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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1905)
TIIK OMAHA DAILY REE: WEDNESDAY, JULY C. 1005.
Ec CELEBRATION7 AT PARK
In li neighborhood of Tea Thoaiand Peo
ple AtUnd th IxerclMS.
ONE PLACE WHERE CHILDREN GET A CHANCE
la. Addition to the irla llir Declnr.
tlom of Ina pfmlmff Waa Head
and Pnatmnater llnarMon !)
Ilvera an Aalrirraa.
Vhat the public appreciated the efforts of
CI. airman Oraham of the park board to
riayo an old-fashioned celebration of the
Kotirth of July was evidenced by the larpe
crowd at Falrmov.nt park yesterday after
noon and evening. It ta estimated that be
tween 7,1100 and lO.O'O people were (fathered
there during the day. As was to be -
Tetcd a large percentage of those present
were children, and they undoubtedly had a
royal good time. The dny. despite the rain
of Monday, wn almost Ideal, there being;
Juat sufficient breeze to temper the rays of
tha sun and the park never looked prettier.
In the vale at the entrance from the arch
to the bandstand where the exercises wers
held the crowd literally covered the hill
Rides, and the same was nearly the case In
the horseshoe lcnd. I'lcnlc parties wers
aeatteied all over the park and family
groups were to be seen In every nook ana
corner of the beautiful resort.
The Immense sle of the crowd made It
naturally liurd to handle during the carry
ing out of the prounun of sports, and sev
eral of the events hud to be abandoned on
account of th" crush. Sufficient space for
the nices could not be nccured and they
had to be pulled off In the best manner
possible, which was decidedly Informal, but
the crowd appeared to enjoy it Just the
Tbo ncri-lws, which were the openlna
feature, of the rrlt-hiatlon. were held at
the bandstand with Mayor Macrae acting
as master of ceremonies. John Jny KYalney,
the Shakespearean orator, recited the Iee
larntion of Independence with 0 resonant
voice which could be distinctly heard a con
siderable distance from the platform. Post
master A. 8. llaselton was the orator of
the day, and ho delivered an eloquent ad
dreess. TliA nw.m!w.T- it f f 1 : i n flnrrlnn Omnhft
j were mere in ncoicn coRiume wun meir
. V pipers, McDougul and Buchanan, and one
jsjof the pleasing features of the exercises
was the Impromptu, but none the less elo
quent, address of William Kennedy, chief
of the clan. During the afternoon the Elks
quartet, consisting of C. Haverstock, J.
A. Orke W. 8. Rlgdon and Dr. Claude
Lewis, rendered a numluT of selections.
The greased pig did not have much show
In such a dense crowd and he had barely
been let loose from the crate when Frank
O'Hara fell on top of It and after a flfteen-
v minute struggle, in which most of the
' . ...
to It captor, succeeded in reaching tnc
Judge's stand with the squawking animal.
All attempts o climb to the top of the
greasy pole and secure the ham hung up
as a prise failed, although hundreds of
boys attempted the feat during the after
noon. BODY OP WILLIAM l'KTMA KOIXD
Located by Two Fisherman Near
llnols Central Urldae.
The body of William C. Spetman, who
disappeared from his home at' Ulurf
street early Battirday morning, was found
yesterday morning In the Missouri river.
It was found ly two fishermen, John
Knapp, living at Twenty-ninth street and
Avenue O, and Edward nowlcs, living on
Avenue () between Twenty-eighth and
Twenty-ninth streets, a short distance
above the Illinois Central bridge and about
100 yards from the shore. Tho body was
floating face downward In aneddy and j
waa xuuy cioinea, uui wan conxiucraoty
decomposed, although it had been In the
water such a short time. Mr. Bpetman's
watch, chain and eye glasses were found
In his pockets and he had evidently only
removed his hat before plunging Into the
The funeral will be held this afternoon
at S o'clock from the family residence, 706
Bluff street, and will tie under the auspices
of the Retail Grocers' and Butchers' asso
ciation, of which he was a member. Tho
members of the association will meet at 1
,-o'clock a( the rooms of the Commercial
Ilonarh ton -Lying" at lloapltal In
I ncon.rloaa Condition.
Dr. Fred W. Houghton was seriously
Injured in. a runaway accident last night
while driving to his home In Council Rluffs
with a number of friends from the Plnney
farm. Just east of the city. A farmer's
'team ran Into them and the' doctor was
rendered unconscious, and Is still in that
condition at Mtrcy hospital. It is thought
he Is suffering from concussion of the
brain. Ills wife had her left wrist broken
and -was severely liiulBed, but was taken
to her home. Mr. and Mrs. Charles A.
Jteno were in another buggy which was
smashed, but they escaped with minor
FARMEH.t FIGHT OVKB MXK FESCK
John Ivr.nan of fnloiuan Shot
Through the Linn.
John KeenAn, a prominent farmer of
fiolouuin, Ja., trut brought to Mercy hos
pital In Cuinil I'ltilf l.-l nl.ut luff.'rlnrf
from a severe bullet wound in the lung,
inflicted by a. neighbor, Michael AIurr.iy.
His condition Is critical. The two men bad
a fight In the afternoon and Murray shot
Keenan The trouble was over a line fence.
Htl) lMJF.lt A AIT03IOB1LR
BlaT Machine Juuip Oil Uritlite nod
CHARLES CITY. July t.-CSrwi ULV-A
large automobile, containing tliite men and
a woman, vtruck a ilfa'h point lu the Floyd
river bridge near this city and plunged
over a turty-foot embankment to the edge
of the water below. The accident oc
curred 'at 1 o'clock this morning.
Mr. and Mrs. I K, Myers r.f Chicago
were Imprisoned beneath the big machine.
Harry Cairns, also of Chicago, was pinned
down In such a way that both
broken, one above and the oth
the knee. '
Dr. W. L. Evans of Waterloo, the fourth
member of the party, was thrown forty
tr In'o a wire fcnc. but escaped un
harmed. The physician wis unaldc to 11 rt the car
from rff 1:1a companlona. He ran for help,
stumbllr.e thrnuah the darkness anil rain,
until nnulljr eight farmer were at hand
All wore unaMc to remove the machire
and finally a h"le was dun at the edrfe
through IHi the Imprisoned man and
wife were ahle to escape.
The partlcr were brought to the Hildr-th
hotel hre where a surgeon was summoned.
AFTER COMMERCIAL MUSEUM
tate t'nlvrralty of Iowa Mirli Onl
to Rival Ity of Phila
delphia. (From a Staff Correspondent.)
IiES MOINES, July 4 (Special ) rrof.
W. R. Patterson of the State university,
who is in the city doing the expert sta
tistical work on the state census, will
leave In a short time for I'ortland, Ore.,
to attend the Lewis and Clark exposition
for the purpose of gathering material for
the commercial museum at the Btate uni
versity. A vast amount of material was
obtained at tho exposition In Rt. Louis,
and with that gathered in I'ortland Trof.
Patterson hopes to make tho museum a
close rival to tho Philadelphia , museum,
after which It is patterned. The museum
Is now stored In a section of otic of the
university buildings, but It Is the expecta
tion that sooner or later It wilt deserve a
building of Its own'. In the museum
I'rof. Patterson already has the products
of nearly every country on the globe,
and Is now endeavoring to complete the
collection of all tho bl-produrts that nro
manufactured from tho various articles.
For the first time In ten years there have
been no committments to the state peni
tentiary for an entire month. The report
to the governor from the penitentiary of
the committments is a blank piece of pa
per. Ten years ago In June there was one
committment. In 1S97 thero were 8; 1S9S, 5;
1M. 6; 19'10. 14; lDol. 3; 192. 8; 1903. I; 19-4, 3.
The Grand Army of the Republic of this
city has secured a lower rato for the Den
ver encampment than was ever before
given to this city to Denver, and as a re
sult It Is expected there will be an
enormous delegation from this state. The
rate Is I1.1.C0, and the rate that was given
the Epworth league to the same place was
Governor Cummins has named as the vot
ing machine commission: Henry M. Hel
ve! of Des Moines, democrat; Hon. Isaao
Brandt, Des Moines, and John O. llempel
of Elkader. republicans. Belvel was on
the commission before. The duties of the
commission are to pass on all voting ma
chines before thoy can be sold In the state.
Hon. Fred H. White of Webster, who
spent some time In Omaha hunting for
his son, Virgil, returned to this city and
left today for his home. He Is confident
that his son will soon make his where
abouts known, but will not give up the
search, .though himself worn out. Mr.
White says his son was despondent over
the slow growth of his law practice.
Mrs. Elisabeth D. Jones of the Humane
society of Iowa has undertaken to push
a project for the erection of a Newsboys'
home In this city with reading room ac
companyment. The public will be asked
to subscribe toward the enterprise.
Miss AIlcs Needles of Des Moines led
Frank Smith of Nodaway by the hand to
a Justice shop In this city today and they
were married. Miss Needles Is 19 years
old. She did the talking and her 'bashful
companion said nothing more than the law
required for him to enter the carriage
contract. They will live In Nodaway.
A thirty-day reprieve will likely be given
by Governor Folk to Edgar Bailey of
LaPorte, la., who .Is under sentenco of
death for a murder In Kansas City. At
the Savery hotel hero today Governor Folk
said: "A number of Bailey's friends met
me at Kansas City last night and Inter
ceded for Bailey. It Is customary to grant
a thirty-days' reprieve In hanging cases."
Governor Folk, speaking of Missouri, said
! It Is a law-abiding state. "All over the
' state, with the exception of one county, the
Van Per Zee Roea to Merton.
IOWA CITY. July 4 (8pectal.) Jacob
Van Der Zee hos been notified that he
has been assigned to Merton college, Ox
ford, by the Rhodes scholarship commit
tee. Van Der Zee has entirely recovered
from bis recent attack of appendicitis and
returns today to his home In Sioux Cen
ter. Cracker Takee Two Flnsters.
STORM LAKE, la.. July 4.-Special Tele
gram.) Ivan Wagner had two fingers
blown off by firecrackers.
BUCK TAYLOR GETTING WELL
Wonnded Omaha Soldier Rapidly Ile
coverlua, Kays Governor Wright
to Secretary Taft.
Cadet Taylor received the following tele
gram from Washington yesterday morning:
Have Just received a cablegram from
Governor General Wright at Manila stating
that Colonel Wallace Taylor Is ranlrilv re
covering. , , , M INTYKE.
Chief Insular Bureau.
The cablegram spoken of was In answer
to a message sent to Manila by Secretary
Taft when he was In Omsha Monday.
Colonel Taylor was wounded six weeks ago.
YANKTON MINISTER COMES
Hev. H. 1. Mattawn Will PrcaYh at
St. Mary's Aveaae Cong re
'Rev. B. O. Mattson of Yankton, 6. D.,
will preach Sunday morning. July 8, and
Hunday morning, July lii, at St. Mary's
Avenud Congregational church.. His will
be the first sermons at the church since
the departure of the Rev. Robert Yost.
A member of the St. Mary's Avenue con
gregation heard Mr. Malison in his own
pulpit at Yankton a few Weeks ago and was
much pleased with his preaching.
enr American Cricket Iterurd.
FH1L.ADKI.PHIA, July 4. J. Uarton
King, the well known bowler of the Ib-l-muiit
Cricket club, this city, today broke
the I'nitrd Stairs individual record, the
largest number of runs scored in a cricket
mutch. With the exception of the Intermis
sion for lunch King was at twt from U
a. m. until 5.30 p. nt.. when he was caught
out. and in thai time be put together Hi
Untidy Ryan Kaoeka Georae Ilerberta.
Bl'TTE. Mont., July 4 Buddy Ryan of
Chicago in Ills bailie her today with
George lierlierts of California, knocked
i out Ciillfornian In the eleventh round.
I ufter a gruelling Untie. Herberts had the
j .pt,r pf tu, baitla up to the eighth round.
having Hyan groggy several times, liyan
knocked Ilerberta down twice in the first
Southern l.eaane Gnmea.
At I.lttle Rock Morning game. Mmphia,
6: Utile Hock. -. Afternoon game, Mem
phis, 4; Utile Rock. 3.
At New Oilcana-Snreveport, S; New Or
At Atlanta Atlanta, : Nashville, 0.
At Montgomery Afternoon game, Mont
gomery, 1, Birmingham, 0.
Gretna nlui a fast Game.
GRKTNA. Neb.. July 4. 49peclal Tele
gram. ) ejretna won from the Nonparella
In a fast game today. Score: Gretna. 1.
Nonpareils. L The game was ru irked by
Mat fielding. RitterT.s: Gretna. Roff and
Bates; Nonpareils. Williams and Bmlth.
r'leld lab t.olf,
At tit Field club the play at golf waa a
wepata)ra handicap against bogey for II
hole The a. ores msrte r . G. W.
Shields. I down; D. V. Uholes. 4 down: J.
Robb. t down; J. Q. Adauia, I down, and J.
at, Pvr'a a down.
AFFAIRS AT SOUTH OMAHA
Work on New Fire Department Hetdqntr
te.n Boon to Begin.
BIDS ABOUT TO DE ADVERTISED TOR
qnnbble Drtnrrii Architects Settled
by I.. A. Doris Offering to Do
nate rinna to the
Evidently It will not be long until work
on the new the department headquar
ters is started Now that the squabble
between architects has been settled by
L. A. Davis offering to donate plans to
the city, the council noon will be pre
pared to advertise for bids for the build
ing Home time ao a committee of the coun
cil visited Omaha and inspected a number
of engine itouses. one was found that
suited, except that it was too large.
Practically the same plans as used In this
house In Omaha will be used, only In a
It appears to be the Intention of the
city to spend about $3.0urt or possibly tlO.'")
In erecting a tlrst class brick fire depart
ment building. IS pace for a fire engine
will be provided, but for the time tho Po
lice board expects to use this space for
a patrol wagon. While no definite promises
have been made the understanding seems
to be that If such a tiling is possible the
council will purchase a patrol wagon. By I
keeping the wagon at the tire house the
expense of a separate burn will bo avoided.
It is necessary for the lire department
to move from the present quarters on
Twenty-fourth street as the building Is
In no condltn n to house men and horses
another winter und, more than this, the
owner appears anxious to use the property
for building purposes.
Architect Davis has declared he will have
the plans ready by the time the city Is
ready to advertise for bids for the con
struction. This new building is to be
erected ut the southwest corner of Twenty
fifth and L streets. When the new head
quarters Is completed there will be a de
mand for more tire lighting apparatus, but
additional machinery will have to come by
degrees, on account of the condition of thu
Very Mule Celehrnttno;.
South Omaha certainly enjoyed a safe
and sane Fourth o July yesterday. As a
general thing the order of the police board
In relation to the use of high explosives
was obeyed. There was much less shoot
ing on the streets than formerly, the cele
brating mostly being conducted by boys.
In tho evening quite a number of families
enjoyed a display of fireworks on their
The fire department was not called out
all day and the police arrested only a few
men who overstepped the limit in the mat
ter of drinking. Most of the business
places were closed all day, but a few
were open during the morning hours. There
was nothing doing at the stock yards and
the packing plants were shut down. Up
to quite a late hour Inst night not a
physician In the city hod been called to
dress Injuries caused by the explosion of
fireworks. Only the lighter grades of fire
works were offered for stle and the blank
cartridge pistol and the cannon cracker
were not heard In the down town portion
of the city. It Is estimated that several
hundred people went out of the city on
excursions and others visited Omaha re
sorts and Manawa. There was a big crowd
at the picnic at Barrett's park and every
thing weqt off nicely. .
George DunBcombe, who has been awarded
the contract for laying cinder sidewalks
where ordered, expects to get to work at
onco. Jn all cases where a cinder walk
Is laid a two by six-inch plank Is to be
securely staked In the ground and the In
closed space filled with cinders. Coarso ma
terial may bo used for the ground work,
but only fine cinders may be placed on
top. Each walk Is to measure six Inches
In depth after being thoroughly tamped.
The cost of such a walk Is 6 cents per
square foot. This Includes excavating and
the lumber. Quite a number of these
walks are to be laid where property own
ers are tired of the old two-plank wooden
Another Viaduct Rnmor.
For several days a rumor has been cur
rent that the Q street viaduct Is to be
condemned and that a fine steel bridge
will be erected at a crossing a little south
of the present structure. What appears
to give credence to this rumor Is the ac
tion of the city council on Monday night
In Instructing City Engineer Beal to se
cure the services of a competent bridge
engineer to go over the structure with
him and report as to Its safety. The Q
street viaduct Is about worn out, but It Is
understood that the foundation piers are
still good. In connection with this inspec
tion of the viaduct It Is reported that
the railroads want the bridge taken down
so as to give more room for tracks. There
will hardly be anything definite known
about this until the engineers make a re
port on the safety of the structure.
Ed Johnston Here.
Ed Johnston, for many years a resident I Karl Klaer Wins the Five-Mile Par
of South Omaha, arrived here yesterday ault Hare at t'olumbue.
from his new home at Applcgate. Cal. i COI,lMHI'S, July 4. Twelve thousand
Mr. Johnston said that he expected to , 1-t-jla.aw Karl
remain here for two or three weeks. waB th fnllre nf trie tinal day's meeting
straightening up his business anairs. as
regards California Mr. Johnston said that
the Pacific coast cities were growing rap
Idly and that a great deal of eastern money
was coming In for Investment all the time.
Even though he enjoys the climate of
To The Housekeepers
Have you given sufficent thought to
household economics? Did it ever
occur to you that EFFICIENCY is the
most important item to be considered?
If you use the Eclipse Gas Range your
troubles will be over for it is one of the
most perfect gas stoves on the market.
Eclipse Gas Stove Company
California Mr. Johnston declared that It
miis good to get back to his old home and
meet so many of his friends.
Another Depot Propoaltlon.
P'-ime. properly owners are sriln Inter
esting themselves In the Colon depot
project. The suggestion has been made
to I'nlm Pacific officials that the depot
tie erected at M street and the tracks.
There Is one great objection to this loca
tion, and that Is the lack of paving on M
street. It seems to be generally under
stood here that the site for a depot will
e selected by Vnlon Pacific officials be
fore the middle of the present month.
Matle City floaalp.
Mrs James F. McRevnolds writes that
she enjoying her stay nt Asbury Park,
Mr. and Mrs D. P. Clark returned yes
terday from a three weeks' vacation spent
In the east.
William Welse, Twenty-first and N
streets, who has been quite sick, wns re
ported to be somewhat Improved yester
day. Ixiuls Snndwlck has been appointed a
member of the Are department and Chief
Garrett has stationed him at No. 3 house
in Brown park.
Miss Jane Abbott, librarian nt the pub
lic llbrarv, again desires to call attention
to the fact that the llSrary Is In need of
donations of good books.
Toilav the mayor and council will meet
for the' purpose of gnimt over the balances
on hand and figuring out the amount
needed to pay the expenses for the coming
John Chapland was arrested last even
ing by cfllcer Graham for being Intoxi
cated. The prisoner resisted the officer
and Graham struck him over the head
with his club, causing a slight scalp
LINGUISTS ON STREET CARS
Man Who Rides on Pnsa Impressed
with Way Conductora Differ
"I have noticed," said the man who
rides on a pass to the man who always
takes out his pocketbook to get at the
nickel while the conductor waits, "that a
wldo and nt times disconcerting divergence
In pronunciation of street names prevails
among the conductors on this line. It
appears to me the company managers
would lw serving a good public end If
they would odopt some uniform system and
then require employes to adhere to It.
I know this seems hypercritical, and that
one has no right to expect talented elo
cutionists for the salary paid street car
conductors, yet any Improvement In this
direction would not be lost on the general
public, and would be a positive comfort
to such as have delicate preceptlons and
are yet so situated that they must ride
or the trolley. ,
"For example, take Douglas. What do
you suppose Archlbald-Bell-the-Cot would
say If he could come to Omaha and hear
his family patronymic miscalled by tho
conductors of the Park line cars? I opine
he would be more put out than was the
original of his family, who got the name
somewhere back In the times when the
Dunes were allied with the Plcts and
Scots for the purpose of making war on
the Saxons and Angles, and the Sassenach
had not yet left his Impress on the hills
around Pentland. It was at a muster, and
the first DouRlaa had come to attend.
'Who Is that little skinny dark man
(dim glas)?' asked the main stem of the
gathering, and the dark complected little
fellow was fain to stick his merry llttlo
Skene dhu Into the body of the coarse,
rude chief who had thus apersed his per
sonal appearance. But the epithet clung
to him, and Dhu Glas came to be a name
known on the border, and then to all his
tory, and the Black Douglas has ever been
proud of the title, If for no other reason
than that It Is thus distinguished from
the red Campbell. Now, listen to this. fel
low." us the car crossed Farnam gulng
"Duggullus Is next," sang out the con
ductor, and tho man with the coupon pass
book went on:
"I have heard them call It Douglis, and
Duglus, and Dmigles, and everything but
Douglas. That's only one of the things
that ought to be remedied, arid easily
could be, and If properly provided for the
result would make riding on the street
cars much more enjoyable," and he turned
to the man who always pold his nickel for
"Say," said the latter, "did you notice
what they did to Sanders up at Sioux City
BOQUET F0R0MAHA TEACHER
Trinidad Paper Throws One at I'rof.
Brrnateln, Who Waa Formerly
Connected with Ita Bchoola.
Prof. Nathan Bernstein of the Omaha
High school has been visiting In Trinidad,
Coin., where he formerly taught In the high
school. The Chronlclo-News, speaking of
his presence in that city says, among
When Mr. Bernstein taught In the high
school he was considered n.cn to bo one of
the best teachers of science and German
that the school had ever had and his equal,
according to some of the members of the
school board and graduates of the school,
has never since taught here. Besides being
a good teacher, Mr Bernstein was always
a good fellow " wltj the spirit that made
htm one and yet above the students under
BAREY OLDKIIil.II MEETS DEFEAT
; or the Columbus Automotme clun.
Kiser made the distance In 4:MH. He
gained a quarter of a mile on Oldfleld's
machine. Later Oldfleld did a ftve-mlle
exhibition In 4:4in. The twenty-four hour
race for stock cars finished at 8:30 this
afternoon, Boule Bros, winning, having
FOURTH OF JULY ABROAD
American and Trench Bqnadroni Join in
Celebrating Day at Cherbourg.
GREAT GUNS ROAR ACROSS THE WATER
Crowds Mne Wharves to See How
Day la Observed on Board the
Mi I pa of I nele
CIIERBOFRCt, July 4 -The French and
American squadrons joined today in cele
brating the American national holiday. At
an early hour the ships of both countries
broke out with flags from stern to stern.
The American flag was conspicuous every
where, yachts, buildings and wharves
showing the stars and stripes. The sky
as overcast, but the harbor presented a
brilliant picture Crowds lined the wharves
awaiting the national salute by both
squadrons which was fired at noon accom
panied by salutes from tho land forts.
A regatta wns held between the crews
of the French and American warships. The
prize for whale boats was contested for
by a picked crew from the French battle
ship Homines and a mixed crew from
the American ships. The Frenchmen won.
A second race for gigs was won by the
crew of the flagship Brooklyn.
A largo flotilla of pleasure craft followed
tho races and the crowds lining the shore
on both sides of the harbor vigorously ap
plauded, the Americans getting a good
share of tho praise.
Reception to nvnl Officers.
An Imposing seeno took place when the
French military and naval officers re
ceived their American naval comrades
ashore. Gigs from the flagship Brooklyn
and other ships brought the Americana
to the quay Breton, which was beautifully
decorated with American and French flags.
Several hundred French officers of all
branches of the service surrounded by a
vast tiowd assembled to welcome the
Americans. A procession headed by tho
ban4 of the French Colonial Infantry and
made up of American and French officers
all In shore uniforms, was then formed.
The procession halted at the place De I a
Republique where the band played the
American and French national anthems, the
officers uncovering whilu the crowd rap
turously applauded. The French officers
then served punch to their American cora
This afternoon's garden party at the pre
fecture marltlme's wi attended by promi
nent officials and their families. Admiral
Besson, commander-in-chief of the French
northern squadron, and Miss Besson re
ceived the guests, Including forty American
officers, who were the objects of marked
This evening the French and American
souadrons were brilliantly Illuminated. A
concert given by the bands of the American
squadron evoked the heartiest applause.
The French naval petty officers enter
tained their American comrades at "punch"
In the Central market, which was beauti
fully decorated with evergreens and shields
and the French and American flags Inter
woven. Eleven hundred persons were pres
ent. Commandant Leon, representing the
maritime prefect, presided and expressed
his pleasure nt seeing the flags of the two
republics floating together in the harbor.
He referred to the celebration of Inde
pendence day and proposed a toast to "Old
France and young America," mentioning
the names of President Roosevelt and
President Txiubet. The French petty officers
made speeches welcoming the Americans.
Engineer Green of the Tacoma replied In
French and evoked great cheering. A tele
gram was sent to President Roosevelt con
veying the respects of the French officers
This was read while the guests stood up.
The American sailors are loudly cheered
whenever they appear on the streets.
THE LINE WITH
THROUGH FAST TRAINS
Tickets limited to 10 days on sale July 3-4-? $6.00
Tickets limited to 30or60 days on sale July 1 to ? $10.75
J. A. KUHN, A. C.
$5.00 July 6-7; limit 5 days.
56.00 July 3-4-5; limit 10 days.
$10-75 July 1-2-3-4-); limit 30 days with privilege of
extension 30 days, via Illinois Central Railroad Company. For
particulars, 1402 Farnam street.
W. H. DRILL, DISTRICT PASSENGER AGENT.
WOMAN'S RIGHTS" ARE MANY :
To Dc Wcli.
To De Happy.
To De Good Looking,
To De a Wife
Many of Them are Not in (lie Enjoyment of Their Rights 1 1
HOW SHALL THE LOST BE REGAINED ?
"Come and Let U$
Most ol the women who are deprived
of any or nil of tho nbovp-naircl
rights are suffering unjustly and need
lessly. Mora than forty years ago Pr. R. V.
Pif.rcr learned this and made it the
chief business of his life to fund and
restoro ta them their lost treasuro
health. It had bvert frittered awny
by ignorance, prejudice and wrong
Doctor Pierce found it by diq
DINO first, for knowledge of tho true
cause of woman's suffering, then in
Mother EARTH for the best remedy,
for NATt'RE was MftKRAt. in her pro
vision of remedies for the healing of
Since alcoholic stimulant and medi
cines made with alcohol have been
found bo injurious in female cases Dr.
Pierce's TiHnrE-nriLiixo and fcno-
TION-INVIOORATIXa METHOD OF TREAT
MENT, using only vegetable agents pre
purud without alcohol and so combined
and adjusted as to6ecure the maximum
of repult from the minimum of medi
cines (thus avoiding disturbance of the
stomach's functions), has been steadily
increasing till the popularity of his
"Favorite Prescription"' induced him
to put it within the reach of the multi
tudes who were (and are) clamoring
for it and now it is known all over tho
This is not and never waa a "patent
medicine " but is
Heat electric light janitor service
all night and Sunday elevator ser
vice a fire proof building all cost
the tenant of The Bee Building
JULY 6 AND 7
GOOD 5 DAYS
aaaa rant m ! iw 'i . wmrw
1401-1403 Farnam Street and Union Station
F. & P. A. C. F.
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DR. R. V. PIERCE, ol Buffalo. N. Y.,
SPECIALIST IN WOMAN'S DISEASES.
A Real Prescriptlol
written and used by
A Real Physician
A Real Practice.
It is not usual ff physicians to girt
much publicity to their prescriptions
and patient seldoru know or care what
they are taking so long as they are
receiving benelit from the treatment.
One of the important ingredients m
"Favorite Prescription" is
TU.ack Cohosh Hoot (Cimictfum ),
wtuca has a most beneficial ana lasting
effect in cases of uterine congestion
with dragging pain and tenderness.
Combined scientifically and in proper
proportions with other remedies its
good effects, are decidedly increased.
To refute the many false and malici
ous attacks, bogus 'formula and othei
untruthful statements published con
cerning Dr. Pierce's world-famed fam
ily medicines the Doctor has decided to
publish nil the ingredients entering
into his "Favorite Prescription" for
women. They are Lndv's Slipper root,
Hhick Cohosh root, Unicorn root, Blue
Cohosh root, Golden Seal root.
Dr. Pierce's laboratory is t hrown open
to tho public, under courteous guidance,
every working day in the year, where
visitors may see process of manufacture.
The best medical spi-ciamst advice
is offered to women who will write to
Dr. Pierce, care of Invalids' Hotel,
Buffalo, N. V., and state their trouble.
All letters received under pledge of
strictest confidence and answers sent
iu securely scaled envelopes.
BEST OF EVERYTHING
WEST, Ccn. Agt. P. D.
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