Added CLAVTSKANIE, Ore., June 26. By ap plying foe a pension as tho daughter ot an officer or the union army, Mrs. Miller French, of this place, has learned that her father, Cantnln Lewis Hunt, believed to have been killed In battle, Is living and Is a realdent of Tarrytown, N. Y. At the time Captain Hunt enlisted with a company from Buffalo, N. Y., his daugh ter was 2 yoars old. Soon after Captain Hunt left Buffalo his wife received word that he had been killed In. battle. She re married and died several years later. On returning from the war, Captain Hunt learned of tho second marriage of his wife and. In order not to ombarass her. he obtained a divorce and himself re. married. Mrs. Frctnch believed her father dead and was not undeceived until she received word .from tho pension bureau at Wash ington that Captain Hunt was himself a pensioner. She at once telegraphed her father and today received a confirmation ot her kinship. Thoiisand Miners on dabin Creek Strike CHARLESTON, W. Va., Juno 26,-Ro- ports from Cabin Creek announce that about 1,000 miners went on strike today. No disorders- have been reported. Run ners sent out by officials of the United Mine Workers lale yesturday were unablo to turn tho tldo and a majority of tho miners at Acmo and ICayford, two of tho largest mines of thej Cabin Creek Con solidated Coal company, refuted to re turn today. The strike has net extended to Paint Creek. At the request of the New River operators, Governor Hatfield is holding conferences wlth officials of the mine workers' union relative to the situation in that field. A call for a general istrlko n tho Now River field wont out lakt night, to be effective JuJy 1. The operators ask that such action be postponed for a few days In the hopeS that a settlement may bo reached. One Joy Rider Killed and Three Injured CHICAGO, Juno 26. Harvey A. Gregory, manager of a circulation bureau, was killed early today wlicn his automobile, In which a man and two women were passengers, skidded into the railing ot a bridge. Others of the party were Charles Sum mers, Miss Myrtle Peters and Miss Min nie Bristol. Miss Bristol was reported thrown Into the water and drowned at first, but Summers and Miss Peters said, that she, like themselves, escaped with a few bruises. Oregory's wife and three children were found at their home after the accident. She said she had never heard of the two women who were with her husband. Tho Gregorys were married ten years ago and came here from Grand Rapids, Mich.. In 1911. Gov. Dunne Signs . the Suffrage Bill SPRINGFIELD, III., June 26.-The woman's suffrage bill was signed by Governor Dunne today. The act gives women the rigljt to vote for all statutory officers In the state, and also for presi dential electors. The signing took place at 9:63 a. m., and was made the occasion of a demon stration by leaders of women's cause. Moving pictures were taken of the women and of the governor as he attached his signature wlthi a pen, which was after ward broken into three parts and handed to the three women who had watched the progress of the bill from Its Introduction. It is believed that the constitutionality of ths bill will b attacked by its opponents. 1 OMAHA'S GREATEST CLOTHIHG HOUSE Best Clothing Values in IP Hundreds of high Al TL-jl xjiiiy mat For fifty -nine years Gund has brewed a beer of su preme quality. It has the same pure, mellow flavor it had when grandfather drove the ox little log brewery for his keg. The is esteemed wherever it is known beer always to be relied on. W. C. HEYDEN, Mgr. ntMi6.DD.ul.a2l AitMuticA-ZJM CARL FUKTII, Distributor 716S. 1 Rth Str.it. Omaha, Neb. ricu &U Dalu44( Atluutfe A-ISM 0 Many abusiness has become more sub stantial by getting employes-through the medium of The Pee want ude. Bee ads are read by thon sands daily, and your call for good employes will get yon quick result. Start your ad now. Bee Want Ad. deft. Tyter 1000 Wo do excellent work making drawings and cuts. One like this, with drawing, would cost ?o.8. Get our figures. IJEK ENGKAVING DEPT., Bee liuilding. Tyler 1000. grade suits at greatly reduced prices during our Expansion bales. Broken lines of Kuppenheiyner, Schloss Bros., Stein-Bloctii, So ciety Brand and Sophomore suits in Norfolk, English style, to and three piece button sack blues, , tans, greys and fancy mixtures all sizesi ' -SUITS WORTH UP TO $13.50, NOW . . $ 8.50 SUITS WORTH UP TO $18.00, NOW . . S11.50 SUITS WORTH UP SUITS WORTH UP TO IirL L I- sT J r tv men is uuuu John Gund Brewing Co. La Crosse, Wisconsin , bnted MALE Why should you conduct your business with insufficient help with men and women who lose you money. There's no reason, especially when you can increase the standard of efficiency in your plant advertising in The 7 Bee classi fied columns. Omaha TO $22.50, NOW . . $14.50 $30.00, NOW . . $17.50 EL. J H ciu Eiiiuure team to the result is that as an honest .- if 3 by judicious torn wm I I HsWHrl I