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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1905)
TFIE OMAHA DAILY HEE: WEDNESDAY, JULY 5, 1005.
can afford kp ymjr tm
pr, and hn ynu'r In lh
Wron mi ran! afTcrfl
to Ioom It.
Our annual preat Special Clearing Halo of Wash. Goods com
mences Wednesday, Julv nth. Not only one bargain but hundreds
of the choicest wash goods of the
It will be well to remember that r-ve-ty
yard ric' on special pale Is this sn
Kn'i styles rtd the reRular prir quntod la
ths same a you hri? been rainir all sea
son the reduced tirlcr arc bonafldo re
ductions. On mile Wednesday morning at
I O'clock. .
5c Per Yard
This lot will lnrlude a lino of beautiful
lawns and aultlnira that have sold at
10c per yard, la thla aale Wednesday
5c pet yard.
10c Per Yird
Thla lot will lnrludn all wr aultlnira,
batistes, voiles, etamlnea, etc., that havo
sold at 15c per yard. In thla sale Wed
nesday, inc per yard.
V.M.CA, Building, Corner Sixteenth and Douglas Striata
PRESIDENT EN ROUTE WES1
(hief IiontiT9 Will Attend Funeral of
EecreUrj Hay in Clereland.
MEMBERS OF CABINET WITH HIM
Former Secretary Hoot Will Ilrpre
tnt tbe Slate Department
Memorial Service lu
PHILADELPHIA, July 4-Presldent
Roosevelt and nearly all of the present and
t rmer meinbera of his cabinet are en
route to Cleveland tonight on a special
train on the Pennsylvania railroad to at
tend the funeral of John Hay, late secre
tary of state. Th party constitutes the
largest representation Of the executive
branch of the government ever assembled
on one train. It Includes bealdea the pres
ident all except one member of the pres
ent cabinet and three former members of
President Iloosevelt's cabinet. Secretary
Taft. who Is en route to the Philippines, Is
the only absentee from the cabinet special,
and Ellhu Root, formerly secretary of war;
Paul Morton, formerly secretary of the
navy, and Charles Emory Smith, formerly
postmaster general, are of the president's
Mr. Root, at the request of the presi
dent, will represent the State department
at the funeral ot Secretary Hay.
The president left Oyster Bay on his
sorrowful mission at 3:26 p. in. on a special
train of the I-ong Inland Railroad com
pany. In the prcsldent'a Immediate party
were Secretary I,oeb, M. A. Latta, the
presldent'a personal stenographer, repre
sentatives ot tho presa associations, secret
service officers and messengers.' Tho run
to Long Island City was made In fifty
minutes; the president having as his guest
to that city Hnron Speck vort Sternberg,
the German ambassador, who visited the
president at Sagamore Hill today to pay
hla respects prior to his departure for Ger
many on Thursday. The ambassador ex
pects to be absent from this country until
about the middle of September.
Memorial Service In Washington.
WASHINGTON. D. C. luly 4. -A cable
message was received at the war depart
ment today from Governor Wright irt the
Philippines, which, after acknowledging
receipt of the president's proclamation re
garding Secretary Hay, added that orders
had been given for the closing of all the
departments and the half-masting of all
flag- In the ialands.
The atate department waa advised today
that the Southern Graduates' Association
of Theta Delta Chi, of which fraternity
Secretary Hay waa a member, will be
represented at the funeral by a commit
tee of five membera. The memorial serv
Icea which are to be held at the Church
ITS MERIT IS PROVED
RECORD OF AC5EIT MESICIIE
A Prominent Cincinnati Woman Telia
Bow Lydla K. Pinkham'a Vegetable
Compound. Completely Cured Her.
The treat pood Lydla E. rinkhara't
Vegetable Compound is doing among
the women of America la attracting
the attention of many of our leading
scientists, and thinking people gener
ally. The following letter la only one of
many thousand which are on file in
the Pinkham office, and po to prove
beyond question that I.yflla E. l'iuk
ham's Vegetable Compound must be a
remedy of great merit, otherwise it
eoulJ not produce such marvelous re
sults among kick and ailing women.
Dear Mrs. 1'iiik.ham:
" About nine months ago I waa a great uf
farar with womb trouble, which caused me
asvere pain extreme nervousness and fre
?uut Leadarkos, from which the doctor
ailed to relieve me. I tried Lydla E. Pink
ham's Vegotable Conipouud, aiui within a
abort time fell better, and after taking fira
houla of it I waa entirely cured. I therefore
heartily recommend your Compound as a
epleudid uteriue tonic. It make th monthly
periods regular and without pain ; and what
a blessing it is to And such a remedy after so
anany doctors fail to help you. 1 ain pleased
oreeommend it to all Buffering women."
Itre. Hare Wilauu, SI East d Street, Cluatn
If you have suppressed or painful
Menstruation, weakness of the stom
ach. Indigestion, bloating, leuoorrhcea,
flooding, nerroua prostration, diiii
nets, faintnesa, " don't-care " and
" want-to-be-left-alone " feeling, ex
citability, backache or the blues, these
are sure indications of female weak
arts, some derangement of the uterus
or ovarian trouble, la such esses there
la oae tried and true remedy Lydia
K I'l&khaui's Vegetable I,'mii pound. .
J JMrJ-Sara lift tj on
Be. July 4, 1005.
Hearing aaje 01
season go at great price reduc-J
I5c Per Ya,rd
Thla lot will Include all of our mer
cerized Jacquarda, Vc Venetian veiling.
?5c Egyptian tissues, JOc checked vollea,
2k- Arnold s organdli, ate linen suit
ings, etc. In this sale Wednesday, lie
25c Per Yvrd-
This lot will Include all of our 11. "0 Im
ported novelty voiles, 4oc silk ginghams,
V silk I.umlneaux, 60c crepe de anedlces,
4"c Imported suiting. 75c embroidered
linen suitings, etc. In thla sale Wed
nesday, 25c per yard.
Goods are all displayed on the counters.
Do not fall to take advantage of thla great
opportunity to buy choice wash materlala
at prlcra of undesirable ones. On aale
Wednesday morning at 8 o'clock.
of the Covenant In thla city tomorrow, will
be public and no carda will be Issued.
Five bureau offlcera of the atate depart
ment were designated today aa ushers at
The atate department today continued
to receive condolences from abroad, among
them being a message from Ml. Lelsh
mann, the American minister to Turkey,
liter Gnnnled by Soldiers.
CLEVELAND, July 4. Guarded still by
soldiers around the bier, while the halls
of tho ChamlHT of Commerce were pa
trolled by rolice, the body of John Hay
lay In state throughout the national holi
day. In accordance with the proclamation
of Acting Mayor Lapp, the public In
general remained from the vicinity of the
Chamber of Commerce and the police made
a point of seeing that no unseemly din
was created by fireworks In tho streets
Immediately adjoining the building. There
were but few visitors at the Chamber of
Commerce during the day. The Informa
tion had been widely spread that neither
the casket nor the room In which it ilea
were to be viewed and the guardians of
the building passed a quiet and uneventful
Samuel Mather waa the only member of
the family to appear at the Chamber of
Commerce during the day. He came to
consult with the citizens commltt-e rela
tive to some details of tomorrow's funeral,
and remained In the hall where the casket
lny but a few minutes.
Mrs. Hay spent the day quietly at the
home of Mr. Mather at Glenville. Many
visitors called, but to the majority of them
she denied herself, the strain of the last
few days and the duties of tomorrow ren
dering rest Imperative.
All day long a string of messenger boya
delivered floral tributes at the home of
Mr. Mather. They came from all parts
of the United States, and a number were
sent by foreign countries.
Karly tomorrow the flowers will be taken
from the house to the cemetery, where
they will bo arranged about the grave
while the services are being held In the
I'roaram of Funeral Eierelaea.
The funeral program Is substantially aa
already announced. The president will ar
rive at V o'clock and will be met at the
depot by members of the citizen s com
mittee. Escorted by Troop A of the Ohio
National Guard, the president and membera
ci hla cabinet will be driven directly to
the Chamber of Commerco, which they
hardly will reach before 8:30 or 9:40. Ten
o'clock is the hour set for the departure
of the funeral from the Chamber of Com
merce and one hour la allowed for the drive
to the cemetery, Ave mllea away. The
services In the chapel are to be of the
simplest kind. A quartet composed ot
B. W. Wlllard, H. W. Whitney, E. O.
Protheroe and Harry A. Cole will first
render the favorite hymn of Mr. Hay,
Tennyaon'a "Crossing the Bar," an extract
from the scriptures will be read by Rev.
H. C. Haydn, who will make a short
rrayer after the choir has sung "For All
the Saints Who from Their Labors Real."
The body will then be removed from the
Chapel and the funeral will pasa up the
hill to the family lot, where the Interment
will be made. The quartet will alng "Still,
Still with Thee," and the aervlces will Be
Concluded by a abort prayer and the bene
diction. Secretary Hlokl f the Japanese lega
tion arrived thla morning to attend th
funeral. He la the only personal repre
aentatlve of the diplomatic corps who has
arrived up to this time.
The citizens of Cleveland will hold a Hay
memorial meeting at t o'clock Wednesday
afternoon In the Chamber of Commerce.
Governor Hernck will preside and Hon.
Ellhu Root, ex-secretary of war, will be
asked to deliver the principal address.
Other speakers will include prominent
FLAG ON SCHOOL GROUNDS
Emblem of Freedom la Raised on
Neve Staff with Ceremone
'at St. Peter's.
A handsome new twelve-foot flag waa
raised with appropriate and Impressive
ceremonies to the top of the iicv ver.ty
five foot flag staff at St. Peter's Catholic
parochial school. Twenty-eighth and Leav
enworth atrveta, Tuesday morning In com
memoration of the liisth anniversary of
A platform waa erected Just east of the
church aud In front of the flag atari, upon
which were seated Father McLaughlin,
the head of St. Peter's parish; T. J. Ma
honey, the speaker of the day, and a dele
gation cf membera of the Grand Army of
the Republic. The school grounds were
thronged with members of the school and
spectators The music waa furnish, d by
the Musical union band , 04 , j he choir of
St. Peter'a church, consisting , of patriotic
airs and the national anthem.;,
Mr. Mahoney's address was .brief, but
full ot patriotic flavor. He gave at the
I uuiK't a oner lutiory or tne American
flag and Its evolution from the "Don't
Tread on Me" banner of the pre-revolu-tlonary
days down to the magnificent em
blem of today.
The flag was then raised, the school chil
dren assisting in pulling the halliards, and
when the beautiful banner reached the
top of the flag staff a rousing cheer was
On motion of M. J. F'eenan a vols of
thanks on behalf of the Grand Army men
present was Undered Mr. Mahoney for his
address. "America" was then saruf by the
choir, the entire audience participating,
and then followed "The Star Spanglad
banner" by the choir, assisted by the band
and audience. A vote of thanks was ten
dered Father McLaughlin for bis work in
having the flag reared oa tbe acbool
SD1PMENTS OCT OF STATE
Fkmr One of Leaden with Two Hundred
and Twenty-The Million Pounds.
LABOR BUREAU DEFINES ITS STATISTICS
Lincoln Una Noisy Time on the
Koarth, Martina Thlnti Off with
a Fire lu Mand of
(From a Staff t-orreKponUent.)
LINCOLN, July 4. (Special.) According
to statistics compiled in the office of the
Bureau of Labor and Industrial Statistics
Nebraska has done a good business in the
shipment of mlHcellaneous products, The
following table shows the shipments for
18"4 of flour, mill feed, potatoes, butter
Boone 6,712, "00
Boyd 112. 1X0
Cheyenne !., Out)
Fillmore in " ' "
Fianklln 604, (100
Cajre 15.4F. UW
t. art. eld 3-V.0n
l oward 1.176.O"0
Lancaster 3 Sfi5.to
Merrick 224. (W)
Otoe r 215 V
Pawnee . 21S.NW
Pierce 9 I24.4M
Molsy Time at I.lsjcoln.
The Fourth here was aa noisy aa giant
firecrackers, little flrecrackera, bombs, tor
pedoes, revolvert and hilarious youth could
make it. At Epworth lake park a literary
program was rendered during the after
noon, while at the state fair grounds Lin
coln's best horse flesh did a stunt. ine
Burlington railroad employes went to a
picnic at Seward, taking a big slice of the
town with them, while another big bunch
of Llncolnltes went to Omaha. A round-up
of the doctora late In the afternoon ahowed
the accldenta up to that time had been
few and far between, with nothing seri
ous. The state house, court house, city
hall and all business houses were cloaed.
One fire early In the morning completely
ruined a stand of fireworks owned by the
Lincoln book store and started the day off
right. A -colored boy, so It is said, put a
"nigger chaser" going full blast alongside
of a bunoh of Roman candles and such
Uke on the atand and then made hla get
away, vvitn one accora nrecracaers, no
man candles, torpedoes and everything else
began to explode and kept up the din until
the last armed foe expired. The fire de
partment undertook to quell the disturb
ance, and aa the fire boys kicked the
stand Into the street a Roman candle let
go a good sized ball, which struck Chief
Clement in the face, burning a nice little
CEL.EDRATIOSS OIT I TUB STATE
Clement Chase Pays Tribute to Pres
FORT CALHOUN. Neb., July 4 (Spe
cial.) The people of Washington county
centered at this place for an old-fashioned
Fourth. The band of the Thirtieth regi
ment, Fort Crook, arrived on an early
morning train and was kept hard at it all
day, save when an orchestra played for
an open-air dance In tbe afternoon. The
address was delivered at 3 o'clock by
Clement Chase of Omaha, who chose for
his subject "draft. Big and Little," and I
gave his audience news "up to the hour
of going to press," aa a newspaper man
should. As vouching for his own patriot
ism, Mr. Chase alluded In his introduction
to the interesting fact thut his grandfather
of the same name was born on July 4, 1776.
Ills most taking 'allusion was his tribute
to President Roosevelt, in which he said
among other things:
Two factors of Imminent strength obtain
St this Juncture, fur trie presence and per
sistence of which we a American may
be profoundly grateful. First, as I have
said, we are happy In finding that the
great masses of Hie people nave set thelr
faces tirmly against grait in ail It forms.
They ever hold before themselves an ideal
cf what the representative citizen should
be, a man of precise though not puritanical
exactness, possessing both moral and phys
ical courage, endowed with intellectual
gifts and spiritual strength, combating
cheerfully every obstacle Kial He in the
way of his country's uplift an ideal to
which no American so fully uieatures as
he who at this vital, 1 imuht almost say
psychological moment, occupies the White
House at Washington, the president of
these I'nlted States, Theodore Roosevelt.
FREMONT, Neb.. July 4 (Special.)
Though there has been no celebration going
on in the city the Fourth has been fully
ss nolsy as usual. Firecrackers, toy-pistols,
dynamite canes, blank cartridges and
flrecrackera of all sizes have kept things
lively all day, and there has been th
usual number of small boys with burned
Angers needing the attention of doctor
and parents, but no very serious esses have
been reported. Those who I'ked the old
fashioned kind of a celebra ion met at
the City park this morning, wtiere the
Declaration of Independence whs read by
Prof. Carson of the Normal school, snd
Editor H. W. Risley of the Herald de
livered a Fourth of July addresf. The
Fremont band furnished the music.
KORFODi. JNuU, July tidpecial.)
Miserable weather Interfered badly with
Norfolk's Fourth of July celebration and
the two days' street fair end racing meet.
The speed rrogram planned for both Mon
day and Tuesday had to be abandoned on
areouYit of a disagreeable rain that began
falling Monday morning. Free street at
tractions, lnrlndlng a leao for life from
a ninety-foot ladder Into a tub containing
four feet of water featured the day's
doings. The carnival compnny which
caused a divided - towti at Schuyler Is
COLl'Mnt S. Neb., July 4.-(Speclal Tele
gram.) This city held the largest celebra
tion today In several years. The proces
sion was one of the best and largest ever
seen here. Elmer Thomas of Omaha was
the orator of the day. He started his re
marks on the heroes of '76, and paid glow
ing tribute to Washington. Tatrlck Henry.
Clay and others, t But soon drifted into
the subject of "Graft," and on this he
spoke for thirty minutes. Referring to
Omaha on the subject' of graft he said
the Omaha council was often referred to
as containing four gas aldermen, four
Mill Feed. Potatoes.
" 60 lino
"bo, ooi '
102,806,132 721.756 12,177,492
electric light aldermen and one democrat.
He defined a grafter as one who waa pro
tected and on whom the laws were not
enforced because of his assistance to the
party In power. He declared the time
waa rife to make a strike toward atamp
ing out the graftera. . He referred to
LaFollette'a work In Wisconsin and Gov
ernor Folk's efforts In Missouri. In choos
ing between these two men be aald he
would prefer Governor Folk.
ALLIANCE, Neb., July 4 (Special Tele
gram.) George F. Petger waa rendered un
conscious for several hours and otherwise
Internally Injured today at the race track
by his horse stumbling and empaling It
self on a picket fence surrounding the
track. The horse was Instantly killed.
Otherwise the celebration here today was
the finest ever held; although much of the
program was marred by a heavy rain In
the afternoon. The Alliance team were
defeated by the Crawfords by a score of
6 to 7.
SCHUYLER. Neb., July 4. (Special Tele
gramsThe Fourth passed quietly here
as there was no celebration. A large dele
gation went to Columbus, where company
K, Nebraska National guard, Second regi
ment, fought a sham battle. There wero
a couple of dances afternoon and evening.
City Attorney C. M. Johnson had his right
hand badly burned while holding a roman
candle, which exploded. The weather was
FROil THE EDITOR.
He Forgot tbnt He Had a Stomach.
Talking of food, there Is probably no pro
alonal man subjected to a greater, more
wearing mental strain than the responsible
editor of a modern newspaper.
To keep his mental faculties constantly
In good working order the editor must ke-p
his physical powers up to the highest rate
of efficiency. Nothing will so quickly up
set the whole system as badly selected
food and a disordered stomach. It there
fore follows that he hould have right food,
which can be readily assimilated and whlcA
furnishes true brain nourishment.
"My personal experience In the use of
Grape-Nuts and Postum Food Coffee,"
writes a Philadelphia editor, "so exactly
agrees with your advertised claim as to
their merits that any further exposition in
that direction would seem to be superflu
ous. They have benefited me so much,
however, during the five years that I have
used them that I do not feel Justified in
withholding my testimony.
"General 'high living,' with all that the
expression Implies as to a generous table,
brought about indigestion in my case, with
restlessness at night and lassitude in th
morning, accompanied by various pain
and distressing sensations during the work
ing hour. The doctor diagnosed the con
dition as 'catarrh of the stomach,' and
prescribed various medicines, which did
me no good. 1 finally 'threw physics to the
dogs' and guve up tea and coffee and heavy
meat dishes and adopted Grape-Nuts and
I'ostum Food Coffee as the chief articles
of my diet.
"I can conscientiously say, and I wish to
say it with all the emphasis possible to the
EnglUh language, that they have benefited
me as medicines never did, and more than
any other food that ever came to my table.
My experience la that the Grape-Nuta food
haa steadied and strengthened both brain
snd nerves to a moat positive degree. How
it does It I cannot say, but 1 know that
after breakfasting on Grape-Nuts food one
actually forgets he haa a aiomach.) let
alone 'stomach trouble." It Is, in my
opinion, the moat beneficial as well as the
most economical food on the market and
has absolutely no rival." Name given by
Postum Co., Battle Cieek, Micb.
Ttere'g a reaaoo.
fine all day until tonight, when a rainstorm
Child Drowns In Water Hole.
NORFOLK, July 4. (Special.) The UHlo
5-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. H.
Sohulta met death at r'nlrfix. S. !., by
drowning In a little hole In tho ground
near her home, which bad been filled
with water by the recent rains. While the
mother was busy and the f.ither away
from the home, the little girl wandered
over to the hole and fell In.
Toy (nnnon Malms ;lrl.
GRAND ISLAND, Neb , July 4 -(Special
Telegram.) A toy cannon discharged by a
neighbor's boy named Bolton, seriously In
jured Georgia, the 9-year-old daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas lirrlson. It Is
believed the sight will be saved, but the
girl will be disngured for life from powder
rw of trhrnaka.
HARVARD It has mined at Intervals
all day and promises to continue tonight,
the amount of rainfall since Saturday
morning being close to two Inches of
water. Whent Is ready to cut, but cannot
till the storm and water dries away.
O'NEILI Unusual as It may seem, It Is
a fact, however, that this county lias been
getting entirely too much rain this sea
son and the farmers have leen unable
to even make half an effort toward tend
ing their corn crops. While grass and hay
are good and what small grain that was
put In has done well so far, still the only
redeeming feature Is that stock of all kinds
O'NEILIy The Holt County Fair and
Speed association was orKanlzt'd last week
and starts out with good prospects of be
coming a successful organization A new
half-mile track, which Is sId to bo one
of the best in the state. Is lielng con
structed and other Improvements con
templated In time to hold a county fair
In SeptetnlKT, when a number of good races
O'NEILL The voters of Grattan town
ship at a meeting called for that purpose
selected a committee to collect In the
shortage of Former Treasurer Patrick
Handley, who was found to be short In his
accounts about $6.4. or nearly 66 per cent
of the money he received. They have re
covered so far about $600 and a quarter
section of land, but expect to recover all
OSCEOLA The record of mortgages filed
and released In Folk county shown for
the month of June were: Eleven farm
mortgages filed, amounting to tl8.443.73; re
leased, lourleen mortgages, amounting to
I17,t42; city mortgages filed, one, amounting
to $:t50; released, two mortgages, amounting
to (2,050; chattel mortgages filed, forty-one.
amounting to $17,337.60; released, fourteen
mortgages, amounting to $5,178.90.
STItOMSBUKO A Sunday school rally
was held at Swede Plain Methodist Epis
copal church, eiglil miles West of this city
last Sunday by the Sunday 'schools of
Btromsbuig and Pleasant Home precincts.
An all day session was planned, but owing
to tho heavy rain in the morning the fore
noon session was not held. A larg ? crowd
wai present In the afternoon. Katnan
Wilson, vice president of the County
Sunday School association, presided.
FREMONT The Board of Education last
evening had before It a proposition from
Miss ossle Abbot to establish a course
of drawing in the public schools. Tho
board did not favor the plan at the pres
ent time ami It was laid over. The report
of the school census showed 2.733 persons
of school age In the city. The board ap
proved the sale of two lots on South Main
atreet to George Warner for $1,000, which
Is a higher price than lota. In that section
have been selling for.
O'NEILL U. li. Cronln, as proprietor of
The Frontier, yesterday filed an applica
tion in the district court asking that the
county treasurer be commanded to give
him the scavenger tax list for publication
as per designation some timo ugo by the
county commissioners. Mr. Cronln asserts
that the county commissioners adopted
The Frontier as the legal paper in which to
publish the scavenger tax list and that the
county treasurer disregarded the designa
tion made by the county commissioners
and gave the list to The Independent con
trary to law..
STROM SBURCl Chaplain James Mallley,
pastor of tile Methodist Episcopal church
of thla place, has Just received a telegram
from his son, Charles, who Is now at An
napolis, saying that he hns successfully
passed both his mental and physical ex
aminations for entrance to the United
States naval academy and will soon enter
upon bis duties aa a midshipman. Charles
has made his home here for the past three
years and graduated from the Siromsburg
High school last year. He is but Uttle
more than 17 years old, hist in his menr4
examination for entrance to the naval
academy he stood near the head of a class
of 186. He is one of the most popular young
men in Stromsburg and carries with hiin
the warmest good wishes of a large circle
of friends. He Is the younger son of James
Mallley, who was chaplain of the First
Nebraska regiment during the Spanish
SAFE AND SANE IN OMAHA
(Continued from First Page.)
three of the cases being for misdemeanors
committed during the day. No accidents
that could be attributed to the use of fire
works were reported at the police station
up to 6 p. m.
The enactment of the recent ordinance af
fecting the use of fireworks had a salutary
effect, If the police station records may be
taken aa a criterion.
Free-for-AU Time Is Enjoyed With.
Fi-om the middle of the forenoon until
well along toward evening a goodly crowd
of people waa streaming Into Rlvervlew
park. An old-fashioned picnic, under IrlBh
Amerlcan auspices, had been advertised
there, and not only those of Irish anteced
ents, but people of all nationalities made
up the merry groups which scattered them
selves throughout the cool, green vistas.
Lunch baskets, large and small, for fam
illea and for twoa and threes, were every
where, and at the Grecian pavilion near
the lake the tables were occupied continu
ally by seekers after cooling drinks and
P. Shelly O'Ryan of Chicago, who had
been advertised to come and twist the
eagle's tall, did not come, and there was
no speaking at all. A string band was sta
tioned at tlu pavilion In the afternoon,
where It played for several hours and later
on It made music for a dance which the
young folks indulged In.
TAFT PARTY REACHES COAST
Special Train Hearing; Party En Route
to the Philippines Arrives
at san Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 4. Secretary
of War Taft and party, Including Miss
Alice Roosevelt, arrived In this city at
5:45 o'clock this afternoon.
SACRAMENTO, July 4 Secretary Taft
deserted hla party at Sparks, Nev., and
hurried ahead on a special train of three
cars, arriving In this city at 1:30 o'clock,
in conversation with a representative of
the Associated Press he said:
I am hurrying on to Mare Island, where
I am to meet Colonel Heur and others
for the purpose of making an inspection
of Carqulnes strait.
The subject of allowing a bridge to be
erected at tills point Is one of the most
Important questions at Washington, and
I suppose that considerable hinges on the
report I shall make to the president on
this subject. As soon as the insjiection
is over I will rejoin the party at lienlcla
snd go on to San Francisco.
1 am delighted with my trip so far, as
It has been far quicker than I had any
Idea It could be made, and I am more
than delighted with your beautiful atate.
We will Ball from Han Francisco for the
Philippines on the 6th Inst, and anticipate
a fine lrlp;
C oal Companies 4 oiublne.
PITTSBURG. July 4 A combination of
twenty-six coal companies of Indiana, con
trolling 2(K acres of coal lands, has been
formed under the name of the Vandalla
Coal company The new corporation has
a capital of $7.0(0.000 and Is said to be
the largest coal company ever consum
mated In the west. The annual output will
be t.OOO.fxi tons. A. M. Ogle of Indian
apolis is president.
Condition of I'.. W. oh.
The condition of E. W. Nash continues
to be reported a favorable. Monday night
the report was to the effect that he had
passed an unusually good day, and last
debt tisre bad bewn uo change.
"T QUEEN OF TABLE WATERS.
Bottled only at the Apollinaris Sprintr, Neuenahr,
Germany, and Only with its Own Natural Gas.
BEWARE OF SUBSTITUTIONS
CREW DECLARES WAR
(Continued from First l'nge.)
Oeorgl Pobledonosetz lr It tried to rejoin
11, e nqiiaioron at M'lwsli.pi.l. The antl
revoltitlotmry section ultlmatel v sained tlie
upper hand and when In the afternoon of
July 1 the two battleships weighed anchor
the Oeorgl Pohtcdimnsetz put on full speed,
entered the harbor and sent the limits-
wain s mate nnd s.une sailors ashore to
signify Its submission. .
Another Crew In Mutiny,
The minister of Marine has received the
following cablegram from Rear Admiral
The crew of the ttausimrt Trout when
leaving Budrova bay mutinied. aiTcsimn
me capiHin 1111M oilier omccrs p(ec,.n,
Lieutenant Nestertzeff and Boatswain
Kozlltlne were killed.
The Front has arrived at Sebastonol and
the crew Is now dependent. The officers
nave necn released, the crew hegKlng them
to resume their post. The 1'rout has
been ordered to anchor at Kamesheval
bay and an Inquiry Into the affair has been
Revolutionist Issue Mnnlfestn.
The executive committee of the social
revolutionists hns Issued a stirring appeal
summoning the workmen and all classes
of societies Interested In the overthrow
of the present regime to show sympathy
with all those who fought for freedom
at Lodz, Warsaw, Odessa and other places.
as well ns with the sailors who mutinied
at Odessa and Llhau, by Inaugurating a
general political strike. Tho workmen's
leaders here have supplemented this by
the proclamation of a general strike for
Thursday. Over Zi.i'OO arc already out and
moro or less disorder has occurred.
Admirnlt) Pleads Ignorance.
The Admiralty says it Is without In
formation as .0 the whereabouts of tho
Knlaz Potemklne, but the officials are In
clined to believe that If the mutineers have
supplies enough they will not go to a
Bulgarian or Turkish port, but will head
for Potl or Batoum, where the revolution
ists might give them succor and where
tho mutineers could escape to the moun
tains of the Caucasus.
The seven-column official report of tho
occurrences at Odessa, which will bo
printed all over Russia, contains no men
tion of the prominent part which the gov
ernor reported the Jews took In Inciting
the rioting and in co-operating with the
mutineers on board the Knlaz Potemklne
and Oeorgl I'Obledonosetz. The Associated
Press learns that General Trepoff himself
forbade all reference to the Jews, believ
ing that referring to them would only serve
to excite the pcole and perhaps lead to
reprisals not only at Odessa but else
where. Today's official reports of the Odessa say
the factories .re beginning to reopen, but
that there are thousands of people idle
and the general public Is still nervous
The Slovo announces that the imperial
proclamation providing for the convoca
tion of an imperlul douma will be Issued
Mntlneera Seise Cattle.
BERLIN. July 4 A dispatch to the Lokal
Anzelger from Odessa says the Knlaz Po
temklne threatened to attack a village of
German colonists on the coast near Odessa
and requisitioned and took on board some
Watery Pimples Followed by Swell
ing and Dry Scabs Tried Every
thing without Success Second
Application of Cuticura Removed
All Soreness Another of the
BY CUTICURA REMEDIES
"I suffered with eczpma on my hands
for two years, but was at last cured
with the Cuticura Remedies. The dis
ease commenced by small, wnbrry
pimples breaking out on the back of
my hand-, which itched, burned, and
puinorl awful, us if ;ui electric battery
was beinjt held uRuinst my body. My
hands would swell until I could" hnrdly
wc them. Then they would Ret dry
and scaly, then break out again and be
the some thing over. I was treated by
our family phvsieian, but did not pet
any better. Then I tried every kind
of ointment I ever heard of. and every
home remedy any one recommended.
" I then went to another doctor, who
helped them some, but after being
treated by him fur three months my
hnnds were not well and the treatment
wan so severe it was almost worse than
the disease. I hud often seen Cuticura
advertised and concluded to try it. It
jut took two applications of Cutictira
Ointment to take the soreness out of
my hands. I commenced by pitting
it on three times a day, then jusv in
the evening, i:nd when I had urcd four
boxes of Cuticura Ointment, one cuke
Cuticura Soap, and three vials of Cuti
cura Resolvent Till, my hands were
well, and much softer and smoother
than ever before. Thanks to the Cuti
cura Remedies. Yours rei-pectfi'.l!y,
Mrs. (1 L. Hec ton, Lucas, Iowa, Jluy
Mrs. Alice Deadwiley of FmithviHo,
I. T., says " M' baby w as troubled
with an itching hkin humor arid was
cured by Cuticura."
Coiapirt furrMl mt !irmal ThsIiim lor trrrj
Htimur. IrtB. l'ii',i 19 S.-rotti.. frti li i et Ait,
(u4tnc l ul. rft o. S . oltiltm ul, w.. 1;' -tur
il" 'A t'h. i, l- ( o'l I H, !'
, Wi, n,ai h M ic i 'll A li l i ."
lottrt l .1 '... Co n , ... ,"..,r . Uuj.
Mtkad i i, "He la t ir
TO look well Uke crt of your
tlyhily p'mpl.bliiei. un,
31 freckle to bleumti yuur khi.
rill nmov theM like magic.
Cures Fciesia snd Teller.
Soap, a perfect .kin l fi-E- v-v
Injured. f A 'V
Derma-fcoyaUSoap, .25 "
Portraits and trttimonlals tent on request.
THE DEWMA ROYALE CO.. Cincinnati, a
Favaasa, Oaaaaaw all rala.
trendy hnve snilna neeonnt
with as, and the number I stead
Deposits of any nmonnt re
ceived, which may he withdrawn
nt any time.
Interest paid for eneh enlendar
month nt the rate of 4 per cent.
Oldest and Strongest Savings
Bank in Nebraska.
City Savings Bank
16th and Douglas Sts.
Uock Islaud System
Via Portland in one direc
tion. J hly fi, 7, 8. 10, 11, 12, 13,
23. 2(i, 27; August 0, 7, 8,
0, 10, 11, 12. 13, 14, 15, 1G,
17, 29, 30, 31.
Hcturn limit ninety days.
Liberal HtopoverH and
low rates'" for 'side rides.
Through New Mexico
Dining car service and re
clining chair cars both
F. P. RUTHERFORD, D. P. A.
IJ2J Farnam St., Omaha. Neb.
i 4Utmiiunt,eHM much I
pa Id and dltcorafort,
I tod tomotlfflM ftotQftl i
CVUDTOIK i Tn4r uty tw Itching I
rain pain. iorriM and bWdlo.
Tumor fnrm.enlfcrt'. prutrnrW andTf
nogieptfn, ulcerate, Docmmnf vry wriou an
1. n fill. Torur thair qalcklyand patulm!? bn 1
INJECT ON MALYDOR.
in h t ant reltaf. dire In iTeri dara. 1 AA
l Atdruffia,oraantwlth bjrrinr fur fliUU
Malydor Mfg. Co., Lancaster, 0.. u. S. A.
YOUNG. KIDDLE-APED, ELDERLY
fSmT' " ,,u rM weB-k. wo Din-r from
I W M b4 1 I sliitr rauir; uiHlveloprilt bate
III 1 I Krlrtnre. vnTirornlfl. etr.. My
I ' I ftt I IVrfM-t Vni;uum Aiipllanr
II J I I I sill rure y,n. ti 1ru-i, or H
1111 L.1 I I irlrlty. 71 ,.iin,rf a dere.lop-4.
I II I I I lOdi.yn trlnl. Krml f,.r Kft I E
MadcnlUU l,kl.'t. b. nt !,. I. (lurni'd.
iLi . i-M Utl i,ia hHun iiiel, learr,Cl.
niu BOYD'S1' ehris
Hth 1 U a gTOcK CO.
This Aft.rniMin Tonight
nj-, THE INSIDE TRACK.
nU Thursilav anil Hal. of Wrk,
O CI.AKK MAHSIIAI,! IN
WPPK PItK'KS-lop, l!ic and 2Ro.
IIbb! MATIN F.I'.S- Anv Boat J nr.
NOVELTY FAMILY THEATRE
4 - PERFORMANCES DAILY-4
at 2:30. 7:30, k:30 and .3U.
COOLEST SPOT IN OMAHA Cooled withlce
Including Mailae I. a erne, Jeny Clay
sou, .uiisllmr," uml llHtcs A Krnaab
All ru-nts 10 ci-nts Ni more, no loaa.
VINTON ST. PARK
Omaha vs. Sioux City
Omaha vs. Des Moines
Friday, July 7th. Ladles' Da
Cams Called 3.45.
Take a dclik'titf ul
on tli ihrre-di-ck
ITCA'IKK It. 1. CI'VIKII
T.r.' I -jot l ImwjI.is itnut
urii rmnin at -:lii f'r I
fjr u lific n nnlf
'lit? down th rivr.
Ii A 51 C I .1 O
Cool titfcxr and a good tlnia.
llouud 'Irly ir !o oral.
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