Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 01, 1910, Page 3, Image 3

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

f i Bepublicans Are Lining Up for the
State Convention.
Ifarm Is to B Made anil C'aadl-
trfectri ,for Unprrlnlrnd
ent of ToMIe Instruction.
b before the Interstate Commerce com
niisrlnn In Chlc-HRo. August 22. A fund of
IJS.flTO hue brrn rsifed to make the fight
and nnth the railroad nnd commercial
organizations are netting ready for a big
From a Staff Correspondent.
DE8 MOINKH la.. July 31. (Special.)
The advsnne guard for the republican state
oonventlon arrived In tho city today, con
latlng of a number of republican from
northern Iowa. Rooms have been engaged
for a SMg. .number of the delegates nnd
leader to be available on Aioncluy. Never
before lnthe history of the Mate haa In
terest bee keener In a atate convention
than In this me. even though much of the
life of a state convention haa been taken
away by operation of the primary law.
The convent!' n has but little actually to
' do. . The, candidates for governor, lieutenant
governor, treanuier, auditor, secretary and
other atate offices have been nominated. It
' remains for the convention to settle a con
test for state superintendent between seven
good men. Nobody seems to be able to
figure,. out any satlsXaclory solution of this
pusile. State Superintendent ItlfcKS received
about 30 per cent of the vote but did not
get the 35 per cent neeei-'ary to nominate.
Under- a. plurality system ho would have
been nominated. Now' the convention must
decide. Very likely this will take a gwd
many ballots and this may delay the con
vention. Two candidates for Judges of tho supreme
court are to be nominated, but this Is al
ready fixed. They will be Judge Horace E. I
Ueerner of Red Oak, and Judge William D.
Evans of Hampton, both to be renominated.
Deemer has now been on the supreme
bench twelve years and Evans has had
one term. There Is no opposition to either
one as both have made most excellent
judges. '
' Platform Controversy.
If there Is to be any real controversy In
the convention It must be over some phase
of the platform. The situation Is peculiar
and delicate. The two factions have worked
at cross purposes, neither one admitting
that ' it Intends to do what the other
charges, each one professing the utmost
loyalty to party principles. But the stand
patters are Insisting that unless the conven
tion makes a 'platform which first and
above everything else Indorses President
"f'.ait and Governor Carroll and everything
On their administrations it will show that
the convention Is nut republican. It was
the Intention of tho progressives to adopt
a platform Indorsing both of these officials
In a formal way, then to devote the major
part of the platform to the principles of the
party, but they. say that the attitude of
the other, faction Is forcing them to a posl-
tlon where they must leave the matter
alone. ..-
There can be no doubt that the platform
111 be written and adopted by the progres
sives, for .the fierce fight of the past sum
mer ended In a victory for .them. In fact
the progressive majority will be larger than
any majority for either faction in any con
vention for fifteen years.
Cammlns to Sound Keynote.
Senator Cummins will sound the keynote
(or the convention.' He will deliver a
rather short address In which he will dls
'eusa the fight' in congress and the ques
tions which are uppermost In the minds of
the people. There was some talk of an ef
fort J( jave, the oifvey on .refuse to accept
' elm a temporary chairman, and If the con
vention had nut . been controlled by his
friends the first .fight would have come on
that proposition. Nobody has been sug
gested for permanent chairman.
-' State Committee.
There Is also tome Interest attaching to
the manner of electing and organizing the
state committee for cumpalgn purposes.
, There are six of the congressional districts
controlled by the progressives and five by
the standpatters, so that It ts certain that
all eoimmlttees of the convention will bo
controlled by the progressives. But the.
primary law requires that the state conven
tion itself must elect the entire state cam
paign committee. It may accept caucus
nominations, or It may not do so. Some of
the republican .leaders are In favor of the
convention electing men in every district
In case of an ugly fight In the convention,
or possibility of a tMt on the part of the
minority, this would undoubtedly be done.
Live Stock ' Entries for Fair.
The live stock entries for the state fair
close tomorrow and Secretary Simpson re
ports that up till today about 2D0 of the ex
hibitors have comploted their entries. A
large number are expected until tomorrow.
The 'correspondence thus far had indicates
' the exhibit of live stock will be very large
this year. The other entries do not close
until later In the year.
Stocking; Iowa with Pheasants.
Stats game wardens report that the work
of placing pheasants In Iowa has already
been commenced. . Last week twenty pairs
f Hungarian pheasants were turned loose
In Blackhhawk county In places whore
protection was promised by the people. It
Is expected that ' nmny of them will nest
and their number be increased before
winter. The plan of the state administra
tion Is to raise a great many pheasants and
turn them loose In Iowa next year.
Will Visit Prisons.
V . 'Tather" I 8. Coffin of Fort Dodge, who
erected and maintained on his farm a
temporary home for ex -prisoners, is In L)es
Moines today. ' He will ' visit the peniten
tiaries of the state and give addresses to
the Inmates by request of the respective
warden. . After be has completed his tour
he will visit his childhood home in New
Hampshire. Although past 88 years of
age, he will uutke the trip alone.
. Boar of Mearro at Medical Setaool.
The ' body of John Juuktns. the negro
murderer, who was hanged ut Kort Madi
son, was brought here and turned over to
the medlcst department of Drake university
for examination. It was the special desire
X the head 'of that department to have the
biain of tne murderer tor investigation as
to his criminal Instincts. Arrangements
were made with the family of the victim
for' having the body turned over.
Van Bast and Warner Coming".
Departnieut Commander H. A. Dyer of
the Grand Army of the Hepubllo stated
today that he has arranged to have ex-UoV-rnlir
S. R. Van Sant of Minnesota and Sena
tor William Warner of Missouri as visitors
nsoldlers' day at the state fair, August
' 10.' An order will be Issued In a few days
with reference to the committees of ar
rangements, etc.
Refnse to Send Credentials. .
The chairman of the republican state
committee is having some trouble eeourlyg
the credential jsj of the dulegstus to the
republican slate convention. A great many
el the county; managers are holding back
the official statements because of failure
to understand,, the law which requires the
clialrmau of t!ie state committee to dispose
ef all wattersJof credentials.
. Join' la Traffic Flnt.
The commercial organisations In les
Holnes and various cities of Iowa will Join
with the assentation formed at Chicago to
fUht the proposed raise In rail rates. They
fcav received Uulice that tho hearing will
Annual Meeting
of Iowa Kiremen
Held in Red Oak
Program of the Event and a Li it of
the Prizci to Be Given the
Winners. '
Eighteen Dead in Texas Town ai
Bemlt of Diiturbance.
Loasr-Standlna: Qaarrel Breaks lata
Heated Btrntrale and Whites
Wreak Vengeance on Blacks
la Blood.
RED OAK. Is., July 30. (Special.) Great
preparations are under way at Red Oak for
the State Firemen's tournament, to be held
here August 3-6. A new bandstand has been
erected ut the fair grounds and a complete
system of electric lights and decorations
The following program has been prepared:
Tuesday, August 2 Reception and meet
ing m tne to-tii ot Control.
vvedrie.MU.iy, august events as follows:
For urgcM uepai iment from any city, local
aepai u.iini barrea, prizes, iuu -na Hie
Ihm appearing company rr:.-. u; c.ty,
with or witnout apparatus, prizts, 50 aim
Kb. Inraigut away none race, nuo-ana-huo,
pnscs. Im, s.iu and t&. In tnis race teams
uii im ) uiuK, with cart only,
may usu tne.r own carts. Amateur hose
race, prites Sua, fio, 12a and u. companies
to be iiukIm up ot men wno never competed
In any laee in tne Mate association, elate
paid department race, prizes .vi), 125 and
io. Allien to be made in nouse, men in
ounks; run one-nali mile, lay InO ieet of
hose, oreaK coupling and put on pipe ready
to turow water. Aparatus capable of car
rying 1.UU0 teet of serviceaole nose and out
fit to weign not less tnan I.WjO pounds. As
sociation nose and pipe to oe used in all
contests, r lag race, prizes, Jo, & ana fcla.
'mm race to tie run from two lines fiit.v
yurus apart, one-half of each team to be
pluoed on eacu line lacing each otner. t he
nrst man on the right oi tne starting line
to have liag, ana at tne word eo ' to
carry and uui'ver to the first man on the
rigiu of the second 'line, until each man
has carried the flag his fifty yaras; teams
to be composed ot eighteen men, time to be
taken wnen tne last man crosses his fifty
yard mark; no man is to leave his line un
til in poesMon ot tne flag, olnerwise he
will be Ueeiareu foul and out. Tug-ol-war,
prizes, A anu rope, and lo. In inis con
test eacn team Is to be composed of not
more than twelve men from any one com
pany, ami must wear smooth-soled shoes;
roue to oo one lncn in diameter and sixty
feel long, no man to lake hold ot the rope
rearer tuan ten teet from the center, Wnen
first man is pulled over starting mark the
contebt ceases and opposite blue wins con'
inursday, August 4 Hook-and-ladder
race, prizes, kluu and SoO; run &j0 yards,
rum state hose race, nurse. 2w. includ
ing lov( cup. f irst prize, silver cup UlUU)
and ?U casn: second. VH): third, $3b: fourth,
1'alU tire department iree-for-all, open
to the world, prizes, S4M. 2uu and .(.
Volunteer coupling contest, two gold med
als, one fur coupler ana one for pipeman,
value . Huo-und-huD race between two
teams making slowest time In amateur
hone race, prizes, oo and 15. Fire com
pany drill corps, prizes, IlOt) and Jwi. Vol
untecr ladder-cnmumg contest, gold meaal
valued at Kun titty teet. cllinU twenty-
four-luot ladder to lay on ground until start
Is made, raise ladder not less than HI de
grees; time to be taken when climber
reaches the top rung and holds rung until
time is called. Jbacli climoer will oe al
lowed four men to raise ladder; distance
between rungs to tie fourteen inches.
Friday. Auxust 6 Second state hose race.
purse, ZiKl, Including cup. D'lrst prize, Silver
cup (Jluo) and $70 cash; second prize, V0;
third, :iu; fourth, &. The team making
the fastest time In either state hose race
will be entitled to the state cup and first
prize. Hitching; litest, vrlvn. W) and
Novelty hub-knot-hub rat. prices, 175, fciO,
and $15. All teams competing at the
tournament must take part In this race, the
teams to start at Judges' stand, run lid yards
on track to cart, taae up cart and return,
lay l.'iO feel of hose, break coupling and put
on pipe, same as in tne state nose race.
Paid fire department straightaway race.
urizes. S100 and l0. Volunteer hub-and-hub
race between three teams making fastest
tune at tournament, 'prizes, and- tltr.
headers' foolrace; first, gold medal, value
li'o; second, gold medal, valued at $15. Two
hundred nnd fifty-yard footrace. No man
will be allowed to run In "this race unless
he has run In each race participated In by
his company; no company allowed to enter
a man for this race unless the company
has participated In at least one race; every
team to enter but one man lor tnis race,
Couullnn contest will not be considered
race In this connection. State paid depart'
ment coupling contest, prizes, two gold
medals, one for coupler and one for pipe
man, valued at lot).
Body ot Prominent Citizen of Web
ster City, la., Is Found la x
WEBSTER' CITY, la., July JO.-(Speclal
Telegram.) H. I Weed man, who dlnap
peared from his home in Woolstock last
evening, was found dead In his cornfield
this morning. His death was due to
stroke of apoplexy. - Mr. Weedman had
been prominent in Woolstock and search'
ing parties were looking for him all night
Telephone Manager Transferred.
IOWA FALLS, la., July SO. (Special.)
F. M. Chandler, who has been , the popu
lar manager of tin Iowa Telephone ex
change In this city for several years has
been transferred to Hampton, where he will
be placed in charge of the Iowa exchange
and the newly acquired Iowa Central plant,
Mr. H. O. Conger, who has been manager
of the Iowa Central's entire plsnt for sev
era! years, will remain In this city as man'
ager of the two exchanges until a consoll
da tlon of the exchanges can be effected,
Witter Johnston Is Dead.
FORT DODGK. la., July 80. (Special
Telegram.) Witter Johnston, aged 29, only
son of Captain W. P. Johnston, a prominent
librarian of the state, died in a New Jersey
hospital after several months Illness ot
heart trouble. He was a Yale graduate and
held an Important position with th
Carnegie Steel company of New York. He
will be buried here.
PALESTINE, Tex., July 39,-rAt least
eighteen negroes were killed In a racial
clash In the extreme eastern section ef An
derson county last night and today, the
culmination of an enmity between the
races brewing for several weeks. Leas con
servative reports plaee the totsl fatalities
at between thlry' and forty. It was also
reported that several white men were either
killed or wounded, bu't each rumor as to
casualties among the whites haa met
authoritative dentil. Troops teacheo
Palestine early tonight and established
uarters at the county prison, where It Is
planned they will remain until tomorrow
nless further rioting, necessitates a night
march to the scene of the cislurbance, about
twenty-five miles distant. It is reported,
however, that at nightfall the belligerents
began to disperse and further bloodshed
will In all probability be averted.
Precautions Taken.
The first news of the disturbance reached
Palestine this morning. Officers were sent
to the scene, locat ammunition stores were
ordered to suspend sales, and the saloons
to 'close. It was quickly sppkrent, how
ever, that the situation was beyond the
lontrol of the local officers and troops were
asked for. A company ot militia under
command of Captain Godfrey Fowler,
former United army officer, and more re
cently engaged in Nicaragua In the cause
of the insurgents, dispatched from Mar
shall, Tex., arrived tonight.
Thomas Alvord, a white man, and s
egrft engaged in a fight yesterdsy over a
note which Alvord had endorsed and the
negro refused to pay. Alvord drew a re
volver and shot at the negro. Several
friends ot the negro, who were armed.
chased Alvord. who was re-lnforced by sev
eral of his friends. Shooting became gen
eral. A deputy sheriff, who attempted to
arrest a negro, was shot through the body.
The whites invaded the negro quarter and
firing was incessant throush the greater
part of the night. In the meantime, word
was brought from Slocum. which is fifteen
miles south of here, and Sheriff Black and
posse lefjto quell the disturbance.
At Dennlson Springs, near Slocum, there
s a negro colony numoering am. many i
these negroes, heavily armed, are saia vj
have gone to Slocum with the avowed In
tention of "cleaning out the whites. Dis
trict Judge Gardner ordered all saloons in
Palestine closM today for fear that the
race war would extend to this place.
No Plans Are Made
For the Future of
Lord Kitchener
Onild Hall Speech of Roosevelt Up-
lets All of the Plana of the ,
English Government.
LONDON, July 81. (Special Telegrarn.)
"What does the government Intend to do
wittt Lord Kitchener?" asked a corre
spondent of a well-informed official at
Whitehall Saturday.
"I give It up," was the reply. "But,"
added the official, "did you know that
Lord Kitchener nearly went to Egypt to
take Sir t'ldon Goorst's place as British
diplomatic agent and consul general? It Is
a lact."
"And why did not go?"
"Mr. Roosevelt upset the arrangement;
everything had been fixed, the post had
been offered to Kitchener and he had ac
cpted It, when Mr. Roosevelt In his Guild
hall speech laid down a course ef action
fer Egypt Bo the government decided, at
least for the present, to keep Kitchener st
homo. This decision, of course, wss due
to the fact that the' government did not
wish to Jump at Mr. Roosevelt's plan of
sending a man of blood end Iron to Egypt."
"So you cannot tell what work will be
fcund for the great sold;or?"
"No. Hs might be sent to Constantinople
as ambassador, for we need a strong man
there. England has been losing ground
with the young Turks for several months.
The triple alliance has been running things
In Constantinople.
"As a matter of fact," suddenly ex
claimed the official, "Lord Kitchener Is
not very keen on work and seems content
to rest on his laurels. He has conceived s
passion for collecting brlet-brao and talks
about this most of the He went to
India mainly because the task wss a pic
turesque one,, without much responsibility.
He will wske up i only If a great war
"Will Sir Eldon Goomt be recalled from
Egypt?" "
"Oh, yes. It Is only a question of time."
Retiring Board to Meet at Fort
Bayard to Examine Officers.
Members of Medleat Corns to Gather
In IVew York to Flanre on Por
ches of Some of the
Sloop Helpless
In Mid-Ocean
Crew Near Death
British Steamer Rescnes Men Ex
hausted Food and Water Gone
Exist on Vinegar and Sugar.
NEW YORK, ' July a. Two dsys after
leaving ' Barbadoes, July 23, the Britisn
steamer Ikalls. In tcday from Buenos Ayres,
sighted a sinking sloop flying signals ef
distress, which turned out to be the little
Sunlight, a wandering cargo carrier be
tween the Islands of Antigua and Barba
does. It lay helpless with Its master and
Its crew of five flat on the decks. There
was no, water and no food In slsrht. When
the men had been hoisted aboard the
steamer and revived. Captain F. Frank,
owner of the Sunlight, said that he ran
Into a fog a few hours out of Antigua, had
lost his bearings and for thirteen dsyj
he and his crew had been living on vinegar
and sugar. I How long they had been un
conscious before the Idalls bore down on
them he did not know.
As the fog come on the sloop began to
take water and the crew worked at the
pumps until exhausted. Distress signals
were set after a storm washed their food
and .water overboard.
When the storm cleared It was found that
the compass had gone with the provisions,
and the crew pumped and sailed recklessly
until one. by one they were overcome by
exertion and starvation and each In his
turn stretched himself out on the deck to
die. Captain Frank was the last man to
give in.
When the rescued men had been refreshed
they Insisted on returning to the Sunlight,
which had been kept In sight. Accordingly,
they were put aboard with water and pro
visions, but while the Ikalls was bidding
them adieu they called for help. The Sun-,
light was sinking. The Ikalls took them off
again, the Sunlight was abandoned and the
shipwrecked men were brought to this port.
Discredited Explorer Relieved
Home of Brother at Brooklyn
for Fast Month.
Iowa News Notes.
LOGAN In the horse race pulled off at
IHiw City late yesterday afternoon the
William Gurton horse of Heeder's Mills
detested the low City horse Mack and
mucu money Is reported to have changed
DAVENPORT A Rock Island engineer
between Davenport and Eldon Is authority
for the statement that during his run
VVednesdsy night he counted seven fires
caused from liKhtnlnsr at as manv rinferMit
country places, most ot them being barns.
LOGAN With Adelyn Wood of Omah
as the guest of honor, a porch and U'j'
social was given at the home ot Mr. oni
Mrs. William H. Johnson of ;t
evening by Cainllle Cochran. WcoU
and Lucy Luce. In addition to refresh
ments and muslo the guests were gives an
auto ride about Logan by W. H. Johnem,
George W. McCold and Lucy I.ucs. FiHy
guests were present, a number from out .'
RED OAK E. D. Roberts, the farmer
charged with selling common corn for
tested seed corn last spring te Vinton
county farmers, has been fined by Squire
bryaut of Vinton 111. W. k". Heath, the
complainant, who bought nine bushels of
of the oorn, paying $2.60 per bushel, shipped
the corn back to the lied Oak man wnen
ho discovered It was worthless and de
manded his money back, but claims Rob
erts refused to refund It. Roberts claims
his case Should be tried In Montgomery
county and that the Vinton Justice ot the
peace has no Jurisdiction over the case
and has appealed.
ONAWA Extensive preparations are be
ing made for the old settlers' picnic to be
held here August M. Committees have
been appointed to look after the arrange
ments and the reunion promises to be on
of th best ever held In the county. It
will be In the court house yard and tables
will be erected for those who bring their
lunches. Tbe day will be given over en
tirely to the entertainment of the old set
tlers and visitors. Five-minute speeches
by twenty of the old settlers will be called
for.. A base ball game, races, a balloon
ascenalon, parade of floats and band music
durlner tbe entire day and evening will be
some forms ot amusement.
Turmoil With
Turndown of
T. D. Robinson
Son and Father Thank Those Who
Voted for Him Convention
LITTLE FALLS. . N. Y July 81.-The
Herkimer county republican convention
which met here to name delegates to the
state, senatorial and congressional conven
tion brcke yip in such disorder today when
when Theodore Douglas Robinson was
granted the floor, that adjournament was
taken without hearing the report of the
resolutions committee. Mr. Robinson is a
nephew of Theodore Roosevelt, and a de
feated candidate for the congressional nomination.
Cngressman Charles B. Mlllington was
permitted to name , the delegates to the
twenty-seventh congressional convention.
which finally spelled the defeat of young
Robinson. Douglas Robinson was there with
his son, and both thanked those who had
voted for him. ' ' "
When the convention came to selecting
delegates to the ctate 'convention there was
much animosity. Tht) ''"insurgents" rebelled
against Daniel Ai. 'Stfobel. tlie state com
mitteeman from the Oneida-Herkimer dis
trict, who will head 'the delegation in the
state oonventlon, and,' the debate grew acri
monious. " ' ' ' " 1
On getting the floor, Douglas Robinson
and his son said that they had only begun
their fight against the Herkimer county
machine." So much disorder followed that
the convention was declared adjourned by
the chairman before the resolutions com
mittee could submit (ts report.' ,
NEW YORK, July Jl.-Frlends of Dr.
Frederick A.' Cook, the vanished explorer,
believe that he la now In seclusion at the
home of his brother, W. L. Cook, In Brook
lyn, and that he has been there since July 1
The manager of the Waldorf-Astoria
hotel, where Dr. Cook stayed for six weeks
when he first returned to this country from
Denmark, showed a letter Saturday night In
Dr. Cook's handwriting, which had been re
ceived on the evening of the Id and
which wat K,t marked Brooklyn, early in
t!i afternoon ot same day. The letter:
"Kindly send the vcelpt for the package
of furs which you iwe plitred in storsge
for me to W. L Cook. 474 Iffdford avenue,
Brooklyn, and oblige. Touru truly,
"f. A. COOK."
The Ink on the lettvr was Mill fresh when
it was received, whi.-.'i wciM seem te re
move sny possibility that it had been writ
ten earlier at a distance and mailed to
2reeklyn undnr separata cover, there to he
pctf."J fil-.
Friends' Welcome
Is Too Vigorous
Governor Patterson of Tennessee
Overcome by Blow Struck in Spirit
of Fun Requires Doctor.
WINCHESTER, Tenn., July 31. Oovernor
Patterson was assaulted here Saturday and
so badly Injured thu.t he was unable to
deliver his scheduled speech. It is claimed
that the two men who assaulted tire gov
ernor were his friends and supporters and
that they were Just giving him a warm
'Governor Patterson wss grasped from be
hind when he alighted from a train. One
man threw his arms around Oovernor Pat
terson's neck, while the second dealt him
a blow In the back which knocked the
breath out of him.
He was given medical attention and aft
erward was 4aken to the fair grounds to
speak. Being Introduced, the governor
stepped to the front of the platform and
spoke a few words. He found It Impossi
ble to continue, but remained on the plat
form while Judge Floyd Estill delivered
his address.
(From a Pt.iff Correspondent.)
WASHINGTON. July SI (Special Tele
gram.) Army orders Isaued yesterday make
the following changes In the service:
Major Amos B. Shottiick, Fourth In
fantry., Is relieved from duty In the quar
termaster's department August 1. and will,
In addition to his present duties, assume
charge of construction work at Fort Mis
soula. '
First Lieutenant O. F. Davis, medical re
serve corps, will proceed to Hot Springs,
Ark., and report to the commanding officer
of the Army and Navy General hospital for
observation and treatment.
Major Francis A. Winter, medical corps.
Will proceed to New York City for consulta
tion with the medical supply offices of that
city with reference to the purchase of med
ical supplies now being made, and upon
the completion of this duty will return to
his proper station.
Captain A. i'. 6. Hyde, coast artillery
corps. Is transferred from the One Hundred
ana Thirtieth company to the Ninety-Sec
ond company, and will Join his company.
Captain W. P. Stokey, corps of engineers,
will proceed to Los Angeles and take tem
porary station at tnat place, relieving Fust
Lieutenant Charles T. Leeds, corps ot engi
neers, of the duties now In his charge per
taining to tne Los Angeles engineering dis
trict, together with the funds, property, etc.
First Lieutenant H. W. Yemans, medical
reserve corps, will repair to this city una
report, August 12, to the chief-of-staft for
temporary duty.
The army, retiring board appointed to
meet at Fort Bayard, N. M., March 10, is
Army Itetlrlnsr Board.
An nrmy retiring board Is appointed to
meet at Fort Uayard for the examination
of officers before it, consisting of Major
Conrad E. Koerper, medical corps; Captains
Louis C. Scherer, Fourth cavalry; Walttr
C. Babcock, Thirteenth cavalry; R. 8. Por
ter, medical corps; Joseph It. McAndrews,
quartermaster; First Lieutenant Ferdinand
W. Fonda, Seventh cavalry, recorder.
Second Lieutenant Nelson A. Goodspeed
Third cavalry, will report to Major Conrad
E. Koerper, medical corps, present retir
ing board, Fort Bayard, for examination.
Second Lieutenant Charles H. White,
Fifth Infantry, In addition to his present
duties will assume charge of construction
work at Plattsburg barracks, relieving Cap
tain Edward T. Hartmann.
Captain H. B. Klrtland, signal corps,
Ohio National guard, is authorized to at
tend course of Instructions at the army
signal school, Fort Leavenworth, about
August 25. . I
The following changes o officers of med
ical corps are ordered: Captain Robert M.
Culler is relieved atFort Ontario and will
proceed to San Francisco to take trans
port sailing about January 6, next, for
Honolulu and report to the commanding
officer at Schofteld barracks for duty, re
lieving Captain Charles F. Morse.
Captain Morse, after being thus relieved,
will proceed on transport to sail from
Manila about January 15 to San Francisco.
Captain Alex Murray, upon arrival at
Seattle, will proceed to Fort Casey and
report to the .commanding general, depart
ment of Columbia,, relieving Captain H.
M. Smith, Captain Smith, upon being thus
relieved, will proceed to Philadelphia for
First Lieutenant George M. Lee will re
pair to this city and report to Command
ing Officer Walter Reed, general hospital,
for observation and treatment.
Some Other Cb an ores. (
Lieutenant Colonel Charles M. Gandy,
medical corps, upon expiration of present
leave, will proceed to San Francisco and
report to the commanding general. Depart
ment of California, relieving Lieutenant
Colonel H. R. Tharrls. medical corps.
Captain Alexander E. Williams, quarter
master, will proceed to camp of Instruction,
Gettysburg, on official business, and, upon
completion of this duty, will proceed to
his proper station.
Colonel Harvey C. Carbaugh, Judge ad
vocate, will repair to this city and report
about October 1 to the adjutant general
for temporary duty.
Flist Lleutrnan A. Tolllon, Fourteenth
cavalry, upon tho expiration of his present
leave, will proceed to Pan Frsnclco and
report to Brigadier General 1 H. Pllss for
appointment and duty as aide de rump on
his staff.
Lieutenant Colonel M. F. Walts, general
staff. Twenty-seventh Infantry, Is relieved
from duly, to take effect August In and
will proceed to Join his regiment.
An army retiring board ts appointed to
meet In Washington, D. C, at the call of
the president of tho, board for examination
of officers, consisting of lliUtadler Grnersl
William Thall, adjutant general; Colonel
Joseph W. Duncan, general staff; Lieuten
ant Colonel It. P. Birmingham, mrdiml
corps; First Lieutenant Charles II. Patter
son, eoast artillery corps recorder.
Captain John R. Procter, coast artlllerv
corps, will proceed t Fort H. G. Wright
and report to the commanding officer for
assignment to duty on his staff. ,
Captain William T. DovK medical rorps.
In addition' to his present duties, will report
In person to Colonel Louis A. LaGarde,
medical corps, president of the Faculty
Army Medical school, for duty.
Krlahtened Into Fltn
by fear of appendicitis, take Dr. King s
New Life Fills, and away goes bowel
trouble. Guaranteed. 25c. For sale by
Beaton Drug CO. i
.7 25-t-cnt
Jfpi , Vjt fjj rrfund
"yJf 1 money.
Thi winner of all exer
Ctf 3
A IttmpheU't Soup diet
He nayt thst it why
He's so healthy and spry
And loaded with medals
and prises.
Fresh and fragrant
Shut your eyes, and
you can fairly imagine
yourself out on a farm
when you get the first
fragrant whiff of -
. n TOMATO ,
We pick the tomatoes in'
euch perfect condition and
put them u so quickly
that sail their delicious ,
1 flavor and aroma are com-, i
pletely. retained. I
Besides this our soups . j
. are sterilized by heat alone
and hermetically sealed so
that they keep indefinitely;
attd come to you fresh and
pure and full of nourishing
. t Today is the best day to j
f. . prove all this.. n
21 kind 10c a can
Just add hot water,
bring to a boil,
and serve. .
If not satisfied, get
your money back.
. JesEFH Camtbsll
Camden N J
Look for the
The Key to the (situation Bea Want Ads,
Trinity Lntheran Sanaa? Behavl anal
Jdethedlst Sehael of Beaaen Uare
rieaaant Afteraaan.
The Trinity Lutheran Sunday school had
its second annual picnic Saturday at Fair
meunt park, Counell Bluffs, to Its thorough
enjoyment. Qames, races and posing for
piotures, together with trying te eat all the
dainties provided, maae the outing delight
The Methodist lunday sensel of Benson
held Its annual slenle at Falrmeunt aark
yesterday. There was a full attendane
An abundance of substsntiala ana aalatles.
raeos and games were on tho delightful
Arthur Tebblns and his elsss of the
Kountso Memorial Sunday school had a
good time Saturday picnicking at Fair'
mount park.
Two Thonsanet Two Hundred Taken
Ont an Clerk Oarrlty is
Under Arrest.
SEATTLE, Wssh., July tL Paymaster's
Clerk W. J. Garrity was arrested at the
Puget Sound navy yard yesterday, charged
with stealing $2,SM from the safe of the
cruiser Philadelphia, Wednesday.
When Garrity opened tho safe he ei
claimed that he had been robbed. Secret
service men ssy that Oarrlty was the
only man on tho ship who had tho com
bination ef the safe. They also found.
they ssy, that he hss been living extrava
gently and was deep In debt. '
Paymaster B. J. Wilton of the Philadel
phia Is responsible financially for the gov.
ernment's loss, and under the navy rules.
will be tried for n fleet of duty.
Two llnndred Cltlsens of Irish Do
scent sell for Mother
' Cooatrr. V
NEW TOIUC. July 81. Two hundred
Irish-American, who have formed the Irish
Home Going association, sailed for Queens-
town yesterday to teaeh Irish farmers
hew to use Amerleen modern machinery
In tho party were T. V. Powderly, former
immigration commissioner; Francis J. Kll
kenay ef Washington, president ef the as
sociation, and Joseph D. Sullivan, Us na
tional secretary.
"We want to -give Ireland the benefit of
what her seas have learned In this eoun
try," said Mr. SulUvsn. "Most ef th
farming there Is dene with hand lrnpl
msnts. ,
August 5, G, 7- and 8.
Return limit, 'August 16. This limit rriay
be extended to Sept. 6 on payment of 50c fee
in Chicago. Day train for Chicago at 7:15 A.
M. Niht trains at 4:20 P. M. and 6:30 P. M.
All trains electric-lighted throughout. Superb
dining car Service.
Call or 'phone for details about tickets and train service.
1502 Farnam Street, Omaha, Neb.
BelL Doug. 3530. Independent, A-3323
Munyon's. Rhsumallsm Cur
This Is one of tht best prcpa
tlons made by the American DrtiR
glsts Syndicate at Its laboratory
In New York, and It has proved to
be the greatest tonic for tho hair
ever compounded by modern phar
macy. It Is guaranteed to contain noth
ing that Is In any way Injurious to
the hair or scalp, but Is simply a
scientific preparation which, when
faithfully applied, does away with
dandruff, cleanses and heals the
scalp, strengthens tho roots, stim
ulates the growth and adds beauty
and lustre to dull, dry. lifeless hair
which is fading In color and slowly
dropping out.
A. D. S. Hair Reviver alms to
prevent baldness by removing the
disease germs which affect the
roots and vitality of the hslr. In
short It revives. It acts as a nour
ishment as well ' as a germicide,
and has a tendency to'profuce a
thick head of beautiful hair, full
of life and color, which greatly
adds to the attractiveness of any
man or woman.
A. D. S. Hair Itevlver Is not an
experiment it is not an ordinary
mixture of merely pleasant smell
ing Ingredients it is not a wash
which removes the dirt and grease
and stops there, but it Is a medici
nal remedy which protects tho hair
through Its antiseptic action upon
the very roots and scalp in which
they grow, and, It Ib Bold to you by
the 12,000 responsible druggists
who compose the A. D. S., with the
distinct understanding that if It
disappoints you your money will
be promptly refunded. , . ,
You can get A, D. S. Hair Re
viver at any A, D. S. drug store. ,
Look for J?
this ShP iBQlrA
laths P fist EVA
onif gbt'o Ciirriftiiafnssrfil
Ttwwuw With 1 1,900 OtW Dt trfcn
Bell Drug Co.. 1216 Farnam I u
H. S. King. 24th and Farnam. . v
Haines Drug Co., 1610. Farnam.
Walnut Hill Pharmacy, 40th and Cumins;.
Saratoga Drug Co., 24th and Ames Ava,
J. H. Merchant. l$th and Howard.
Jno. J. Frey tag, 1814 JJprth 'S4th Street.
The Crl-sey Pharmacy, 24th and Lake.
Johanson Drug Co.. 24th and Spalding.
S, A. Beranek, 1402 South 16th Street
Chas. . E.. Iyothrop, 1324 ,.N. 24th Street
H. L. Prlbbernbw, 20th and Vinton.
Forest & J.' en ton Drug Co., 26th end Q
Streets, South Omaha.
Schaefer's Cut PrVo Drug Stores, 15th
and Douglas.
Schaefer's Cut Price Drug Stores. 224
North 16th Street
' Schaefer's Cut Price Drug Stores, 2401
N Street South Omaha.
Beaton Drug Co., 15th and Farnam.
Baltimore and Ohio Railroad
Low Fare Summer Tour
Tickets on Bala Dally Until Oot tlst
Liberal Stop-Over Privilege
For further particulars address
T. P. A.. Chicago O. P. A.. Chicago.
Go somewhere N . -
anywhere, but GO
Take that long deferred vacation now.
At moderate expense you can visit the mountains, Minne
sota Lakes, upper Michigan take a cruise on a big steamer
through the Great Lakes from Duluth to Niagara, visit the
St. Lawrence River resorts, Muskoka Lakes, New England or
the Atlantic seashore.
Get away from tho old "grind" for a while see things,
and broaden out you will return with new light In your
eyes and a song in your heart.
Let us plan your trip and figure your fares. - It will be a
pleasure to help you.
1512 Farnam Street,
Omaha, Neb.
Phone Douglas 260
Scats End 16111 St
"Ihsa of 1b
Desirable office reams fer rent in f.lcCague Duiisling
By Omaha Loan & Building Association,
S. E Corner Sixteenth ind Dodgi Streets. . Phone D. 483
Times lub. Co., Inc., lath and Hstxej,
Osiaaa. rtione Douglas 8160.
Sylvan Lake Hotel
Near Custer, S. D.
A delightful hotel situated on a
fiderful mountain lake amid
most picturesque surroundings.
Fishing. lloatlug. , Tennis.
Donkey Hides. Mountain-Climbing
Purs air; $plendid (u6Je; cool; free
dent from haj ftotr ani aithina
Kates S14-00 to $18.00 par weak
T. J. Carroll. Mgr.. ttylvaa Lake,
Custor, 8. D.