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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1906)
THE OMATT.V DATLY REE: THURSDAY, JULY 12, lOOff.
For Bright' Disease,
1 1 J mr
m ii n a
Calculi, Gout, Rheumatism and All
Diseases Dependent Upon a
Uric Acid Diathesis.
5lmul O. LI Potter, A.M., M. D., M.R.C.P., London, Pro
fessor of the Principles and Practice of Medicine and Chnual Medicine in the
College of Physicinns and Surgeons of San Francisco, Cat., in his ' Hand
Book' of. Materia Medica, Pharmacy and Thrrspe"tics," in the-citation of
remedies under the head of "Chronic Bright'! Disease," savs: "Mineral
SfiftA BvTFAlO LlTIilAVtoER 2fr iSi. nndVr
lii'-bei"": "BU2FA10 Litiita Water "eo""
Georgo Haltf Boyiand, A. M., M. D., of Paris, Doctor of Medi
ine, of t'it Faculty of 'arts, in the New York Medical font nat, August ai,
lRq6, sova: "There is no remedy as absolutely specific in all forms of
, tSJSi BUFFTHO LlTinAVrtTERf
Sprind No. a, accompanied by a milk diet, k In alt cases of pregnancy, -where
albumin is found in the urine, as late e the Inst week before confinement, if
this water end a milk diet are prescribed, the albumin disappears rapidly
from the urine and the patient has a positive guarantee against puerperal
T. Grlaweld Comsteek, A.M., M.D.. ef St. Louis; Mo., say: "I
2 Cuefaio LmnA Vyter 5:.m.dneRSilS
Calculi, accompanied by Renal Colic, and always with the most satisfactory
results. In Renal Calculi, where there is an excess of Uric Acid, it fa
Medical testimony which defies all imputation or question mailed to any
Buffalo LnraA Water iS2i5?
Hotel at Springs now open.
PROPRIETOR BUFFALO LITHIA SPRINGS, VA.
ANTIQUITIES MADE IN A DAY
factories Tarn Them Ont In name
While Ton Walt. Says
. .Kdward Rosewater was the guest of
honor and 'the speaker nt the meeting rf
the Real Kstato exchange Wednesday
noon. Ills remarks were, devoted to a dn
arrlptlon of Rome, the city In which the
International Postal congress, to which
Mr. Rosewater was 'a delegate from the
United States, was held.
"There la a prevailing impression." said
Mr. Rosewater, "that Rome was onra a
city of 1,000,000 inhabitants or more.
That is erroneous. Home today does not
cover a much ground as Omaha, and I
dare say that In the height of Its glory
the city natter had more than 800,000 peo
"I have heard that Rome Is an unhealth
ful place to live, but I did not think it
la so. The streets are paved with stone
nd kept clean, and there la an .abundance
of pure water. It la possible that the
sewage system Is not the best of Its kind."
Mr. Rosewater was struck by the xlg
tag nature of the street. He found that
the Eternal City has a good electric light
ing system and a good street railway, in
oma respects better than that of Omaha,
the power being transferred from a water
' fall at Trvoll, thirty miles away. An at
tractive feature of the city waa that forty
or mora large fountains. In various parts
of the town, were playing 'all the time.
No difficulty was experienced in finding
larga stores which compared favorably
with the modern stores of America, All
the people, said Mr. Rosewater,- were
watching to get hold of the money of
Americans and F.ngllsh, and, in fact, the
city was actually fed by travelers of these
"I saw a number of factories for the
manufacture of antiquities," aaJd Mr. Rose
water, "and they make no bones about
their business. You can buy almost any
feel tha exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and
fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain 'and horror
of child-birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother's Friend,
a eeientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders
vtlKl" all tYim narfs mrA . '
assists nature in its sublime
work, By its aid thousands
of women have passed this
greet trisis in perfect safety
and without pain..
in.. Sold at $i.oo per fPTNr
s. Our book of priceless ' ''
len sent free.. Address "
'LA TOR OO- Atlmmtm. ?a U UUfa
bottle by drugrnsti
value to all women
A Novel Si Valuable
Buy a $20.00 excursion ticket to "'orlnnt!, Wyo In
the Big Horn Basin and register there to draw for it land
prize in the Shoshone Reservation or niaks Worland your
objective point lit looking up a mineral or timber claim. Ja
tha Owl Creek mountains.' The final limit of Aogust 15th
w ill permit you to make the side trip from Worland to the
ThermopolU hot springs, whose waters and curative pro-
perties are pronounced as fine aa any in the world; the out
flow is 18,600,000 gallons of water every 24 hours at a
temperature of 133 degrees F. Thermopolls will become -one
of the most remarkable health resorts of this country. '
Side trip tickets from Edgeniont through the' Black
Hills to Dead wood and return. $7.00; to Hot Springs, S. D.,
and return, $2. From Frannie to Cody and return, $2.30.
Btop-overs allowed on Shoshone tickets. Fifteen day's
personally conducted camping tour trom Cody through ''
Yellowstone Park over the Sylvan Past Route, everything
Another delightful mountain side trip Is that from
Cody to Col. Cody's Fahaska Tepee, or Log Cabin Inn, in"
the Yellowstone Park Forest Reserve, 2 miles east of the
Park boundry. This is one of the choicest mountain and
forest hunting and trout fishing spots anywhere available.
Call or write for Yellowbtone Park folders describing
tours beyond Gardiner or Cody; or Black Hills leaflet; '
ghobhone free lands; Big Horn Basin folder, etc. Let me
describe to you the possibilities of an outing through tha -
' interesting Northwest in connection with
thing you want, I.OuO years old, made In a
day." ' '
Mr. Rosewater spoke of the .king and
queen of Italy as very dernnc-rHtlc, describ
ing a dinner given by the king to the rep-
! resentatlves of the nations at the postal
Best Medicine In the World for Colic
"I find Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy to be the best remedy
In the world." says Mr. C. L. Carter of
Skirum, Ala. "I am subject to colic and
diarrhoea. Last' spring ft seemed as though
I would die. end 1 think. ,1 would if I
hadn't taken Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy. I haven't been
troubled with it since until this week, when
I had a very severe attack and took half
a bottle of the 25-rcnt slie of this remedy,
and this morning I feel like a new man."
Low Rates to OkoboJW crt Spirit Lake
Via Chicago, Milwaukee at St.
. Panl Railway.
Round Trip from Omaha.
16.30, on sale Friday or Saturday, good
$8.00, on sals dally, return limit 30 days.
U K. on sale dally, return limit Oct. UsL
An Ideal spot to spend a summer vaca
tion. Write for Okobojl folder.
F. A. NASH. Oen'l Western Agent.
1524 Farnam St., Omaha, Neb.
Civil Service Chances,
The united States Civil Bervlee an
nounces the following exanilnatlone to se
cure a list or ellgiules to mi existing va
August - For the position of archl
tectural and steer draftsman-, -at lion per
month, undr the engineer of-the Third
llghtiiouse district at Tompklnavitle, N. Y
aire limit' 20 years or over.
August For the position of surveyor
(eighteen vacancies!, at $1,410 per annum
each. In the Philippine service; age limit
18 to 40 years.
August 15 For the position of -farmer
(qualified In irrigation), at Snn. Jacinto
agency. California, nt M per annum; age
limit 20 years or over.
Auaust 16-1 For the' position of arch!
tectural draftsman (male), in the Philippine
service, at $1.8o0-per. annum; age limit IS
to 40 years.
Is the Joy of trie household, for without
it no happiness can be complete. How
sweet the picture of mother and babe,
angels smile at and Commend the
thoughts and aspirations of the mother
bending over the cradle. The ordeal through
which the expectant mother must pais, how
ever, is so full of danger and suffering that
she looks forward to the hour when she shall
"II II- ft
the cheap excursion rates to Worland, one
of the principal points of registration for
J. B. REYNOLDS, C. P. A., -1502
I'aiuaJii St, Omaha, Xeb.
BAPTIST DELEGATES COMING
Many Toune People and Prominent Church
men Arrm for Contention.
SPOKANE WANTS THE NEXT MEETING
Washington City la Represented by
Rev. O. W. Van Osdel, D. II.,
Who Will Try ta Laid
the Prise. '
Delegates to the convention of the Rsp
tlst Young People s union lie gam to arrive
Tuesday and by Wednesday afternoon
many hundreds of them were in the city.
Advices received by the local committee
from the various states showed that the
great majority would arrive Wednesday
night and Thursday morning. The first
session will be held at the Auditorium
Thursday morning at I o'clock.
Among the Baptists of note who are al
ready here are John H. Chapman of Chi
cago, president of the union since Its or
ganization; Prof. Towner of Chicago, who
will lead the chorus; John R. Bland, su
perintendent of state mls'lons for Illinois;
Rev. O. W. Van Odel, D. D., of Spokane,
Wash.; John Muveen, a Chicago bankor;
George Miller of Bal'.imore, Rev. Joshua
Oravett of Denver and Rev. C. A. llobbs,
D. D., of Drlavan, Wis.
Dr. Van Osdel came with the avowed In
tention of getting the next convention for
Spokane, and he came early In order to
get work started to that end. Dr. Van
Osdcl, who is pastor of the First Baptist
church of Spokane, came as the result of
united action on the part of Spokane
churches. The city Is so anxious to get
the convention that the council has volun
teered to meet all expenses connected with
securing It and to guarantee a reasonable
amount to the convention for Its expenses
In that city.
.No Informal Reception,
N'o Informal reception will be held to
night at the Auditorium, as was at first
planned, for the reason that the members
of the local committees will he keDt busy
looking after tha entertainment of those
who will arrive on evening trains. One big
special with Illinois and Michigan people
will arrive over the Burlington between 10
and 11 o'clock.
The raised platform on the stage has
been completed and the last rehearsal of
the choir waa held last night. The
Auditorium is decorated with convention
flags aid with the blue and yellow colors
of the convention.
Following ia the program for. Thursday :
a Praise service.
I:16 ODenlllir of tho mnvpntlnn Presi
dent John H. Chapman. Chicago, 111.
..I0 Address ol welcome, rtev, J. W.
Conley, D D.
s:bo Kesponse on behalf of the boatd of
managers. L,. U Henson, D. D., Providence,
chairman of the board ot managers
Hapttst loung Peoples I nioti of
Hi : J Report of the board of managers.
10:?6 Appointment of commitees and an
nouncements. 10:60 Address, "The Need of Spiritual
Power tor lAie and Service," Elmer 11.
Brytn. LL. D., president of Franklin col
lege. Franklin, Ind.
11 :10 Music, a company of Kiawa Indians,
11 :; Address, "The Price and Compensa
tion of Spiritual Power," W. J. William
son, L. I)., pastor Third church, St. Liuuie,
3 State, provincial and territorial rallies.
5 Adjourn to Auditorium. Regular after
noon session in the convention hall.
3:; Praise and prayer service. ,
3:46 Address, "Tne Baptist Young Peo
ple and the Power of Uoo," Oliver W. Van
Osdel, D. D., pastor Spokane temple, epo
4 lo Devotional hour, conducted by Rev.
Ln O. Broughton, D. D., pastor Baptist
tabernacle, Atlanta, Ga.
7:30 Praise service.
7:50 Presentation of the International
prize banners. Prof. Ira M. Price, Ph. D.,
L.I.. D., Chicago, 111., chairman of the ex
ecutive committee of the Baptist Young
People's t'nlon of America.
8 cit Music.
8:15 Addiess. "Young People's I se of
Power," Rev. R. O. West, pastor Flrt
Baptist church. St. Paul, Minn.
8:46 President's annual message, John H.
Chapman, Chicago. III., president of the
Baptist Young Peoples Union of America.
Chorus la Ready.
Prof. D. B. Towner put his convention
chorus through a final two hours' drill
last night at the Auditorium in prepara
tion for the three daya' session of the
Baptist young people, which begins this
morning. Many singers were there who had
not been at fhe rehearsals before, and had
not some been kept away by weddings at
which they had engaged to sing, all the
400 seats on the raleed platform would have
been occupied. Prof. Towner is pleased
with" the work of the singers und feels that
good music for the convention Is assured.
A number of . people listened to the re
hearsals from the arena and the balcony.
WARNER CALLS, COMMITTEE
Republican Chairman' Designate
Meellaa at Millard Hotel
Chairman William P. Warner of the re
publican state committee has issued a call
for a meeting of the executive committee
July 19. at room S Millard hotel. The pur
pose of the meeting la to aelwt a temporary
chairman of the republican state conven
tion, for. the appointment -r a commlttoe
on resolutions and tha transact ion 'of such
other necessary business as may come be
fore It preliminsry to the meeting of the
state convention on August 22 at Lincoln.
The following named comprise the execu
tive committee: First district, Byron Clark,
Plattsmouth; Second district. Victor Rose
water. Omahaf.Thtrd district. Charles 11.
Kelsey, Neligh; Fourth district, H. C.
Keebe. Osceola; Fifth district, U J. Cnprm,
Hastings; Sixth district, Charles A. Robin
ADJOURNMENT FOR THE TERM
Judges of District Court Will Decide
on End of the May
The judgea of tha district court will hold
a meeting within tha next few days to
decide on adjourning the May term of
court. There Is said to be a difference of
opinion among the Judges regarding ad
Journn-.ent. Some of tha law Judges favor
leaving the term open until Just before tha
October term begins. The equity judges
oppose this plan, declaring If this Is done
they will b required to stay in the city
all summer, as equity cases ean be railed
up at any time. They will make an effort
to have an adjournment taken within tba
next week or two or have a recess until
some time In September.
FISH CAPTURESJKERD OF ELKS
Illinois Central Cets Man's Share of
Delegates to Denver
The passenger department of the Illinois
Central railroad has captured what Is
probably the heaviest percentage of dele
gates from tha middle west .to the Elks'
convention In Denver. In addition to a
dally sleeping car between Chicago and
Denver for tha period, the first servlc
ever maintained between these two points
by this, road, there will be four special
train. Tbaae specials will leave Chicago
at 11 .an p. m., July K and 2 a. m , 7 i and
MS a. ni , July la, and mill carry the full
delegations from Anderson, I.tnton and
Ploomlngton. Ind.; Rm-Vford, 111.; Dubuque,
la.; Allegheny and Plttburg. Taj Cnlum
bus, O.; South Bend. Ind.; Detroit, Mich.,
and Cincinnati, O. The Wntetloo (fa'.) cl"le-
gatlon will go In a special sleeper on reg
ular train. The dally Morer service and
special trains run through without change
over the Illinois Central. Chicago to
Omaha, and 1'nlon Pacific from latter
point to Denver.
EXPERTS SEE THE WITNESSES
rartalho and dwell Confer with l)e-
fendant In the Hartje
PITTBRfROS. July U.-The handwriting
experts, David N. Carvalho of New York
and Marshall D. F.well of Chicago, were
closeted for seceral hours today with Mrs.
Hartje, the defendant In the divorce case,
and Thomas Madlne, the coachman co
respondent, examining th forty letters al
leged to have been written to Madlne by
Madlne sold he would not make an In
formation against Detective Craig, who. It
is alleged, broke open his trunk and car
ried off letter and papers "I have left
everything." ssld he, "in the hands of the
attorneys (referring to counsel for Mrs.
Hartje), and It rests with them."
Not to be outdone by (he defense, the
attorneys for Hartje have had the famous
letters photographed and have prepared
charts three reet in height. Both sides
have prepared charts and enlargements of
the letters and they wtlt.be taken Into
court when the trial of the case Is re
An effort will be made It Is said to prove
that Mrs. Hartje was deceived as to her
own writing by the cleverness of the al
leged forger. Contempt proceedings, It Is
asserted will be urged if It Is found .that
the court has been Imposed upon. Friends
of Hartjes attorneys say that if this Is
true the lawyers have been Imposed upon
also and are Innocent of knowledge of the
During the day a number of depositions
from witnesses for Mrs. Hartje were taken
In the office of AttoVney Freeman, one of
All aorta of rumors concerning thee de
positions were current, trnd they are said
to be of the first Importance. This move
on the part of counsel for the respondent
has caused much speculation and la be
lieved to be the last of th.- evidence which
will be used to contradict that of the
witnesses for the llbellant In the case.
The greatest caution was observed while
these depositions were being taken. De
tectives and guards stood about the en
trance to the office and all but those sum
moned as witnesses were warned away.
In an effort to establish the accuracy of
the now famous forty letters, counsel for
Mrs. Hartje late' today summoned to their
office three bank cashiers to. obtain their
opinion of the tetters, because of their
knowledge of handwriting In their business.
These cashiers, were Thomas E. Griggs of
the First National bank. Samuel McEIroy,
formerly of the . Citizens' , National bank,
and A. E. Wade of the Bank of Commerce.
None of the men - were acquainted with
Mrs. Hartjes handwriting and the forty
letters wrre thrown upon the table before
them. They were asked to select those
letters that from their experience would
appear to be written, in natural hand.
In the forty letters were seven that Mrs.
Hartje, had acknowledged writing. They
were letters of a social nature, to personal
friends, and these . were . selected by the
bank men aa to their ,mLnd as. the letters
written by Mrs. Hartje while tbe remainder
were declared to be orerjea, . ,;
It could riot bs 4e'n)c toBight. whet her
this would be used asvidence In the ease
or was for the purpusef the counsel In
their arguments, , . . ,,- -
Zionist IHeetlna;. This Kvrnlna.
In memory of Dr. Herzl. the late Zionist
loader, an assembly -.will -bre. held under the
auspices' of the-Zionist ;ounell of thjs city
at the Jewish aynagogne at Twelfth street
and Capitol avenue- At- T:30 ) en- 1Mb
evening. Prof. Bernstein and other ,'jeak
era will address the meeting.
Mrs. Tomklns, an insane woman living
on South Eighteenth street, was mtestect
Wediiusday afternoon at her I ne li t u1-
vesting herself of all her garments in
view of the. puolie. The. affair took place
at 1038 South Eighteenth street.
A youngster. 9 years old. giving his
name as Chester Gazee, who recently came
to the city with his father from Albany,
YC nr. B-nii r. tnjl fmn, iiiat fulliee
Wednesday afternoon. He Is at ure-.-ur In I
the care of the police matron. v nr. boy
weara a. straw hat with u nar-J.v I1 . a
band, a white and black striped shirt
waist, dark gray trousers, striped wu:
white; black hone and shoes, and wore
besides, a watch of cheap manufacture at
tached to a black cord.
T r-is-'V ; 'VtV
jrv :.':,:':. i-;:?.'Ai3Li"A'-iAr.
WAR IN CENTRAL AMERICA
Hostilities Break Cnt Anew Between
Oastsmsla and Salvador.
U. S. MINISTER ORDERED BACK TO POST
Waa Cabled to
WASHINGTON. July U.-Hostilltles be
tween Salvador and Guatemala have broken
out anew on the border between these
countries, where peace waa supposed to
have been established pending a settlement
of the trouble between the two countries.
Leslie M. Combs, the American minister
to Guatemala, who was on his way to the
t'nlted States to assist In settling the
difficulties between Salvador and Guate
mala, has been ordered back to Guatemala
City from Champerlco. Guatemala, where
he was reached by cable.
Mr. Combs will remain In the Guatemalan
capital to keep the t'nlted States advised
concerning the trouble and to protect
American Interests. Salvadorean and
Guatemalan troops have been massed near
the common boundary of the two countries
for some time and a serious clash was ex
pected, but a temporary armistice seemed
to have been agreed upon and Salvador
announced that J. R. Pacus had been
named as a special envoy to Washington
for the purpose of making representations
to the American government concerning
Salvador's position. John Jenkins, the
American consul general at San Salvador,
was to accompany Mr. Facus to this
Protest to t'nlted States.
Salvador's alleged assistance of revolu
tionists In Guatemala, who were about to
overthrow President Cabrera, caused Guate
mala to protest bitterly to the t'nlted
States and Mexico, and resulted In repre
sentations to Salvador by those two re
publics which Indicated that they resented
foreign Interference In the Internal affairs
I of Guatemala.
As soon as the position of the I'nited
States was made clear Salvador announced
that Mr. Pacus would come to Washington
to explain the situation as to Guatemala,
Indicating a willingness to have the t'nlted
8tates act as mediator. Reassuring reports
reached the State department concerning
the Internal conditions In Guatemala and
It was believed until today that President
Cabrera had put down the revolution and
the row with Salvador would soon be
Mr. Mono Talk nt Insurrection.
The Guatemalan minister, Mr. Munos, is
gratified by the favorable reports he has
received from hla government concerning
the revolutionary movement there and left
for New York today, where he will remain
until the Salvadorean representative, Mr.
Paous, and the American minister to Guate
mala, Mr. Combs, arrive In Washington to
arbitrate the dispute between Salvador and
Guatemala as a result of the alleged par
ticipation of Salvador in the revolutionary
movement In Guatemala.
"My government auppressed the Insur
rection led by General Barillas with great
ease," said Mr. 'Munox. "That was to be
expected. Barillaa' army Is scarcely more
than a band of illiterate Indians, of poor
fighting ability. He Is not a suitable man
for president and Is opposed to any de
velopment of the country. When .he se
cured the presidency for a brief period
years ago through the death of General
Raflna Barrios, he was a tool of, the cleri
cal, party, bis administration was marked
by atrocities, and he involved Guatemala,
In entanglements with the United States,
to which he is opposed., , .
Cabrera la Progressive.
President Cabrera, on the other hand. Is
li love with, everything American. He
has sent two of his sons to American col
leges to learn American Ideas and meth
ods, which he Is trying to Introduce In
the country., lie has surrounded himself
with Americans seeking their co-operation.
Valuable concessions have been
granted to fruit companies from America.
A railroad haa Just been completed from
Guatemala City to the coast by Americans.
There are numerous soldiers of fortune
from America In the Guatemalan army,
including Colonel' L. C. Clalrmont, who is
on the stafT of President Cabrera and one
of his chief advisers. . The chief of police
of Guatemala City Is also an American.
Of course when trouble arose the presi
dent was loyally supported by his many
"It has taken an Iron hand to direct
Guatemala. In the paths of progress, no
doubt. President Cabrera found the coun
try run down from heedless excesses and
his progressive Ideas made him famous.
"He - haa done pioneer work along all
Syrup of Figs appeals to the cultured and the
well-informed and to the healthy, because its
component parts are simple and wholesome
and because it acts without disturbing the
natural functions, as it is wholly free from
every objectionable quality or substance. In
the process of manufacturing figs are used, as
they are pleasant to the taste, but the medici
nal virtues of Syrup of Figs are obtained from
an excellent combination of plants known to
be medicinally laxative and to act most bene
ficially. To get' its beneficial effects buy
the genuine manufactured by the
. 5 V
For sale by an kudiag Dri(1its, is srifiaal packacM soly. beaiisf las fu
urns ef tha Company.
lines. He is a man ot high Ideals and a
patron of education, to promota which hs
hsa given nearly $ino.W of his own money
for an Industrlsl school In Onatcmsla City.
Under his presidency Guatemala has
msrehed In the van of all the Central
TRADE WITH CANADA WANTED
Jrlllah Chamber of Commerce Passes
Resolution In Favor of
1ONDON. July ll.-The resolution In
fuvor of preferential treatment on a re
ciprocal basis. Introduced In behalf of the
Montreal Board of Trade at the opening
yestrrday of the sixth congress of the
Chambers of Commerce of the empire, was
carried at this morning's session nmid a
remarkable scene of enthusiasm. The vote
waa preceded by a further animated dis
cussion for and against the resolution.
Some delegates considered it to be Im
practicable, while the Madras representa
tives approved of it. The" British delega
tions appeared to be divided, but when an
expression of opinion was called for a
forest of hands went up In favor of the
resolution and only a dosen voted against It.
The delegates rose in a body and the hall
re-echoed with their cheers, while some of
them tried to sing "God Save the King."
On the demand of the opponents of the
resolution a formal vote was taken by the
congress, resulting In 10? eolgates declar
ing themselves in favor of It, 35 againrt
and 25 neutral.
EMPEROR'S DESIRE GRANTED
President Sends Military Observer to
German Maneuvers at Re
quest of Kalaer.
BERLIN. July 11. The foreign offlce
has been formally notified that President
Roosevelt, In accepting Kmperor William' j
Invitation to Bend American officers to
the German army maneuvers, has assigned
Brigadier General Thomas II. Barry, Ma
jor General William P. Duvall, Major Jo
aeph E. Kulin, Captain Peter E. Traub and
Captain Herman C. Schumm to represent
the American army on that occasion. Thi
emperor, who received General Barry In
audience after the latter returned from
Manchuria, expressed a desire that Gen
eral Barry should be Included among tho
selections If the president should think it
The representation of foreign ofnoera
will he unusually large at this year's
maneuvers, which will take place In the
beautiful Slleslan country. About 100,000
men will be engaged.
Amnesty for French.
PARIS, July 11. The Chamber of Depu
ties today passed the Senate bill granting
amnesty to persons punished for offenses
committed during the taking of the church
Inventories and the strike disturbances of
Dreyfna Decision Thursday.
PARIS, July 11. It waa announced at the
conclusion of a secret session of the su
preme court today that the declalori In
the Dreyfus cass would be given tomorrow.
Root Halls for Rio Janeiro.
SAN JUAN, P. R., July 11. The United
States cruiser Charleston with Secretary
Root and party on board, sailed at midnight
yesterday for Rio Janeiro.
FREIGHT HANDLERS STRIKE
Buffalo Workmen Desire an Increase
In Waves and All Sus
BUFTALOj July 11. A general strike of
freight handlers haa been declared at this
port for an Increase In wages from 17 to
SO cents an hour. The trouble had Ita In
ception yeaterday when the freight handlers
at the New York Central freight house quit
work, alleging that an agreement whereby
they were to receive higher pay from the
first of July had not been carried out.
When work was resumed at the docks to
day It was supposed that the strike would
be limited to certain handlers, but the
transportation companies were dlsap
pointed, for a geneial strike was declared
affecting all companies where freight han
dlers are . employed. In consequence a
heavy detail of police was sent to the
On their arrival they started to drive
away the strikers, who were congregated
along tha docks, gome of the strikers
resisted and the police made a charge, but
the strikers stood their ground. - The police
were determined and began to use their
clubs. To this the strikers . responded,
throwing stones. The police, however, suc
ceeded In clearing the docks. So far as
ran be learned no one was seriously Injured,
as a. Laxative.
Twenty-five New Cases Itoportorl to
Health Department of Cincinnati
in tine Day lit in One Y--k. ,
I'se Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey in Your
leading Doctors K.-iy This is the Only
Safeguard Against tho Dlscnso.
Typhoid In nearly every case, as well ns
malaria, dysentery and the other hot
weather complaints, that so nfieii frd
fatally, has been traced to Impure wvr.
Quite often people think because of the
naked eye the water seems char thnt it is
all right when If they either knew
source or looked through a nvcKiill.v m t
glass they would see that it co'i'.alned
thousands of nilcrohes.
Water Is taken from wells cvblrh are
often contaminated from one of a number
of causes. In the Impure water 1' the
great cause of typhoid snd tii'.darla, and
many other Ills.
Dr. W. F. Cooper of Newport News,
Va., writes: "I have used Duffy's Pure
Malt Whiskey In typhoid and jther fexera
with satisfactory results.
Dr. J. D. Cole, ' Alexandria lUy. fc. Y.,
says he has used Duffy's furi Malt Whis.
key successfully In typhoid fever for over
fifteen years. . s .
Tonic After Typhoid
Mrs. Evelyn B. Barnard, Station R,
Kingston, N. Y., writes: "l regainl Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey as a life-saver lr me.
I had been down nine weeks in -the City's
Hospital with the terrible- typuo'rt tcive
When I waa discharged of course I was
very weak and could hardly stand on my
feet. I had read so much of your medicine
and Its cures that I resolved to give It ."
fair trial. I took three bottles on t ho start;
In two weeks I was able to whIU half a
mile without tiring, and 1 c:m reslly nud
truly say It saved mo. front n relapse. I
still keep It lit tho bouse, as it Is the only
good medicine' to have round as a preven
tive In any kind of sickness. 1 lio you
will publish thls, that others ma know
where to find a medicine that really Ivia
Doctors of all schools say that a tea-
spoonful of Duffy's Pure Mall Whiskey In
earh glass of water you drink will act as
a great preventive. It will destroy th"
germs. It also stimulates circulation and
gives vigor to the wholo body. It Is a
positive cure for typhoid, cramps, dysen
tery, sunstroke, cholera morbus Hud chills.
It is the only whiskey recognized as ti
medicine. This is a guarantee. It Is abso
lutely pure and contains no fu.sel oil.
Thousands of lead'ag doctors prescribe It
and prominent hospitals use and Indorse It
All druggists and grocers, or direct, 11 a
bottle. Medical booklet free. DulTy Malt
Whiskey Co., Rochester, N. Y.
DR. WES TIM'S SEililA
work so nloa and easy. No cramping. One
at bedtime, and next morning you'll feel
fine. So, Postpaid.
SHERMAN & NcCQNNELL DRUG CO.
lth and Dodge, St.
Diseases of ftler.
Cured for $5.00
Pay what you Can and begin treatment now.
is and always has
been the pioneer ot
low charges for
treatment and fair
dealing with men.
Over Thirty Thous.
and Cured Cases of
all forms of Dis
eases and Disorders
of Men guarantee
this fact. Thirty
' J years experlenoe.
V j over years prac-
ii-MM tlce right here la
Omaha and throughout the West..
A Guaranteed Cure
practically assured for only li.OO. Consul
tation and advice FREE.
Treatment by mail Call or write. Bo
lot. Offices 215 South Fourteenth street.
summei aan ineuin in.iw
aiKiui ina wonrterrnl
MARVfl Mhirlina Sorav
I The nw !.! AjrW.. Jnirt.
f h crninut supply the
MtHtt l., li'cept no
M1u.lral.4l book l4. ft aires
a a. aaa sT..'aw iuuk.
For Sale by
SHERMAN McCONNKLL. DRUO CU
16th and Dodge Ets.
MTKRB-DILLIN DRUG CO,
. B. Cor. ltb and Farnam 'S-
tja Rjf i frr pni"i'l
irnt.lK'M t u'.' ''
ef mucou ii'i"i
Pttil. "od 'i'1 C.LlIM'
(Mlt Of rol-oU4llhs
er Hut in puis
jr .. prapfod. lot
SI n t Utltl.a Si .
ei rTtIr saitl oa,at
Jw Haw Th.B suffering trom weak.
- Kcy neites whirh sup the pleaum
I gj uf life should take Juven Tills.
One bx will tell a Mury of
marvelous results. This medicine haa more
rejuvenating. vitliiing forre than has ever
tmfore been offered. Sent post-palci In plain
package only on receipt of thli sdi, and IL
Made by in originators C I. Hoou ' o., pro
Orators Hood's r.imrilla. Lowell. Mass,
This magnificent bote! haa K beau
tiful rooms and Is loosted at 11th am.
MoOee streets In the shopping district.
Only half a block from the hsnory,
bird Thayer Cry goods store; aaar ail
VeVseeaas fts All Ressms. Bert sal Cell taeniae
later Is frery tana. Cnrwdlce Cats, f triad
Cattec. Oak reaklasM sad Taste D'Bolt Bnv
snr terv4 Is Cats, lata II a Say sag Dynara.
TUaarretlons may be made by tele
graph at ojr expense.
KITPEIl BENSOJT HOTEL CO
r. A. KKSO, Ms aaaer.
v -.T.'ni.v i
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