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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY fiEE: SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, ,1906.
I Talephona Douglas 618.
5fK 50 -White, Lawn
In the pW week we completed a fortunate', pur'cliase fortunaio for you because of the great opportunity it gives you, and
fortunate for ua because' of the chance it gives us to' add to our reputation for selling high grade garment at law prices.
"We purchased these Suits from the Excelsior Manufacturing Co. of Indianapolis at a fraction of their xeal vahte. No
mussed or soiled garments, but bright and crispnever out of the boxes till they -arrived here Thursday. .
On Special Sale Saturday, August, 4th, 9 A. M., at $2.48 Each. '. .
rift is -fKH-fiaar suits for a store like
ours, wa )! you to be hera whan they
go one aula, at 9 a. m.
Wa have Juat eight white waah skirts
left from our auTfirriT stork, some tit- them
are a little soiled. 'Saturday we shall close
them at the ridiculously low price of
Thre are about & walata from the great
Standard walat purchaae of a week ago.
The Bale of these beautiful walata atlll
goes on at 9c. $1.. $1.4" and tl.68 each.
All the separate coats and all tailor made
suits' at one-half price. 1
There are atlll I M of the pretty brown
; and white check skirts at 12 59, worth 17.28.
Wa are now showing eome'of the new
' fall auita. also new fall coata. .
' Remarkable Sale of Shirts.
' RIGHT IN THS MIDST OF HOT
w hath Sr. jrT when most
NEEDED. COMES THIS SALE OF'
Soma Jrticleaof men'a wear'can be found
quite freqoMnly at bargain prlcea, auch' aa
fancy ahlrta, where styles change rapidly
or poorly made ahlrta that muat be aold at
any price., though, worth none. It Is a
rare opportunity Wher you find ahlrta like
' wa are going to eeil Saturday and at auch
low prices. . . r,
.y ' ,lOT ONE.
All of" our madraa shirts. ' In light and
dark colors, that aold at M 28 and 12 60 each,
all sites SATURDAY 1160 EACH. ..
All oot fancy madras shirts, that Bold
at II. TS and 12.00, this Includes plain col
ora aa well aa light and dark fancies, all
Blaea SATURDAY $1.15 EACH.
Main floor,. ,
Women's ' Gowns Special for
Saturday, $t00 Each.
A chance -t purchase well-made, durable
Oowns i.tM- prlca 61 .the cheaper gradea.
Women's Oowns of fine long cloth, with
round ft nek and short aleevea, with lace
trimmings; regular price. $1.60 and $1.75
SATURDAY'S PRICES. $1.00 EACH.
woman's. Qowna of Ana nainsook, mada
" with square neck and ahort sleeves, with
embroidery trimming; regular price, $1.60
and $1.76 ... ,. - ...
BATURDAY'8 PRICE. il.00 EACH. ,
by hia "assailants, and his head "split open
with the butt end of a rifle. .' t
' Rear Admiral BecIewichefT, who received
:'many wounds.- died during the night. hen
, the sailors mutinied the admiral immedl
atelx wrntT)UT-Wirh"hI"arr. heeOTesa of
warnings and entered the barracks. Within
,a few second -hi ami two captains' were
;ahot down. ..i i , .
' The crwd, of eivUlans who. Joined ' the
mutineers Occluded 'y, large number of
women. They ware armed with riflea, re
volvers and swords. - One of the wounded
captains was spared because he wore the
St. George crose. Captain Trodloneff, who
was killed,, fought In the battle of the
a oi on on, 01 in. nu.n a.ups j
In the water, before .He .waa picked up.
.. Vrseiiel Rnlment Faithful.
' II baa been hacertalned that the Yeneaaei
regiMent. played the. rhost prominent part
at Cronetadl In- aS'UIng tha mutiny ot
'the aall'if. "Th latter had broken Into
the arsenal, 'after 'overpowertiig tha guards
and hartelted a quantity of arms. After
firing aaveal. voUeya-. the Yeneaaei regl
nunt cbrd,' driving" oirt the mutineers,
who fled Into the streets, pursued by J he
'men ot tha. Yeneaaei regiment,, who con
tlntled their rifle Are, to which the muti
neers replied. Qomes hots were fired at
, the lqaliaut!. from ho.usea. Many ot the
mutineers sought to eacape from the town,
but they were met by a hot lire and driven
-ta "their. "barracks. where, they were sur
rounded. At . .. . ,i .
Ah attempt waa made by one party of
mutineer! to capture the harbor batterlea,
but It was repulaed by the fire of machine
guna. . M, . . , - - s
. ttpTj ' pt "Mallar on Crnlaer. '.
' The accounts received, here of the mutiny
on board the armored cruiser Pamyat
.Asova' oh. Aiiguat'l show that the Bailors
expctedvto obtain fbe support of the garrison-
qf th.e lortreaa at-Keval. , A atudent
agltaior, probably one of the emlsaaiiea
aenV frpm. St. ' Petersburg, was stowed
away on board.
. When the crew 'mutinied after midnight
.Wednesday .the cruiser waa anchored
twenty, .miles down the coaat. Evidently
ta commander. Captain Boalnaky, had been
warned, for he resisted and sent ashore a
Saturday U b; a Day o!
Early delivery of (all goods arriving daily. Many manufacturers
have our goods ready and are shipping now. To avoid congestion la
our stock rooms all summer goous must go at once.
(special Selling Invents iu Mid-Summer Clearance hales
and f 6 Kne Pant bulta for ages
,.3 to 15 eeara; Uudian suits,
sailor suits, Norfolk suits and
ingle and double a QA
"' breasted styles, suit. .. .e?V
Boy' finest yuits, values from
$6.(0 to $9.00, all styles and
all sizes in this lot . I ?r
also, choice .''...."! v
Straw Hats! Straw HaU!
Boys', girj'a and children's
straw hats at just halt price.
. -$1.75 hats at SSc; $1,(0 hats
at 76c; $1.26 hats at 63c; $1.00
bata at 60c; 76c hata at 38c; 60c
hats at 1 6c :
May Manton Patterna ..10c
.BENSON 5 -
Open Till 10
SATURDAY NIGHT SPECIALS
The following specials go on sale at 7:30 P. M.
Wash Goods Remnants at 5c Per Yard.
Another Saturday night remnant sale of Wash Goods.
Preyloua sales have convinced you that It pays to attend these
Saturday night sales. Waah goods opportunities will soon be over, so
be on hand for the bargains.
Specials in Men's Department.
All of oar- plain and fancy wash four-in-hand tie that tell reg
ular for 25c .......
On Rale Bafnrday Night at 12 Mc Each.
Clearing Sale of Fine Dress Fabrics at White Goods
AH embroidered French mulls, embroidered chiffon cloth and One
silk mulls must go Saturday night. These fine materials have been
the Very pinnacle of fashion all season.
Regular prices on these goods are $1.25 and $1.60 per yard.
Clearing Price Saturday Night, 40c Per Yard.
Special Sale of Lace Curtains Saturday Night.
1 Curtain chances that are not likely to occur again very soon. It
will pay you to be here when they go on sale 7:30 p. m.
Regular $1.60 Nottingham Curtains, 98c a pair.
Regular $2.25 Nottingham Curtains, $1.23 a pair.
Regular $3.00 Nottingham Curtains, $1.69 a pair.
Regular $3.50 Nottingham Curtains, $1.73 a pair.
Regular $4.60 Nottingham Curtains, $2.23 a pair.
Final Clearing Sale of Parasols.
Just eleven Parasols 'left In stock. Saturday night we will sell
them at the following great price reductions:
All ParaAols that sold at $3.00 and $3.75 reduced to $1.98 each.
All Parasols that sold, at $7.50, $8.00 and $10.00 reduced to
One black chiffon trimmed Parasol that waa $15.00, reduced
Main Floor., '
Children's Summer Dresses
One-half Price Saturday.
All the pretty Wash Dresses, ,ln ging
hams, madraa, percale and linens, will be
aold Saturday at Just one-half of the regu
lar price. Mothers will be glad to see thul
all our aarmenta for little ones are fa
carefully made aa If they made the !-.!ig
Children's Gingham Creases, in tfnk.
We close evenings at 5 o'clock, except Saturday at 9 :3a
sailor named Tarosoff. who waa regarded
aa the ringleader. Two hours- afterward
the Bailors roae end killed Captain Babo
rovaky, the officer on watch. When he
adw the mutineers approaching Salio-
rovaky" made si ruati for the carbine rack,
but the sailors had Jammed: the ,;reaoli
blocks of the carbines, and Captain Sabo
roVsky was shot. ' The firing aroused the
offlcers below, whd fan up on deck and,
taking In the. situation, crowded Into a
launch moored alongside the, Pamyat
Asova and started for the shore. The
mutineers manned a cutter and put off in
pursuit of the launch. Lieutenant l"n-
knovsky and two other officers were killed
by a from th(S , ccuUer 8nd otneig
were wounded. The mutineera In the cut
er were rapidly overhauling the launch.
when, on reaching shallow water, the sur
viving officers Jumped Into the bay and
made tor the shore. An attempt was made
by the fugitive officers- to drag along with
them one of their wounded comrades, but
he waa eventually abandoned and drowned.
Eight officers escaped Into the woods.
Crew Tsraa on Leader.-
LAter the mutineers hove up' the an
chore 'and headed the cruiser for Reval.
Its consort, a torpedo boat, followed, under
Are from the Pamyat Azota, but waa not
hit, as it succeeded In' "keeping out of
range. . r.
On arriving at Reval some of the mu
tineers put-oft In a boat for the fortress
In order to request the artillerymen to
join them, but the authorities had In '-the
meantime been apprlaed of what had hap
pened and the mutineers were arrested as
they landed. Thla being seen . from the
cruiser, the main portion of the crew,
who in the meantime seemed to have re
mained neutral, suddenly turned on the
mutineers, overpowered them, replaced the
red flag at the masthead with a white
flag and ant word-- aahore that the mu
tineers were confined below decks, where
upon. the governor general sent off adldjora
in boats aii d the ..mutineers were taken
aahore. About 150 aailora Were arrested
and a number of studente found among the
erew were also made, prisoners.
The Famyat Asova waa the cruiser on
which Emperor Nlcholaa, the heir to tht
Out go all Olbeotr- t?a, Oxfords
and Sandala. Reait the prices:
Mlesea U.oo atylea.
VI i ssos' 12 50 atyies;
aliases' 12.21 styles.
Hoys' tS 5i atyles, '
Hays' 12 50 styles.
Youiha' ii.2i atylea,
Children a (2 00 st.Mea
Chlldren'a tl.&o sty.es.
Chlldren'a II 60 atylea, - j
tii Sandala at...,
II S5 Santlala at sc
Phi up the bnyk and g rla Satur
",., '-a- - .jk-
blue and oxblood; were 50c, now 5c.
Children's Gingham Dresses, In blue, em
broidery. Insertion and pin tucks, 75c: now
Buster-Brown Dresses for children, made
of gingham, madraa, percale and linen, in
all the light shades, sizes from I to I
years, $1.00 to $3.60, at just one-half price.
All Wash Hate at greatly reduced prlcea.
Aak to see them.
a voyage to the far east
- Government Wins at Sveaboraj.
HELSINGFORS, Finland, Aug. 8.-Svea-
Uborg .fortress la-completely In. -the .hands
of the government this morning. The
prisoners have been marched out'and1 ilerit
to S&atudden island, where they will await
The socialist red guard yeaterday even
ing made an effort to bring about a gen
eral atrlke. They marched in force to
the power houae of the atreet railroad and
ordered the men to atrlke. Upon their re
fusal the guarda attempted to deatroy the
buildings. The police and communal guarda
were aummoned and a fight followed, re
sulting In the killing of the assistant chief
of police and several communal guards and
a umber of red guards. Cossacks were
summoned and separated the combatants.
The red guard consists ot the greater
part of the FlnnlBh proletariat, while .the
communal guards are made up of the
middle and wealthy claaaea and are or
ganized to maintain order and protect
property. They' are armed with riflea and
are under 'almost military discipline."
The government Is handling the altua
tion carefully, fearing that the movement
may spread throughout the country. The
Cossacks are used only In extreme cases
and then they disperse crowds with more
Se'ntlenesa than they do In Russia. '
It transplrea that the sharp firing heard
from Sveaborg between 4 and 6 o'clock
esterday morning came from the infantry
elnforcemtnta dispatched there for the
purpose of the construction of . pontoon
jrldg'ea from Island to Island In order tu
wrest the fortifications from the mutineers.
The troops were supported by a cannonade
from the fortress on Sandhamm island.
The attempt waa auccessful and the gov
ernment flag waa holated at noon, showing
that the Sveaborg fortrees waa In; the
hands of the loyalists. ,
Some 2,000 relnffircementa of troops have
now .arrived at Helalugfors.
During the night the telegraph lines
were cut, severing communication with Vi
borg, and a email railroad bridge between
here and Vlborg was blown up. The bridge
was subsequently repaired.
Trains from St. Petersburg- are arriving
here after great delay. One of the rail
road bridges has again been blown up with
dynamite, but it was soon repslred.
The casualties at Sveaborg were many,
but coo Is undoubtedly an exaggerated
The officers' wives showed untiring devo
tion as nurses. ' The wounded mutineers
niffered considerably, as they were III pro
t-lded with rredlcal supplies.
A Soldier who came from the Sveabora
fortress said that the caaualties would b.
fhown to number many more than 600, ex
pressing the opinion that the totals would
be run into thousands. The gurrison con
sisted of ,0irt men.
The leader of the Red Guard, Captain
Koch, haa been arrested. A number of
workmen . ate on strike and . the street
cars are not running, but there have been
no disturbances today.
. Investigating Black Hundred.
MOSCOW, Aug. J. Minister Stolypln haa
given orders to Investigate the remarkable
evidence that the Black Hundreds of Mos
cow were aware in advance that M. Her
xer.stein, the constitutional democratic
leader, aas to be murdered at his country
residence near Terlnkl. Flnlnnd. It de
volops that it was a correspondent of the
Associated Press who asked St. Petersburg
two hours before the assassination whether
there was any truth In the report In cir
culation In Moscow that M. liersenstein
had been murdered. .The correspondent
obtained his Information from a local even
ing paper, the Malk. The editor of the
Maik. has Informed the police that he ob
tained his information from the editor of
the Vleche, a Black Hundred paper of
Moscow, which has been publishing pro
vocative articles agalnat the Jews and
revolutionaries. " '
The growing restlessness among the
troops composing the harrlaons in the
1 southern provinces Is being carefuhy
Bee, August S, 1104.
White Embroidered Piques.
Saturday morning foramences the great
half price ' sale of Trench Embroidered
Plquea. . . . , . .
All $1.00 French Embroidered Piques, 80e
per yard. ; ' ,, v
All SM.tTrnch Embroidered Plquea, Hc
per yard'. ' , ' i' ( i , .
All T6e French Enpbrolderwd Plquea, $7Ho
per yard. ..'.'
Special Value jn Dress Shields
at 10c a Pair.
You will profit nicely r laying in a sup
ply of these for future use. All day Sat
urday, at our Mtln Floor Notion Depart
ment, we will all a genuine Kletnert'a
Seamless Stockinet Dress Shield, all sites,
at loe a pair, t i
Special Sale of Lace Lisle Hose
in Economy Basement.
Black, White and Brown Lace Usle Hose,
have double soles, heels and toes, regular
SPECIAL, PRICE. 1C TER PAIR, OR
TllREE PAIRS FOR 60C.
Important Selling , of Ribbons
If you are going to need ribbona for any
purpose whatsoever,' Saturday wlli be the
day' to buy them.' ' I '
Bright and criap are these ribbona, taken
from our regular stock: pretty moires, In
gray, green and dark blue: pretty floral
designs of pink and blue on white grounds.
These ribbons are very popular for neck
ribbons, hair ribbons, girdle and fancy
work. Regular prices are 43c, 60c and ioc a
SPECIAL. SALE? SATURDAY AT 29C A
Important The Great Clearing
Sale of All Dress Goods
At this time in the season all broken
lines and remnants, both colored and black
muat be closed at once. But more Im
portant than the low prlcea la the beautiful
quality of goods we are going to sell. See
display In our Sixteenth street window.
watched by the provincial commanders-in
chief. ...... .., -
A revolutionary manifeslo was clrci
lated today declaring ' that Russia Is on
the eve of a military and naval revolution
which will be" sharp'and desperate?
r '4 ' 'talntaifrr. aVe fok- Peae. '
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 8.-rM. Chtche
glftvUofT. the minister. of Justice, today Is
sued an appeal to the public. In the name
of the emperor, t6 observe the law, say
Ing he waa especially charged by the em
peror to warn the courts that Justice muat
lie- admlnietered without fear or favor,
Dims Member Arreated.
VERONEZH. Russia, Aug. 3. Medwle
dieff. who waa a member of the outlawed
Parliament, has been arrested here.
' Governor of Samara Klll'ed.
SAMARA, Russia! Aug. S. The governor
of thla city waa Instantly killed today' by
a bomb thrown by an assassin, who was
subsequently arreated. The governor
head and feet were torn off by the ex
PROGRAM FOR C.KMiHAL STRIKE
Men -Walk Out nt Capital Today an
at Moscow Monday.
8T. PETERSBURG, Aug. S. In response
to the call for a general strike men In a
dozen establishments In the Vaslll, OsirCv
and Viborsky quarters and the Moscow
quarter, beyond the Narva gate, went out
at noon today.
The flnal decision was not reached with
out a strong fight In the workmen's coun
cil, three delegates standing out to the end
against nine. The failure of the strike Is
predicted, since the workmen generally are
not" prepared. The plan la to begin the
strike here tomorrow and at Moscow on
Monday and gradually to extend It through
the empire Until everything. Including the
railroads and telegraphs, are at a com
A section of ths street railways here. In
cluding the Nevsky Prospect line, stopped
running this afternoon.
The police- this morning arrested half a
dozen members of the workmen's council,
who were elected to direct the general
strike, and they also captured several mem
bers of th revolutionary military com
mittee. .The signal to' strike has been forwarded
to seventy-two different proletariat organ
izations through the empire.
1M.OO to lew York City and Return.
plua 12.00. from Chicago, on Auguat 21 and
t9, via the Nickel Plate road, with return
limit of September 4. leaving New Yoik
City. Three trains dally, with modern
equipment Individual Club meala, ranging
in price from 38 cents to $1.00; alao a ia
rai te and midday luncheon, to centa. served
in Nickel Plate dining cars. Call on or
addreaa John Y. Calahan. aeneral ani
No. 107 Adams street, Chicago.
. "fiO TROUBLE"
To Change from Coffee to Poitarn.
"Postum haa done a world of good for
me," writes ait 1U. man.
"I've had indigestion nearly all my life
but never dreamed coffee was the cause
of n.y trouble until laat spring I got so
had I was In misery all the time. -
"A coffee drinker for K years, it Irri
tated my stomach and nerves, yet I was
Juat crazy for It. After drinking It with
my meals, 1 would leave the table, go out
and loaa my meal and the coffee too
Then I'd be as hungry as ever.
"A ' friend advised me to quit coffee and
ure Postum said it cured him. Blnce uk.
ing his advice 1 retain my food and get
all the good out of it, and don't have those
awful hungry spells.
"I changed from coffee to postura with
out ary trouble whatever, felt better from
the first day 1 drank It. I am well now
and give the credit to Pootum." Name
given by Postum Co.. Rattle Creek. Mich
Read, the little book. "The Road to .Well
ille," in pkgs. There's a reason.''
DUN'S REVIEW OF TRADE
b&rlj Frtparationi Vakiac for Aatnmn
tod Winter Business.
COMMERCIAL ACTIVITY WELL MAINTAINED
Seareltr of Labor ' la the Only
lerloaa Complaint nig In
crease la Rallrrar
NEW YORK, Aug. J.-R. O. Dun it Co.'a
Weekly Review of Trade will say:
Aside from the seasonable dullness In
wholesale departments commercial activity
ia well maintained and early preparations
are made for autumn and winter business.
Auguat opened with no adverse develop
ments In the trade situation, while cror
rogresa during July waa most favorable,
'rade reporta are esDeciailv aratifTlna
from the northwest and other points that
are dependent upon agricultural results,
but all sections of the nation enjoy great
prosperity and there la scarcely a dlacotd
ant note In any of the dlspatohes. Scarcity
or isoor is the only serious complaint, out
put of coke being curtailed and there is de-
ay in narvesting some crops, while strikes
retard the rebuilding of San Francisco, but.
on. the other hand, a alight modification of
tne lttt scale baa brought back g.floo more
Mtumlnoua miners and - the threatened
frugal at thirty-three naDera mills has
been averted, while advanced wages broug it
tun activity m the textile industry, lorn
modlty prices are fairly meady, cheaper
grsln because of large oops is offset by
strength In the leading materials of msn-
uracture, while legislation in Mrazn ad
vanced coffee sharply. Railway earnings
in July were It per cent larger than a year
ago, and foreign commerce, at thla port
ahowed sains of IS.SSS.Wt in imoorte and
I4K3.006 In exports, as compared with the
same week last year.
It la not often that managers of a lead
ing Industry are uneasy regarding the fu
ture because of too much bualnesa, yet tnat
Is becoming the situation at Iron furnaces
and steel mills. Orders on the books arc
far In excess of similar comparisons in
earlier yeara, and there Is certainty of con
gestion If regular fall business la added.
New England footwear markets are quiet.
Tannera report that ahoe manufacturers
are buying sole leather only to cover im
mediate needa and the quiet market would
result In concessions were It not for the
light stocks andr the pronounced strength
Commercial failures this week In -the
United States are 190, against Zl laat week,
193 In the preceding week and 22S last year.
In Canada they numoer is. against in i!i
week, 22 the preceding week and 26 last
BRADSTRCGTI REVIEW OF TRADE
fteaflment In General Seems Decid
edly More Optimistic.
NEW YORK. Aug. I. Bradatreefs to
morrow will say:
o.nrimnt In a-enera.1 aeema to have be
come decidedly more optimistic, practical
asaurances of heavy crop yields, the grow
ing buovancy of the Iron and steel In
dustry and the relatively heavy volume
of ordere booked In general llnee for fail
and winter requlrementa being the prin
cipal stimuli.- Iron and steel plants,
where not actually engaged In making re.
pairs, are being worked to tneir unnunj
capacity and the action or tne principal
producer in reaumjng oiviurnu
common stock exerted a salutary eneci
on sentiment. Some steel muia imo
booked their entire capacity for many
montha ahead, and If the uaual fall bua
neaa haa not been dlacounted by the mld-
mimmer booklnga the question oi . uu
u., ..!. will HAnrrte m rireaslnflr one. The
essential aoundneea of mercantile traae
la testified to by the juiy ana wvm
months' returns of failures to Urad-
street's, which point to rewer raiiures ana
smaller llabllltlea than In any but the
best of yeara. Shipments of fall and win
ter goods are Deginning, nnu, n..vu..
the Jobbing trade reflects midsummer in
fluences, more Dtiainesa ia nem uunn
ordinarily. Preparatlona for house traaern
are now aoaoroing anemnm. in.
mary markets are being vlaited by coun
try merchants, who. on account of crop
conditions, are expected to buy liberally,
but the general. Influx la not antlrlp.ued
for ten days yet. in retail lines i-irmo
sales continue the feature, but business
in the east- haa-been oonaldernhly ham
pered by rainy or cloudy weather, Which
haa.-. been curtailed at Borne sea shore re
sorts. Railway earnings are very heavy.
Evidences multiply that the momentum
already Imparted to trade and Industry
will receive a further impetus and that
the year, aa a whole, will surpass any
previous period In the country's history
Business failures In the United htates
for the week ending In August number
170 against 170 last week, 178 In the last
week of 1905, 179 In 1904, 111 In 190J and
!$ In 190S. In Canada failures riume.
21. against. 54 last week and IS In this
week a year ago.
CARLAND ON SCALPERS CASE
South Dakota -Judge Cornea Monday
to lold Court for Jodge
Judge Carland of Sioux Falls will arrive
in the city Monday to preside at the ses
sions of the United States , circuit and
district courts during the absence ot Judge
The first case set for hearing Is upon the
application for a permanent Injunction on
behalf of the Union Pacific and otner ran-
roads to restrain the ticket brokera from
buying or selling epeclal railway or non
transferable ' tickets.
The railroads -already have secured a
temporary restraining order and now seek
to have the order made permanent. Both
the railroads and the ticket brokers have
filed their' respective showings.
Other matters to be taken up by Judge
Carland' are: The Omaha Electrlo I-lght
and Power Company against' the Mary
land Casualty Company, the Perfleld bank
ruptcy case and one or two Irrigation mat.
ters recently' beginning proceedings In the
United Sttes circuit court. It Is possible
a special petit Jury may be called to try
one or more of the cases, but thla course
haa not yet been definitely decided upon.
WALLACE GOES TO WINONA
Will Represent Nebraska Inter
national Sunday School Asso
ciation Meeting; In Indtnnn.
George O. Wallace, president of the
Omaha Real Estate exchange, will repre
sent Nebraska at the annual meeting of
the executive committee representing the
International Sunday School association at
Winona Lake, Ind.. August 8-1 S. This Is
the eleventh International convention of
the body, which bears relation to 165,000
Sunday schools, having a memberehlp of
14,000,000. Mr. Wallace Is one of the Incor
porators of the organization, a member
of the executive committee, the central
committee of the larger body, and of the
committee on theological seminaries. Th
meeting will be attended by about 101
representative men. One of the chief
matters to come up Is In relatlfn to adult
mens Bible claasea. Following the new
plana of large religious bodies, the as
sociation has a preaa department, which
aima to supply the newspspers with all
the Information they desire.
POSTAL EXTENDS ITS CABLE
Opene I.lne Direct to China and Japan.
Encircling Two-Tnlrs of
The Postal Telegraph-Cable company an
nounces that beginning Friday the open
ing of the Commercial Pacific Cable com
pany's new wires permit it to fcend mes
sages direct to and from China and Japan
Its lines now extend two-thirds of the way
around the globe. The four companlea In
terested In the whole system are the Com
mercial Pacific Cable company, the Com
mercial Cable company, the Postal Telegraph-Cable
company and the Canadian
pacific Railway Telegrapha, all dominated
ty the Mackay group of capitalists. The
new cable runs from San Francisco to
HnnrKulu. Miday.r Oiiam tnd Manila and
the latest link la to China and Japan.
RED OAK MF.Rf II .T K TK RTtll
Rive a Plenlo Uslrh Attracts
RED PAK, la.. Aug. I. tfpeclsl.) The
p'.rnlc fclven by the merchants of ll.ls
place, held on tha fair, grounds, waa I
grand .surcjesa and attracted the larEvit
crowd Red Oak haa had for many yeira.
All business houses were closed, and from
10 a. na. the postpfflee waa closed. Throe
ball games and various races furnish- .1
the amuaementa for the Jolly crowd.
Farmers with well-filled basketa and town
people partook of the good thlnga tint
were prepared for the occaalon. Eighteen
hundred gallona of coffee, 1.000 Backs cf
peanuts, and twenty-five barrels of lem,
onade were serVed to keep the crowd goud
natured, ' ( . ' J.
The Japanese flreworka the evening
were appreo4a4ed. Much credit 1 due in
the merchan.'"Tfil will be an annual af
fair. ' '
BOY LEAVES TO ESCAPE ROD
J a Ma. Nebraska, l.d Says Re Ran
Avrnr ' Beeaaae Father
r Whipped Him.
Glen Tucker, he)d at police headquar
ters as a. runaway boy, told tha police
Friday 'morrtlng ho 'ran away from his
father at Julian, Neb., because he whipped
him. The boy, who Is 14 years of age,
said he walked to Nebraska City, where
he visited -Ms rfunt, and then came to
Omaha to locate n uncle.
Mrel W. J. ftrya
In New York City upon his return from
Europe, and take advantage of the low
rate excursion over the Nickel Plate rotd
from Chicago, August and . Tlckels
good returning, leaving New York City
September 4. Chicago depot, Ia Salle Street
station. Information furnished upon appli
cation to John Y. Calahan, general agent.
No. 107 A dame atreet, Chicago.
Brief Items of Wyoming;.
CASPER Word has Just reached here of
the death of two children by accident laat
Friday at Pathfinder, in the southern part
of this county... One, the .2-year-old son
of Mr. and Mrs. Marion Wolfe, awallowed
atrychnlne and died in great agony a few
minutes later and before medical aid could
be procured. The other was the 4-vear-old
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Qeorge HuckHby.
who waa accidentally ahot by her brother,
two years her aenlor. The weapon waa a
L'Z-caliiire rifle and the family waa assem
bled In the mountains on a picnic. The
funerals of the two unfortunate children
were held, at Pathfinder on Sunday.
CASPAR Representatives of the Aus
trlnn government have authorized the ad
ministrators of the estate of Stojan Soucer,
Pete Veglnovtc, Mane Kresevlc. liude
Raxlavlvlch and Wlla Rodaowlch. Ave
Austrtana who were killed on the 2fith of
Marcn. laat.- in a railroad wreck Just west
of Casper, to accept the offer of 11,000 each
rrom the railroad company. There were
sixteen men killed In the wreck and two
OMHl or Injuries received a few davs later.
but these are the first for which the com
pany haa settled ts yet. All those who
lost their lives were foreigners except two.
Charles Moll of Caaper and D. D. Blue oi
South 'Dakota Brevities.
SIOUX FALLS The city of Redfleld has
heen annoanceam w candidate for selec
tlon aa the place for holding the next an
nual convention, of the State Dairy and
Biittermakere' asaoclatlon to be held this
SIOUX FALLS 'Di H. Smith snd Pr.
W. G. Smith, members of the state board
of railroad commissioners, and P. J. Rogde,
legal advisor-nf the board, have returned
from a trip to Chlrago, where they went
rn a matter of Importance to the people
of South Dakota, which was not settled.
SIOUX FA LI .8 Cattl thieves appear to
have selected the southern . part of Charles
Mix county aa their field of operations.
Jens Jensen, who haa about l.flOO acrea
of leased Indian land fenced on the Mis
souri, haa huA three of hla neighbors ar
reated on eusricion - of having ' stolen the
cattle. The only evidence ..against them
waa that they had sold fresh beef to the
Indians. Howerer. this evidence was not
deemed conclusive when the three men
had their preliminary examination, and
they were released from custody.
Leatnl Execution . In - South Carolina.
CHARLESTON, S. C Aug. 3-WIUIam
Marcus, the first white man to be executed
In Charleston county since the civil war,
was hanged here today- for the murder of
his wife, for marrying whom he was guilty
of bigamy, on Sullivan's Island laat April.
The victim was stabbed forty times with
an ice pick. It was not learned until within
the last few days that Marcus had a wlfo
and five children living in Cincinnati.
Opticians Select Kansas CHy.
' ROCHESTER, N. T , Aug. 1. Kansas
City waa selected by the American Asao
clatlon of Opticians, at the closing sesaion
today, as the place for holding the conven
tion next year. The election of officers
resulted In the selection or, Brlggs B Pal
mer of Boston for president and Thomas
Oowanlock of Kansas City, Mo., vice presi
. . msang a good steal .
It stssds for geoa aisterlals. ansa atyla,
gees workmaBsMp sad good fit
VHfTB OI COLOR-PAST PABtlCS
1.00 eas ll.aS
CLUBTT. PtAlODT CO.
UfTVi BUksnat Collars aa Skins k tka WU
10c Cigars for 5c
Flor Ite Gounod Invincibles Be
or $2.60 for box of 50.
Flor De Gounod Perfectos Bo
or $2.50 for box of 60.
Flor De Gounod Panatellaa. . . .
or $2.50 for box of 60.
Hoffman House Perfectos
or $2.50 for box ot 60.
Queen Victoria Perfectos Be
' or $2.50 for box of 60.
Efe to .'.
or $2.50 for box of 60.
Myers-Dillon Drug Co.,
16th and Farnam Sts.
f'VT BATK CIGAR PKALKRS
f, j Oar store is open at S:10 a. m. Qst
your smokers before yea go to work.
I especially valuable during the
ummer season, when outdoor occu
pations and sports are most in order.
GRASS STAINS, MUD STAINS
ana CALLOUS SPOTS
yield to it, and it is particularly
agreeable when used in the batb
alter violent exercise.
A IX OR0CCRS AND DRUOOISTS
SOFltS ON MAUDS
Buffer! (or t Long Tlma. Without
Relief Had Three Doctors and
Derived No Benefit Orto Doctor
Wis Afraid to Touch Them
Soreness Disappeared and Hands
Now Smooth After Application of
CUTICURA SOAP AND
"Jor m lonf time I sufferatf ' with
ores on Dm hauads which ware itohinf,
painful, and diaameabler ' I bad three
doctors and derfred no.bane&i from
any of than. One doctor said ba waa
afraid to touch my hands, so . jrou
must know haw had they wara; an
other said I never eonld be cured; and
tha third said tha sores were oaueea
by tha dipping of mr hands in watei
in tha dye-house whs re I work. 1
saw in tle papaf about tba wonderful
cures of tha Cutasura Re mediae and
procured some of the Caticura Soap
and Cuticura Orntment. In tare
days after tha application of tha
Cuticura Ointment my hands befa
to peel and were better. Xha sore
ness disappeared, . and thy are sew
smooth and clean, abd I am still
working in tha dya-housa.
"I strongly . reooirmif nd Cutlonra
Soap and Cutienra Ointment to any
one with sore hands, and I hope that
this letter wiQ be the means of help
ing other sufferer. Very truly yours,
Mrs. A. K. Maurer, 2340 StaU St
Chicago, 111., July 1, 11W5."
To know that a warm bath with
Cuticura Soap and a single anointing
with Cuticura, the great JBkin Cure, and
purest and sweetest of emollient, will
afford instant relief and refreshing sleep
to skin-tortured babies, and real for
tired and worn-out mothers; .'
rl( IkifM'ml tlx CntWam tmv, SSi., Oltrt.
Sa.Dt. We.. HMOtvnt. Mtc. (Is form tf CNtlt Cofti4
Hil., ttt. pit rial ni. rnw i)n a Chtia. bars Sal
rrnp,.. ftortos. Mm.
I- ftuu.d tm, H te Obt CessnaTa a At sal
Ik Skla. Sosia. klsir. u Hud."
Can't Find Room
For All Our Rubber Goods ,
These prices are made regardless of
cost and consequences. ... Tne carpen
ters are crowding us more ersiT tta
Come and see a bona fide bargain sale.
11.00 Bath Frray... e9p
Oood Bath Brash i.i..... 3o
Lot of Water Bottles, worth (1
and up , do
$3.00 Capital Ladles' Byrlnae". . .$i.8
15c J-quart Fountain Syringe... 43o
11.88 4-qtiart Fountain Syrnge.. 83o
ISe Syringe Hangers ........... a
11.89 Rubber Gloves ....... , 5
11.15 4-quart Capital Hot Water
Bottle i ,,...,. T9
13.00 (-quart Olobe Kpray
Combination Syringe .... . , , . . V1.S8
Also a flat discount of 20 per
nt on all other Hrlngo and
mill selling Soap at to. Perfumes
at gOo. Hoot ilper Kit rata at So. Hea
Halt at loo, Talcum I'oworr at J 80, :
ana hare a store run or bargains ti
161h St. and Capitol Ave.
f S. "Jitnim LMHIiiHUrMnS
Is USB ui 4)I4. SMUM Sum, tmu
llk llMHklH. 1 k. .U.
(nM taktltanaM lihe '
Km(. Bay f f..r br.(Mt, t ml 4, la
tare Maa. !. Tuaiiilil. SUkf
SB Brass'".. OkUkaatar Okaaitaal a.
an m is aeaara. raifa. raw
AMI SEME NTS,
VINTON OT. PARK ;
OMAHA vs. LINCOLN
AUGUST 4-5 - 6 - 7
MONDAY, AUGUST 6, LADIES' DAT
Games Called 3:45.
Big Venetian Carnival
Grand Display of
OARGIULO'S ITALIAN BAND,
ROYAL CANADIAN BAND.
i 1 Si amiasas s a i.i as I y
10th and llaruejr. phone lluug. til ft
Alt Big Features
MATIN KK TODAY" AT 2:80
lYires lOr and 2Uc
'Touight 10c, 2 Dc. 'SOc. '
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