Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1906)
I , , . .
mtP "aw tt k nAtrv- urPi o ATtmn W'' ATTOTTST 25.-1906.
Telephone Dongtas tft-.
All' of our beautiful
and lawn waists in Summer weights that were
$950, $10.00, $12.50. $13.50, $15.00 and $18,00, all go on pie
SATURDAY AT $2.95 EACH
: Sizes 34, 36, 38, 40, 42andj44. '
The balance of ouf1 Shirt Wants that
have eold in reason for $360 and MM all
no on ml
8A.TURDAT AT KC EACH.
Pettipbats One-Half Price.
All of our light weight Summer 811k, Cot
ton and Wash- Petticoats go on special sale
BATtTRDAT AT HALF PR1C3.
Exhibition of Fall Tashions in
Colored and Black Dress
, '" Goods;,, r. ,
Many women will be Interseted In. today'
showing1, of. the New Autumn Dreae Goods;
It will holp the planning of" the new gown.
The choicest of the new -goods are now
here. ;r i.
Great' Special t$ale of Haskell's
Beautiful Black Dress Silks
at Sweeping Reductions.
Watch Buhdays paper for date of sale.
Note If you. cannot attend thle eale, write
for samples atonce. J . , . d
End of the Season . Sale In
;f ants' Wear Dept.
We are (coins to hiake the last, Baturday
of the summer season, husy one In the
infanta" wear section. KB the chlldren'a
colored dresses and waih bata will be
marked, at quick deatrtntrprtcea.
Buster Eflown Dresses? of white lawn,
pique, madras and linen, sites 1 to 4 years;
regular prices, $1.75, 12.S0,. ft.00 and $3.50. .
KEDUCTcb tO 116, $180, $1.78 AND $3.00
Buster Brown Colored Dresses, alses 1 to
6 years; regutar prloe-, $1.$&
REDUCED .TO, MC EACH.
Busief Brown Dresses of gingham, It-year
alse; regular oprlccs;; tl.W and $1.15.
REDUCED TO-.75C EACH.
Buster BroWn Dresses, of pink or blue
linen, alses I to 4 years;, regular prices,
tt.SO and SS.Mt .,, .
REDUCED TO -$1.(10 EACH.
White Pique Coats, 'slightly soiled; regu
ar prices, $4.00 and $4 60. ...
. . .......
'.,.tje last of Ouerra's men had left, taking
. with, them all the horses they could gather.
The government , troops now here consist
k Of 250 artillerymen and fifty raw recruits.
VtThey; are quartered la -the churches and
, pflhllo ..hlldlnga.ivrr;he town , U .c,uleV
,1.".wur'k 'iorce4st large than has eun
'. supposed. He has probably two thousand
r PSn weU equipped, with arms and etttmun
tjoo 'and is well . supplied . .wllh" money.
.'."Ouerra's movement westward is not a. re-
trea nor ,1a It. wltk the', Burpoe of occu
' nylngi Quanes. That town is In fact-al-',,'
ready practically occupied 'by resident In-
surgents. , Ouerra's purpose u to effect a
. Junction with several .hundred insurgents
' who are coming eastward from the vicinity
Of Guanes' ' '
. . ja ' : :
'.7..; PalmiM Vlrtaally n rrltoicr...
i TAMPA, Flsi,' Aug. .4.-The steamship
' uussie arrl-ed hee tftday .from Havana,
loaded to ilta-i full capacity with tobacco,
which Is being rushed out of the Island
by Importers, ".Information received from
private sources .by this; boat slate that
President Palma Is nriually a prisoner
in the palace at; .Havana and that he has
,'not left it fer.ai'WeelC; Indications are that
,the situation online' Island Is much worse
than is known 'to; the'outslde world. The
.: revolution has -also .extended Into, Santa
Mara, province-, and. har' broken out In
.'. (Continued--from-Jrst Page.)
saved the day for Brown at the critical
moment. . You remember there was a muss
In the Butler.' and'. Smaridera ' county del
gatloruf after fhn "eeconfl-fcellot. One-third
of the delegates In both counties ' wanted
to change from Brown to Rosewater, who
was there- -first preference. Presently
grsy haired, wild looking man, who looked
like Oeorjre Francis Train (that waa Hln
shaw), walked up the aisle and drove them
back Into line by declaring that Rosewater
must not be nominated under any clrcum
stances. Several other delegates In the
Fourth district were also' on the point of
breaking away from Brown to Rosewater,
but ITInkhaw prevailed on them to stand
pat. Whnt HInahaw's grievance Is' against
Rosewater. I haven't been able to fathom."
HATTY AND STRONG
1 1 . . .,-.
TrM)y great are the values offered In
BojT Clothes for School Wear. Sturdy
BuJtS, yet pleasingly new-styleU' Buttons
- j- . ... i
cn)t stay and satisfaction sewn In eveiy
.... . . . s 1 , .
SCHdOL SUITS ot every new style. In
'lght, medium and fall' welghta, knee
trousers . .
I YOUTIIS TROUSERS
YoMtiis' Trousers In peg-yop and conserva
irivtf cuts, homespuns and flannels, worth
. v ...
N$W SHIPMENTS OF "EDUCATOR"
- Halsrdays selling S3 .SO, SS-00
v. , -
, 1315 DOUGLAS STREKT.
COfttMCNCIING AT 9:00 A. M. - :
lace waists, silk waists, hand embroidered waists, sik mull, waists
Saturday Night Specials
Ths following specials go -on sale At 7:30 p. m.
Great Special Sale of Swiss Curtains Saturday Evening
Our 75c Ruffled' Swiss Curtains
At 49c a Pair
Our $1.00-Swiss Curtains,
o 'iAt 7te Fair.
Our 1 1.25 Ruffled Swiss Curtains,
At 89c a Fair. A
' Our 11.60 Ruffled Swiss Curtains with colored embroidered figures
j . At 78c a Pair.
Our $1.00 flat Swiss Curtains, lac Insertion and edge
. -v At $1J29 a Pair. ........
Our $2.60 finest flat Swiss Curtains, lace insertion and edge -.
. ; , - . At $1.69 a Pair.
Curtain Extension Rods at 6c each.
' Men' ,25c; Ties,. 10c, 3 for 25c
'- " Saturday evening the ties .will have full sway in the men's section.
All our beautiful wash four-in-hand scarfs, including plain and fancy
whites, also a few novelty- colorings, . Regular price 26c.
On Special Sale at 10c, 8 for Z5c
All 60c wash Four-in hand Ties. 25c.
! ' Second Floor, Special .
Wome&'i Gowns, 50c Each
Great value giving for Saturday evening shoppers at our Muslin
- Women's gowns of good quality muslin, V neck, long sleeves and
. hemstitched tucks in yoke.
One other style of cambric with tucked yoke and long sleeves.
These two lota on sale
..... . .' . Saturday Evening at 50c Each.
". Second Floor
REDUCED TO $1.00 AND $2.00 EACH.
Wash Hats,'to close; at 25c and 60c each.
Wash Caps, to close, at 86c, 60c and 75o
One Fancy Cap. regular price, $4,50; re
duced to $J.00.
One Fancy Cap, ' regular price, $3.60; re
duced to $1.00.
One Fancy Embroidered . Wash Hat,
trimmed with large bow of ' blue ribbon,
regular price, $7.00; reduced to $160.
We close evenings atfi o'clock, except Saturday at 9:50.
DUN'S. REVIEW,. OF TRADE
aass-saSMasas' ' '
Eeporti Indicate Wholiom Activitjt with
GREAT-' DEMAND TOT IRON AXD' STEEL
Aasrwst : . Raltwar . ' Earnings Show
lacreaee of '; Over-'TvrclT '
Per Ceat Illa-h Prices ) r
NEW YORK, Aug. 24. R. O. Dun. nd
Company's weekly review of trade tomor
row will say: .
' Wail street nrovldeA th- flniv 'ihihortxnt
development in the Ihislness situation dur
ing mo pail weeK, prices or securities ris
ing within an average of $2 per share of
the hch record eatnMltthnl la jinmrv.
while the general public became Interested
to an extent that -lifted-money rates for all
perloda to the legal maximum. Trad re
ports indicate - wholesome activity, with
no evidence of reaction evert those indus
tries that are of neceswtty quiet at thU
season contributing to .h' general conll
dence by reports of ibrge' orders. In, sight.
as me vacation season draws to an end
there la a gradual resumption of Wle ma
chinery, and with the opening of many new
furnaces, all recorda of Iron production will
be surpassed In the fall. v Yet steel mills
win require nil ine maicriui mat run oe
furnished. This Is iypical tit the situation
In all leading branches of Industry, Job
bing fall trade is 'opening . briskly. 82
buyers registering In the New York mar
ket alone in a single day. Owing .to a
few exceptionally large ; undertakings last
ear in tnis city, tne total value or an
ulldlng permits issued in July was silently
smaller than a year-ago but outside of1
new isti iHi wm k neary- increase.
Crops are now almost beyond danger and
their movement la becoming a difficult
traffic problem. Railway earnings In
August show an average gain of 12 1 per
cent over last year's figures, while foreign
etimmerce at this port for the last wek
provided gains of $2,275,891 In imports snd
$1,446,621 In exports aa compared with 1905.
BRADSTREETS REVIEW OP TRADE
Iroa. Steel - anil fettoa Mlllf Ar
- Riutit to The4k-Cpaolty.
NEW, YORK, Aug. 8jU-BTadstreets to
morrow will say:
.Fall trade, has SUIT farther expanded;
.i . 1' '' 1 '
SHOES will be opened 0.rV4;j
Sale of Shirt-waists
formerly priced at $6.00,
Saturday we will place on sale Women's
White Usle Hose at greatly reduced prices.
Women's White Lisle Hose, embroidered
Instep 'or openwork Instep embroidered,
$1.60, $1.25 and 85o qualities,
49C PER PAIR.
Women's White Lisle Hose, allover lace,
lace boot or embroidered instep, 60c qual
85C PER PAIR.
buyers are In all leading markets in large
numbers and are operating freely, despite
temporary checks caused by hot or tainy
weather. The same is largely true of in
dustrial operations, which go forward with
a steadily Increasing volume of output and
wiint avaitaDie capacity in . loading lines
bookid far ahead. This latter condition is
perhaps best illustrated by report, from
ine iron ana steel ana cotton goods Indus- 1
tries, which are in a very strong position,
with prices . tending upward and mills
pushed to meet demands for delivery. The
situation in cotton goods Is particularly
noteworthy In view of the declining trend
of the market for raw cotton. In the Iron
and steel Industry all records for August
have been eclipsed and In fact aome lines
report the month to have been the best
ever witnessed. Retail trade, is quiet, the
time for shifting to fall displays having ar.
rived, although some jobbers report re
orders for summer goods in excess of sup
ply. Crop reports are still favorable; . a
record yield of corn, a heavy spring wheat
outturn and a cotton crop next to the
largest ever gathered being in sight. Rail
way tonnage Is of enormous volume, the
record for AuguBt being the best ever at
tained In that period. Gross earnings for
the first half of the month exceed those
of a year ago, when trade was likewise
active, by 16 per cent. Despite marked
additions to equipment, a car shortage of
more or less Importance Is not unlikely
Business failures in the TTnlteri Rlte.
for the week ending August 23 number 155,
against 143 last week. 176 in the like week
of,19u6, 185 in 1904, 14$ in 1903 and 140 In
1902. In Canada failures for the week num
ber 22, aa against 22 last week and 14 In
inin weea a year ago.
Wheat (Including flour) exports from the
United States and Canada for the week
ending - August 23 are H.196,875 . bushel,
against 2,827.964 bushels last week, 1,170,340
bushels this week last year, 1,04,830 bushels
in 1ft and 6,607.611 bushels In 1901. For the
last etgit weeks of the fiscal year the ex
ports are 18.134.5S8 bushels, against 7,477,504
bushels In 19u6. 10,634,161 bushels In 1904 and
64.761,506 bushels in 1901. Corn exports for
the week ar GRXfJU hn.hi ina. to; .
7M-bushels last week. 67,204 bushels a year
ago and 763,46 bushels In 1904. For the fis
cal yer to date the exports are 6.767,634
bushels, against 8,064,447 bushels in 1905 and
4,&t3.Sl bushels in 1904.
REPORT OP THB CLBARINQ HOI SB
Traasaetloas ot the Associated Basks
for tha Week.
' NEW YORK. Aug. 24. The following
table, complied by Bradstreet, shows the
bank clearings at the principal cities for
the week ended August 23. with the per
centage of increase and decrease as com
pared with the corresponding week last
New York ,
St. Louis ,
132,266.676 6 1
12.219.976 10. ......
10,0"2,8 8. J
S. 494.767 11.7
, $.137,281 It.t ,
1X7.748 16. 1
11U6.636 4 1
, . 1.982.182 4 1
1.226. 4,1S 1.1
1.01 9 18.7
1,418.7(17 6.1 ,
1.328.M 4 6
Kansas City ,
8t. Paul ,
Salt Lake City
Spokane, Wash. ...
Eprlngfleld, Maaa. 1.
Dee. Aug. 14, 10.
Great Economy Spread, Satur
day, in'the Men's Section.
undehweaK. shirts, fancy vests.
As the days 'petrfri to shorten our summer
stocks lfltewlse-. ' j Tomorrow, the last
Saturday in Xuguet, will be a busy one in
the Men's Department, as afe are going to
clean up the balance of eur summer lines
if low price ' will do It. ' We never start
the season 'with Carried overs. Read the
items; It win p you. V
Y MEN'S UNDERWEAR
. ' ''.ISC EACH.';-. - ''
The balance 'of nr Summer' Underwear,
consisting of) five? lines that sold at 60c
and two lines trfat 'sold at 78c. In some
we hate bnl? Shirts and in- others only
Drawers. Full stilts to be had 'In some
BATURDAT'fi CLEAN-UP PRICE, S5C
8ATVRDAT'-t6uR : CHOtCEJ OF ANT
i NEOUQEE SHIRT IN. THE HOUSE
AT. EACH.- . .
No restrictions as to , former price or
quality . wha, , we 'say every Shirt, we
mean It. Among them you will And neat
black and white effects, fancy blues or I
tanks. Dlain colors of tan or blue: In fact
most any wanted kind or' color regularly
priced at 1160. M 00, $2.26 and 12.76
SATURDAY" YOUR FREE AND UNLIM
ITED CHOICE 98C EACH.
All at greatly reduced prices. If 1t Is
too hot for them now, buy one or two for
later In the season; the prices . Justify It.
See corner window for display of Shirts
and Fancy Vests Mea's Department, main
floor. ' T '
Special Odd 'and End Sale Of
Women's and Children's
Underwear. . ;
Women's Knee Length Pants, all tight
knee; regular price, 6oe,
SATURDAY tbC EACH.
Children's Union1 Suits, umbrella knee,
lace trimmed, all alses; regular price, 50c.
SATURDAY 25C EACH.
Boys' Shirts, high neck, long sleeves, all
srtiall slses; regular price, too.
SATURDAY 25C EACH.
Boys' Knee Drawers: regular, price, $5c
SATURDAY 12W2 EACH.
Jacksonville, Fla- ,.
Wilmington, Del. ..
Wllkesbarre . I. ......
Little Rock .........
Kaiamasoo, Miotic 14
' 1,304,6701 9.4 ......
. 1 1,074,683 7.1 ...... !
, 1,086, 167 7.2
' 1,079,293 1.6 .
' 1 1,036,844 - 7. ......
1,143,273 49.8 ......
611,738 6.5 ......
1 89,2t& 6.8 ......
. 73,28 21.5
684, v 19.1
, 967.967 61.6
'' 624.0421 '28.9
" 626,973 6.6 ......
608.690). 38.2 ......
410.600 ...... 7.2
409.9r7 - 4 1......
. 301,249 6.1
226.731 7.6 ......
11,420,000 14 0
Wheeling, W. Var.4
6pringneld, 111. ;;....
f ail Kiver ......it....
Fargo, N. D. .....V
Rockford. Ill .
Cedar Raplda, la. J
Lanton, u. .........
Oreensburg, Pa. ..
Bloomtngton. 111. .
Springfield, O. ....
Liecaiur, 111. .
Bloux Falls, 8. D. ..
Jacksonville, ill. ..
re mo 11 1, iou
South Bend, Ind. .,
Fort Wayne, Ind.
Totals. U. 0
Outside N. Y. City.,
Vancouver, B. C. .
St. John, N. B. .
Victoria, B. C. ....
Calgary, Alberta .
Canada ....( 69.129,8661 13.91..
Balances. pa,l ,n cash. . .
Incumplew. ... .
INot Inciudec j. louus 1 """"'"
WESTERN MATTERS AT CAPITAL !
Lnrsce K amber of Carriers aypoisics
for Rsrsl Mall
fFrom a Staff Correaponaenti
WASHINGTON. D. C. Aug. J4.-(Speclal
Telegram.) Rural carriers appointedi
Iowa, Adair, route S. John A. Fisher, oar-
rler: A. A. Nevlns. substitute. Aiaen,
route 2, Charles C. Clapp, carrier; Carrie
riann. substitute. Woodburn, route 8,
Qeorce L. Golman. carrier; William McKfn-
nev. substitute South Dakota: t-oieman,
rout z. Thomas H. Vlckerman, carrier;
Mabel Vlckerman. substitute. Coleman.
routs 4. Jen. . C. Laere. carrier; Jena.
Laere. jr., , substitute. Fairfax, route 1,
Robert L. Hutsel, carrier; T. S. Piper,
substitute. Oldham, route 1. Martin Helt-
land, carrier; Kout F. Moaeson. substitute.
Oldham.. route $,. Rasmus F. Fredertcksen,
carrier; Harry F. Demars. substitute.
Soearflsh. routs 1, George W. Tutty. car
rier: Cecil Crisp, substitute.
Complete rural free delivery service nas
been ordered established In Clinton county.
la., effective October 16. making a total
of twenty-eight routes In that county.
Upon the recommendation of congress
man Klnkaid. Dr. R. P. Hoxsey has been
appointed pension examining surgeon at I
Valentine. Neb., vice Dr. . a. crown, re
.-rashers Jsrr May Disagree.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo.. Aug. $4.-The Jury
In ths case of Doss uaioraitn, tne auesea
mob leader, had not reached a verdii-t
when the court opened today and the Indl
..iin. that they would disagree.
When the Jury waa dismissed for the night,
last nlrht. H was stated that they stood
ten for eoquiiiai ua 1.. , uuvw
Kansas Ralslac Panda.
TOPEKi. Kan.. Aug. 14. As president of
th Kansas branch of tha Ked cross 00.
i ll.iv.rnor k. w. iiocii r.n.raii
sued a statemem tumornini mi ire. r
Idenu of the branch In every county In the
stste to solicit donations for a fund to be
raised for the relief pi the Cfelleea earth-
ON THE WAY TO CREET BRYAN
Ksbmka Enthusiasts VtU Tlyla Start
for Little Old 5iw York.
HUNDRED WARM MEMBERS ON TRAIN
Msrers H the Llstwlth rla Fot
lwla ot Faithful Adkereat
BrlBgUsT t the Rear
The train pulled out while Matt Miller
of David City, with a broad and cheerful
mile and a shiny dome, from which the
crowd had made him remove a straw hat,
was saying that it Is now and then pleas
ant to aee so many faces collected within
range of the human eye, drawn by a dem
ocratic political mlfslon. The band, for
which Count John A. Crelghton paid as a
compensation for his own failure to muke
the trip, played "A Hot Time," while the
Great Western, special of seven cars and
two engines, carrying 100 Nebraska demo
crats, republicans going east to bus mer
chandise, and Jerry McMahon steamed
away to New, York, which it will reach
Sunday night at t o'clock. On each aide
of the llbrary-bufTet oar was a big banner
bearing the words:
: Nebraska Welcomes Bryan Home. :
Parade m. Fallere.
About 1,000 persons were at the Union sta
tion to watch the start, but the parade
from the Paxton hotel was pretty much a
flxsle, and the Jacksonlan club and the
Dahlman Democracy club had their en
titles lost In the shuffle, and no one men
tiahed their names. The procession was
less than a block long, because the bulk
of the crowd, willing to go to the passenger
station, refused to walk. Most of the
Bryan weloomers carried traveling bags
and suit cases, and those who trudged the
granite pavements . perspired and swore
that any such antics would have to be cut
out In New York.
Nevertheless the pageant was given eclat
by Pat Heftfey'e spirited team and equip
age, transporting Mayor Dahlman and Mr.
Heafey In front and Judge Shoemaker In
the extreme rear. On one side of the
Heafey turnout was a placard asking the
nuhlln "What T Hmm Without a Wrv.nT"
and on the other, the words "And Thoy
Call Him the Boy Orator of the Platte,
Mayors and Others In Llae.
Behind the mayoralty carriage came a
squad of police under Sergeant Hayes; then
Oeorgs Green's band, followed by carriages
holding Mayor Brown of Lincoln, ' Mayor
William Blnke of Friend, ' Mayor H. T.
Ward of Tecumseh, Mayor Hunker of West
Point, Mayor Watske of Humboldt, Mayor
Qerlng of Plattsmouth, Mayor Friday of
Norfolk, Mayor Uhllg of Holdredge and
Mayor MoCrae of North Platte; all the
democratic executives of Nebraska towns
who could be found and Induced to take
the Journey. Lastly, came the Infantry,
staggering under the weight of baggage.
Of these 8. Arlon Lewis was noticed
pranctng with head high and eye afire.
quoting frequently from the pages of ."The
First Battle." Someone asked Mr. Lewis !
If he had not bethought to take a change
of linen and -he replied:
"Gosh, yes, but I put my grip In one of
the carriages." '.
But the common herd walks, for the last
time on this trip." said the other.
Louie Plattl and John Reagan formed
ib parade in line and Clerk of the Police
Court J. J. Mahoney acted as ballast to
the Heafey carriage, so the steeds would
hot bolt, while watting tor Mayor Dahl
man. Plattl lost ' ten pounds under the
fear that the mayor would delay the train,
but he didn't and when he came- ws
hoisted Into the carriage by the strong
arms of Mahoney and H. C. Richmond.
Just as the procession got .under way and
the band was playing fluently a plump
figure ran madly down. . Famam street.
In each hand. It turned
put to be H. E. Newbranch, who had tar
ried waiting for a delinquent laundryman
to bring home a few clean shirts. Mr.
Newbranch Anally overtook the procession
and with hard work managed to keep up
cheered by encouraging
words from Domlnlck Cosgrove, who passed
up and down the line singing psalms.
Iaipndeat Inquiry Answered.
Passing the Burlington headquarters a
group of nlghtworklng clerks Impiously de
manded to know if the welcomers proposed
walking to New York.
"If we do," responded Judge Shoemaker,
cuttingly, "it will be better than riding
over the Burlington." Some one remarked
that the confidence reposed In Shoemaker
had hot been misplaced
The train was made up with the compart
ment car "Sunshine," In which the mayors
rode, on the rear and around It the big.
gest crowd that collected during the even
ing gathered. Bill. Canada Industriously
kept the way clear for notables, telling
the crowd to stand back whenever he saw
nlatfnrm waa soon filled with candidates and
Mayor. Jim's Trask
While the baggage compartment was
w . , ...
I Dahlman held a severely plain and simple
jevee from the rear platform. It waa In
to get tvwsvy from moil
but it is favirly tKaj to
if will mavde
lit .erred. vid one feel better
4aj by dtvy.
Tkert't a Reason."
WEE SMALL PRICES
FOR SATURDAY ONLY. '
Japanned Dust Pan Light,
ular price 10c Saturday
Saturday Evenlna-7 to 9:30
Table Book Racks In weathered oak, 17 inches long, pretty
and convenient; .usual price $1.25 (only one to a
party) Saturday evening
414-16-18 South Sixteenth.
terrupted by Miss Ruth Dahlman, ' his
honor's daughter, who arrived with the
Breathless information that the executive's
trunk had found Its way Into the baggage
car, despite the preponderance of the more
1 "X know It was your trunk, papa, be
cause It had your name on It," cried Miss
"Thank you, daughter, I am very glad
to know it," returned , the mayor and the
This cheer broke the extreme ' reserve
manifested to then, and the throng, weary
ing or viewing the lee and the beer cases
stacked to the celling, demanded enter
tainment. It made his honor moke a
speech, and he did so In a happy vein,
thanking the people for coming out to see
the train off and V-eferiing to .Bryan as d
great statesman and eltisen! He didn't
say they were to bring bnck the "next
president of the United States." bat there
was one person In the .' "Sunshine" who
made up his mind not to overlook the bet.
This' was Mayor Brown of Lincoln. The
crowd was calling for various men, chiefly
Lysle Abbott, - when the official head of
Lincoln elbowed his corpulent presence to
the rail, and loosened his voice apparatus.
Bryan was the next president with Mayor
Brown, air right, but the crowd did not
applaud him overmuch.
Edgar Howard la Coy.
Edgar Howard ot Columbus was dragged
palpitatingly forward, but waa coy, and had
to be urged before he boosted W. II. Groen.
the democratic nominee for lieutenant gov
ernor, and .introduced that gentleman, who
said he , was sorry the train ooulcln t take
everybody down to see Mr. Bryan. , Grand
Marshal l,tettf,eythen tioqk, pleasure In dls.
playing a number of placards,, which were
prepared to deixfe New' .York These bore
such wordings as, "Who atd "Repudiate??
We haVe a New National Honor," "We
Have Kept the Faith," "We Knew They
Would Come io Know' Him."
The name of Dahlman wag in the air so
much that his honor made another little
speech,' saying how good 'ft made ' one feel
to have friends at the train to see one
off bn a long Journey. The band struck up
America," " and led by the tireless Ma
honey the crowd sang a verse of the hymn.
Th scheduled time for leaving was fifteen
minutes past diie, ' and Mr. Mahoney was
still shrieking for speeches from favorite
candidates for one; thing of nnother, when
Passenger Agent Dunlop told everyone to
get on deck. Then Matt Miller opened up.
the two engines grunted In unison and the
Bryan train -was oft. ;
Some, .of Those. on Board.
Following. Is an Incomplete list of those
who went: -.- v
Dan B. Butler. A. W-. Riley. Frank H.
I'uii.ii .niaiia , r aim , . diuhu, j . . ,
Lincoln; H. 8. Daniel, Omaha; Dr. Hall,
Lincoln: W; H.Green. Crelrhton: J. R.
Gilchrist, Omaha; H. 8. Byrne, Omaha;
ur. Js owyer, omana; P. c. rieatey.
ha; Frank Morlarty, Omaha; J. A. C.
iedy. Omahi: Harry Havward. Omaha:
H. 4. Whlppell, Omaha; '- Edgar Adler,
Seward: Gus N. . Friend. Lincoln: G. R
Buckner, Lincoln; W, J. D. Counts, Unl-
IfjtMltt, P1.m I'xlln.a n ailv.i, rilv Ililf.
faker. Silver City; C. C.'Cannam Omaha;
J. U. Ream, Aliu, Kan.; H. c. Kicnmona.
South Omaha: O. W. Palm. Lincoln: A. J.
Love, Omaha: w. L. Anderson, Omana; u.
J. Doud. Omaha : W. H. Harvey. New
man Grove; Dr. Gotham, Omaha; Ed. Mur-
HIF, iIItailO K-IlB-rifsi JTUiajr Wilirxnei .
BulUvan. Oman.: La. I. Abbott. Omaha
Ur e-a-eMa... JTW. U . A' iS U'nKa- OvaklsrH
ton: L. D.n Smith, Crelghton: J.-O. Besie,
Hartlna-ton: Bam Wilder. Hartlnston: John
tv . rt vilicvii, niiniia n . s . ur 1 s
MUllken, Fremont; George Looschen. Fre
mont; J. A. Dohohox. O'Neill: A. F. Mullen,
O'Neil: C. C. Gensha. fhlverelty Place;
John Davls.Vnlverslty Place; Frank Hedy,
ITnlverslty Place; John Maher, Lincoln; Ed.
Friend. Lincoln; M. K. Neworancn, omana;
Good ley F. Hrueicer, Omaha;. John C.
Drexel. Omaha; W. R, Bennett. Omaha: R.
H. Harris. Missouri .Valley; Ed. Woods.
York; George cocKran. Lincoln: T. R. Por.
ter. Omaha: J. B. McDonald. North Platte
Judge Kelllgar, Auburn; C. B. Dugdale,
Omaha: Charles Hla-irlns. Omaha: O. H.
Moorehead, Omaha; Frank Btout, Omaha;
T. P. Redrrtond, Omaha; w. R. Barkley,
. . ,. .r , , mi . 1 - , . . . i 1
Ievda. Plattsmouth; W. R. Enstliam. Bro
ken Bow; Welcli. Lincoln; Wilson, Lincoln;
tieoK, lnroin; .ngar nowara, rremoni;
Stephens. Fremont; Neptune, Fremont; P.
E. MoKlllIp, Humphrey; Flnke, Uncoln
Dowsltor, Lincoln; G. W. Phillips, Colum.
dus; uun (ran, ijnroin; imidcock, Hastings
C . . . . I.n.ln William tl.Pn.L. OflK.
ner; A. Broadwell, Omaha; Joseph Hayden,
?imaha; Matt Miller, David City; Sam
ewta, Omaha; Harley G. Munreheud.
Omaha; W., E. Bpenoer, 11. W. Brenlser,
A. M, nca, r rea Biupoenaorr, umana.
JAPANESE1 WATCH " TRIALS
luswlar Goversiment Will Proteet Its
; CSsens Arrested for Kllllngr
.1 Sls lllegnlly.
WASHINGTON. Aug. ' H. -Through the
Japanese embassy at this capital the Japa
nese government Is making a thorough in
vestigation into the details of the Incident
Which resulted In' the killing of several
Japanese poachers on Bt, Paul island vt
th FibUof. group and the capture of
twilve ether .Japanese, whe were taken to
V aides, Alaska, to answer before the
United Slates court there for raiding the
fur seal rookeries on St Paul Island.
la a day or two one ot the secretaries ot
the embassy will depart for Alaska, to be
present. If possible, at ths trial of the
twelve poachers. No disposition Is mani
fested en the part of ths Japanese govern
ment to make trouble over the Inoldent,
but It naturally desires to aaosrtaln the
facts relating to it. .
Salt Over Conaly Sent Fight.
ABERDEEN, 8. D., Aug. 14. The county
eommlssienere ef Walworth county have
Instructed States Attorney, Carl F. Cle
Uat te bring 'suit atfhlost fifty, eltisens
Popular Carpet Sweeper"
Made by the B I s,i$ Sweep
er Co. expressly' tor us.
Saves time and labor; .
usual price f 2 .15 '
Saturday ...... '.$!"
i. f " .
Huffled Swiss CurtalnsIn '
figures, dots and stripes,
full length, well made, ex
tra full ruffle; risufcr price
$2 to $2.60 Satur
day .... .... ..,..$1.23
Crown Can Opener Stmple
In construction, sharp keen
cutting blade, . ,Cuts the
most obstinate tin without,
trouble or effort, regular , .
-price 20c Saturdav., .10c
strong, the usual site; reg-
of Selby for $10,006 damages for the de
struction of the court house at Bangor, in
December, 1904. The Selby-'Bung'or court
house fight dates back nearly two years,
when Bangor was - declared the county
seat after an election. Selby contested
and through Attorney Gtrndersun of
Pierre, secured a . Judgment by altegeo.
default from Judge . Smith at Mttehejl.
8. D. Selby citliens then went tOj'Langor,
tore down the .court house and , removed
the records to their town... At; the hear
ing before Judge Smith the order was
vacated on a showing of facts And this
deciclmi wac afflrrr.c by the suprviut
court. . C'i'oi;. j J..
CHICAGO. WANDERER- , TAKEN
Pormer School feneker Aeensed et
Bigamy by Woman . from
CHICAGO, Aug. -24. Prof. Charles Frye.
formerly superintendent . of the Chicago
Normal school and who' returned to his
home recently after an absence of thlrty-onu
years which he declined to explain, waa
today arrested on a warrant charging
The proceedings against Prof. Frye were
commenced by Mrs. . Clara Goddard li.
Herley, 8. D., who declared that he mar
ried her under ths name of Charles God
dard. Prof. Frye gave bonds as soon as
he learned that a warrant for his arrest
had been issued, and was at once released.
The preliminary hearing -In the case' will
be held tomorrow or Monday. - .
W. W. JACOBS'
fast out In the September nmmbor, ol
Prlct 10 cents.'
the watchword for health and vigor, coin.
fort and beauty. Mankind It learning not
only the necessity but the luxury of clean
liness. S A POLIO, which has wrought
inch changes in the borne, announce her
i'stcr triumph ... ,
FOR TOILET AND BATH
. . ...
K special soap which energiies the whole
body, starts the circulstien and leaves aa
txhllarating glow. 4UrKerianddrttgfiiU,
VINTON ST, PARS
Omaha vs. Des Moines
August 22, 23, 24, 25, . 26
Friday, August 24, Ladies' pay
Saturday, August 83, Two tiajnes;.lst
(Jailed at P;UQ . .
Game Called 3:45.
Matinees Ail Seats SSo. .
TOViaXTT S:16. .
til QaVBATST WEIT1BK tT I
AT CRIPPLE CREEK
ZaUreetl Story of Xdfs la Ths
FbiuOcs Colorado Oold Camp . ..
StarUng Sunday The Zye Witness
Charsaay Oeafesstess Of - ' Wtf
GRAND OPENING TONIGHT-;
All Next Week
THB WOODWAUD BTOCK,PO.
' THE CHARITY BALL
Prices Nights and Sunday Matlftee.
10c and 26c; Tuesday, Thursday ami
Saturday Matinees, 10c and iCc. i
Commencing Sept. 1-"THE COivSOY
AND THE. LADY, ' :
Beasjn Tltksis.Nuw on Bale.
Harney and Ittb Sts. 'Phone Doug. klft.
Tonight at I u. Oanlen Concert J..
lxX. STAB VAVOlVH.ll.,,
'The Great Bell Trtp head line' bill
thia week Bijou Stork Co. In the greet
Irish drama, r'The Boy of Killarney."
Popular I'rtcas lOo, 10c. SOa MaUaee
today. lOn. $Oe.
Powered by Open ONI