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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1912)
THE BEE; OMAHA, TUESDAY, JULY 2, 1912.
Mutt Demonstration Lasting 90 Minutes May Be by Phonograph
By "Bud" Fisher
MISSOURI VALLEY VETS MEET
About Two Hundred Open Conven
tion at the Borne Hotel.
DAHLMAN GIVES A WELCOME
Will Visit the Den This Evening-
Theater Party Planned for the
Women Who Accompanny
the Doctors Here.
MR. A.rAUTY. THG UfMMN6
UOR dp HlVOWfM CONVENTION,
Who vevrefuxw NOriNfvrsD
To MAKS HI OWN bSMONURfVTlON
CALL OF ROLL
(Continued from Page One.)
would have difficulty in getting the
necessary two-thlrds to nominate.
Mr, Palmer has been active in the
progressive camp and has voted through
out, for Governor Wilson.
Vlrat Notable Break.
The twenty-eighth ballot on president
brought the, first notable break, the thirty
votes heretofore solid for Governor Mar
shall being lost, twenty-nine for Wilson
. and one for Kern.
Wilson's total was thus swelled to 4371.
Making him a close second to Clark, who
still clung to his lead with 468.
The democratic national convention re
sumed balloting at 11 o'clock today with
a vast throng In attendance, intense ex
citement prevailing in the outcome of the
The twenty-seventh ballot for president
showed little change from the, last vote
Saturday night. The Clark and Wilson
forces remained intact, the changes being
few. and not decisive.
Another sensation was added during the
ballot when John B. Stanchfield, speak
ing for New York, denounced W. J
Bryan as a "money-hunting, favor-seeking,'
publicity-hunting marplot from Nn
braska."; 1 ' r' - -' ' ' ' "
New York's vote was polled, showing
Clark "S," Wilson 9, Underwood 2 and ab
sent 1, but the solid vote of ninety was
cast under the unit rule for Clark.
Hall Fill Early.
Crowds began to besiege the entrances
of the democratic convention hall by 9
o'clock and by 10 the galleries were half
filled and a sprinkling of delegates had
taken their place on the floor.
A cool breeze through the. high tran
soms kept the banners fluttering and
promised relief from the exhausting heat
of previous sessions.
The prevailing sentiment from the floor
before the call to order was that noth
ing had thus far been accomplished to
bring , the deadlock to a close, and that
if anything, the lines were quite as
tight, or tighter, than before, although
all recognized that the convention had
been replete with so many sensations that
a break or a coup might come at any
Among the early arrivals there was a
disposition to view Mr. Bryan's move
against New York as the adroit adoption
of the tactics of the Whitney-Don Dick
inson element aligning the" democratic
national convention against Chief
Crocker and the New York support of
David B. Hill. At that time Tammany
had its orator in the person of Bourke
Cockran who ' held the convention
throughout the night, until at daybreak
the various elements from outside New
- York state gradually forced the nomin
ation of Cleveland.
The contest then as now, wai against
New York, although the issue of "the
interests" had not been injected, and the
combined outside elements had the ad
vantage of Cleveland's prestige.
Illinois Stands Br Clark.
The Illinois delegation of fifty-eight,
headed by Roger C. Sullivan, reached
the hall late, having been in formal cau
cus since 10 o'clock. Illinois stood unani
mously and firmly, for Clark throughout
the twenty-six ballots. -. . . ;
Following the seventh ballot there had
been continual rumors of a break in
Illinois, and today this Was revived when
the delegation "passed" when first called
on the twenty-seventh.,
"We are prepared to stav until snow
flies," said ex-Congressman Late. Pence,
a champion of Clark, from the District of
Columbia. "We may not have enough
delegates to nominate now, but we Uave
enough to prevent the nomination of any
one else. Whatever happens we can
hold more than 365 necessary to prevent a
nomination and, - after the treatment
awarded Mr. Clark in refusing him the
honor after he had received tho majority,
we will fight to the end."
There was no band today, the contract
having expired, and the band stand was
occupied by a group of Baltimore lelles.
A few minutes after U o'clock Cnalrman
James called the convention to order and
' Rev. Carroll CoU of the First Motnodist
church of Baltimore offered prayer. ,
Cheers for Bryan.
A cheer swept the conventloa hall as
William J. Bryan strode up the aisle and
took his seat with the Nebraska delega
tion. He was smiling and held a conver
sation with several delegates. Chairman
James quieted the crowd. Theodore Cell
of California was then recognised. He
made a motion that a committee be ap
pointed to secure the validation of return
trip railroad tickets held by delegates.
' The motion was accepted and the cum-n-iiteo
T a twenty-seventh roll call was then
On the first six states called Clark
gained four -votes over the twenty-sixth
Illinois asked to be passed on this bal
lot and Marshall's thirty in Indiana re
mained Intact. In Massachusetts Wilson
gained five votes and the Wilson sup
porters cheered. , .
When Missouri was called the entire
delegation arose and yelled defiantly:
"Thirty-six votes for Clark."
In Nebraska Clark gained a vote.
Tote of ew York Polled.
When New York was called a poll of
the delegation, the first since to voting
began, was demanded:
Abram I. Elklns of the Eleventh New
York district was the first New Yorker
to vote for Wilson and a round of
cheers greeted him. William J. McAdoo
was the second. When the name of
John B. Stanchfield was reached he took
the platform to explain his vote.
"I come from a state whose electoral
vote is vital to democratic success," be
gan Stanchfield. "We represent 10,000,000
Stanchfield then started to recite the
history of New York.
"Is there any limit on ths sar.ilaman'E
time," demanded a Michigan delegate.
. "New York has a right to be heard on
the floor of this convention," replied
Stanchfield. "The integrity of every
delegate from New York has been in
sulted." Mr. Stanchfield said the New
York delegation included lawyers and
business men of known .standing.
"It is by common consent the most
representative delegation that ever came
to a national ocnventlon from New York.
If these be the 'puppets of wax' that
Mr. Bryan refers to, we say to that
money-grabbing, office-seeking, publicity
hunting marplot of Nebraska"
"No man can go, forth from this con
vention stigmatized and branded with
the mark of Bryanlsm upon him and
come wtthln 500,000 votes of success.
Stanchfield could not conclude the sen
tence. It was drowned in a burst of
cheers. When" the speaker delivered this
speech Mr. Bryan occasionally smiled.
Bryan a Plutocrat.
"When Mr. Bryan makes the state
ment that these delegates from New
York are under the Influence of Morgan
and Ryan and ' Belmont, the 'plutocrats'
of this convention, he omits one name.
Outside of the three he has named, the
rlchesf and. most powerful plutocrat on
the floor is the gentleman from Ne
"If the New York delegation is to be
prevented from participating, then any
man who for pay has been writing from
the floor of the republican convention in
favor of Mr., Bryan's partner and ally,
Theodore Roosevelt, ought also to be
"Colonel Bryan never intended to sup
port the candidate of this conventloa
unless that candidate was Mr. Bryan
himself," said. Stanchfield. "We have
heard for months that Mr. Bryan had
been combating Underwood here and
Wilson there; Clark here and Harmon
there; working all the time in his own
selfish Interest to produce a deadlock in
In conclusion Stanchfield threw the
convention into disorder with the declara
tion: I cast my vote ' for Woodrow
As the poll proceeded it became appar
ent 'that Clark would again get New
York's ninety votes under the unit rule.
It was generally believed that the vote
ha,d been challenged and ' the poll de
manded for the sole purpose of enabling
Stanchfield to deliver his attack on
Bryan. ' .
Of the four deiegates-at-large, " John
A. Dlx, Alton B. , Parker and Charles F.
Murphy voted for Clark. Senator' O'Gor
man voted for Wilson. The district dele-,
gates who voted for Wilson were, Arra
ham I. Elkus, William G. McAdoo, New
York city; John B., Stanchfield, Thomas
Conway, Plattsburg; Thomas W.
Meachem, Syracuse;' Benedict Brooks,
Pearl Creek, and Walter H. Edson, Fal
coner. William Temple Emmis and Joseph
A. Kellog, Great Falls, voted for Under
wood., .;- . l
Under the unit rule New York's ninety
votes went to Clark. Illinois, which had
been passed in the - roll call, cast' its
votes for Clark. ' '
The Illinois delegates filed Into their
seats while the poll of the New York
delegation was in progress. Their caucus
ended in a determination to stand by
Clark, for whom fifty-eight votes had
been cast since the beginning of the bal
loting. The result of the twenty-seventh bal
lot was: Clark, 669; Wilson, 406; Un
derwood, 112; Fobs, 38; Marshall, 30; Har
mon. 38; Bryan, 1. Absent 1.
This gave Clark a gain of 6; Wilson
a loss of 1 and Underwood a loss of , as
compared with the twenty-sixth ballot.
At the close of the twenty-eighth bal
lot, it was announced that arrangements
had been made to xtend all railroad
FoR.cep:uu spleen declao
TH rVT MUTT T NOM(N
SHOULD be VAl-THRAwNftS NVUTT - s
n to tuyere &t paa-t
, THR5tt,t'(CHt?LVJeMCtK6 "CHS 1.1.
tickets, making them good until July 10.
"Nineteen twelve or 1913," demanded a
delegate, but there was no reply forth
coming. .,......''.: ,i
The twenty-ninth ballot was ordered
called. , ;
Indiana on. the twenty-ninth vote gave
Kern 4; Wilson 26. Thus Wilson lost 3.
A . dispute in , the Iowa delegation
showed : that that state stood: Clark,
14; Wilson, 11. but under the unit
rule the entire vote cf the state went to
Wrangle Over Kansas.
Another wrangle followed when Kan
sas was called. The chairman of the dele
gation asked that the state be passed.
Half a dozen delegates yelled: "We want
to vote now; two-thirds of this delega
tion is for Wilson and we want the vote
;ast that way."
The delegation was ordered polled. A
chorus of yells and Jeers greeted the be
ginning of the poll and the roll of the
delegation proceeded in great disorder.
- The vote was Wilson 16; Clark 6, ab
sent 1. and the vote of Kansas, 20 In
ill went over into the Wilson column.
When James ruled that the vote should
jo to Wilson, Theodore A. Bell took the
floor sfter a disorderly dispute, to argue
against casting the vote of Kansas for
Kansas'Gtves Wilson Twenty.
The de;egates were impatient and Bell
was frequently. Interrupted. He argued
that the Kansas . delegation could not
shift to Wilson until two-thirds of the
delegation voted for Wilson. He asserted
that thirteen was not two-thirds and con
tended the twenty votes should go to
Bell had trouble getting a hearing and
his argument was punctured by Jeers.
"Sing it" shouted a delegate as he
neared the conclusion.
A. Mtchell Palmer, Pennsylvana, the
Wilson leader, answered Bell. He said
that with only nineteen delegates on the
floor, thirteen constituted two-thirds of
the delegation and their votes should
control the state's votes.
Ben Gaitzel, of the Wilson men In the
Kansas delegation, asserted that fourteen
of the delegates from that state had
voted yesterday to desert Clark.
Chairman James ruled that "two-thirds
of the delegation" meant "two-thirds of
the delegates present" and gave the
twenty votes to Wilson.
Marshal lis Eliminated.
John B. Knox of Alabama, Introduced
a resolution deploring the bitterness of
the convention and calling for a united
front in order to facilitate the work of
the convention. . It was referred to the
resolutions committee without reading.
The twenty-seventh roll call went as
far as Indiana before any material shift
was made. Then the convention went
wild as Senator Shively announced,
"Kern, 1; Wilson, 29."
When quiet was restored, a poll was
demanded, but the demand was later
withdrawn. The Indiana vote had gone
solid for Marshall.
After conferring with a number of
friends Mr. Bryon said it was unlikely
that he would reply to the speech of Mr.
Stanchfield. It was reported that Sen
ator Rayner of Maryland might seek op
portunity to defend the "progressives."'
The .New Mexico delegation demanded
a poll after the' vote had. been reported
"eight for Clark." The roll call showed
Clark, 6; Wilson, 3, and under the unit
rule the eight went to Clark.
Oklahoma's delegation was polled, but
the vote remained: Clark, 10; Wilson, 10
Pennsylvania added one to its usual voto
of 71 for Wilson.
The result of the twenty-eighth ballot
was: Clark, 468; Wilson, 437; Under
wood, 112; Harmon, 29; Foss, 38; Kern
I; Bryan, 1; absent, . . v
Marshall was eliminated, twenty-nine
of . his thirty votes in Indiana going to
Wilson, who gained thirty-one on the bal
lot Clark lost 1. ' j
Wilson In the Lead.
The result of the twenty-ninth ballot
showed changes in the vote of only three
states. ' It was:
Clark, 4S8; Wilson, 4S6; Underwood.
112; Foss, 38; Harmon, 29; Kern, 4. This
gave Clark a loss of a vote, Wilson a
loss of 1. Bryan lost - his single vots
and Kern gained 3.
The thirtieth ballot proceeded monoto
nously until Ohio was reached. Then t-ni
of Harmon's twenty-nine went to Under
wood. Wilson's nineteen remained intact.
Vermont gave up Foss on this ballo
and Its eight votes went to Wilson. The
result of the ballot put Wilson in tho
The vote of Iowa, which had not been
passed, gave Wilson 14, Clark 12. Up to
that time the entire vote of twenty-six
had gone to Clark. When the vote was
announced a roll call of the delegates was
demanded and again showed Clark 12,
Wilson 14. Iowa's vote as announced
gave Wilson 460 votes. It gave Clark 453.
Cheers greeted "each Wilson vote as it
TOOK KCePTrON TO
HS SA10V-" I'M SuR.PR.is6l AT
MR. TRY AN &KoK4NCe. AMBOOY
KNOWS tHAY TMe "R NMPWCTN
was announced during the roll call. The
result of the ballot was:
Clark, 455.; Wilson, 460; Underwood, 121;
Foss, 30; Harmon, 19; Kern, 2. Clark
lost 13 and Wilson gained 24. Under
wood gained 9. ,
When the total vote of the thirtieth bal
lot was announced, the Wilson followers,
with their candidate for the first time in
the lead, made a demonstration.
The thirty-first ballot gave Wilson
trifling gains early In the roll.
Clark Start Trouble.
The thirty-third ballot found the lead
ers practically at a standstill. Wilson
merely holding hlstotal of the thirty-second
ballot, while In Virginia Clark gained
one from Underwood.
At the end of this ballot the Champ
Clark people revived their drooping
spirits by displaying a big banner on
which the following tribute to Clark
from W. J. Bryan in 1910 was printed in
"I have known" Champ Clark eighteen
rears. He is absolutely incorruptible
and his life above reproach. Never in
all. these years have I known him to be
on but one side of the question, and
that was the side that represented the
There was a cheer as the Missourlans
displayed the banner above the delega
tion. It continued for several minutes,
"Take it over to Nebraska and show It
to Bryan," shouted some one. No
sooner was this said that the Missourlans
acted on the suggestion. Then came
trouble. . ,. ' '. .'.' ." " ;
Bryan arose and faced his tormentors
for a moment. , Several policemen huri
ried to his side and with ' them was an
eRcort. The Nebraskan fairly fought his
way to the stage.
"Is the Missouri delegation responsible
for sending that banner to the Nebraska
delegation?" he asked.
In the uproar which followed Bryan
stood smiling in the center a a shrinking,
excited mob of the Missouri delegates.
Half a dozen policemen charged Into the
"Anything against Bryan," shouted a
Missouri delegate, shaking his fist at
the smiling Nebraskan. From the aisle
the policeman asked the Nebraskan up
onto the platform. Half a dozen hand-to-hand
fights followed as the Clark men
tiled to carry "their, banner up on tho
platform behind Bryan. A score of police
men fought in vain to quiet the shriek
ing, fighting mob.
Chairman James hurried in and took
the gavel from John E. Lamb of Indiana.
After five minutes of effort James,
aided by the police secured some semb
lance of order.
The convention was in a turmoil long
after Mr. Bryan had taken his seat.
There were several fisticuffs among dele
gates and the big ofrce of policemen had
their hands full quelling the outbreaks,
but a new squad of police came in during
the disturbance and when the balloting
was renewed every aisle on the floor was
lined with bluecoats.
Chairman James directed the police to
arrest anyone attempting to carry a
banner of any sort into the armory.
Mr. James finally announced the begin
ning of the thirty-fourth ballot and Ala
bama had cast its votes when Bryan,
who had Btood for several moments with
the stolldnes8 of an Indian, was recog
nized. "Go on and vote,", called a dele
gate. "Stop him; we want to go home
we dont want a speech, .He's paid to
stay here; we're not."
Chairman James explained that Mr.
Bryan had risen to, a question of per
Mr. Bryan then said: "I was seated in
my delegation when a banner was placed
In frontof us. I asked those in charge of
it to remove it. They refused. I . went
to the Missouri delegation and asked the
chairman whether it had been sent there
by the Missouri delegation. If that act
was unauthorized by the persons in
charge of that banner I have nothing to
say. But if tha twas done by the orders
of the Missouri delegation I claim the
right to answer the question thus pro
pounded." , ,
A howl Interrupted him.
"The' chair regrets to rule that the
gentleman from Nebraska has not stated
a question of personal privilege."
A cheer greeted this and Mr. Bryan
bowed and left the stand. As he passed
the Missouri delegation former Governor
A. M. Dockery stopped him and dis
claimed for the delegation any connec
tion with the appearance of the banner.
Mr. Bryan went back to his seat.
When Maine was reached on the thirty
fourth ballot Its vote of 12 was cast solid
for Wilson. This toow two from Uunder
wood and one from Clark.
Thirty-fourth ballot: Clark, 447; Wil
son,' 479; Underwood, 101; Harmon, 29;
Kern, Foss; 28; absent, 1.
This showed a gain of two for Wilson.
Clark remained unchanged. Underwood
At the end of the thirty-fourth ballot
Roger C. Sullivan of Illinois moved that
the convention take a recess until 8 p. m.
tonight. The motion prevailed by accla
mation and at 6:15 the convention ad
STANCHFIELD ON THE FLOOR
(Continued from Page One.)
gress from the state of New York twenty
six members; we have the chairman of
the committee on appropriations; we have
the chairman of the committee upon for
eign relations; and upon the fifteen great
progressive measures that have been
pending In the last congress, advocated
under the leadership of Clark and Un
derwood, every vote of those twenty-ilx
men have been registered in accordance
with the democracy of today, (applause.)
"The gentleman from Nebraska has
said that no candidate can go forth from
this convention with hope of expectation
of success who has behind him the vote
of the ninety men from New York, and
I desire In reply to say that the vote of
New York Is vital to success. No man
:an go forth from this convention stig
matized and branded with Bryanlsm and
come within 500,000 votes of success, (ap
plause.) "Mr. Bryan has said that no man hav
ing the support of the New York dele
gation could be elected at the polls if
he were under the influence of Ryan and
Morgan and Belmont." (Cries for Bryan.
applause, hoots and jeers.)
The. chairman. "Now gentlemen, I hope
you will not interrupt the speaker., He
Is a delegate to this convention and It
entitled, to respectful treatment."
Mr. Stanchfield: "He has' stated that
no man could be elected by reason of
their vote. I desire to say to him In be
half of the ninety delegates from New
York that there is no man ln the number
who by his professional or business re
lations or otherwise is under the tnflu
ence of either of the men that he haa
named. (Hisses and applause.)
"When Bryan makes the statement that
these men, Morgan and Ryan and Bel
mont, are plutocrats of this convention,
he omits one who of all the delegates
upon the floor of this convention has
been the most ' powerful of plutocrats
and he Is the gentleman frm Nebraska.
"If this delegation is to be prevented
from voting for the candidate of this
convention, then there ought to be
adopted a resolution depriving of a seat
In this convention a man who for 'pay
has been working ln the republican con
vention for the election of Bryan's part
ner and ally, Theodore Roosevelt. He
ought to be expelled from the floor. (Ap
plause and hisses.)
"Colonel Bryan never Intended to sup
port the candidate of this convention un
less that candidate should be Bryan him
self. (Applause and hisses.)
"We have heard for months gone by
that Colonel Bryan, by his voice and
influence, was supporting Woodrow Wil
son in one place, he was supporting
Champ Clark ln another, he was combat
ing Harmon here and Underwood there,
all of the time desiring and Intending,
In pursuit of his own selfish ends .to
produce (hisses, applause and hoots) all
the while producing and Intending to pro
duce a deadlock in this convention ln
order that he might be the recipient of
the favors of this controversy." (Cries of
no, hisses and applause.)
A voice: "Oh, sit down."
Mr. Stanchfield: "My friends, I will
sit down ln good time. When the New
York delegation came to Baltimore to
attend this convention, we were voting
under the unit rule and a majority of the
New York delegation registered their
vote in favor of Governor Harmon of
Ohio. We supported and maintained that
nomination so long as It appeared to
the majority advisable.
"New York next cast Its vote In favor
of the speaker of the house of represen
tatives because he was the strongest
candidate, before this convention (cries
of 'no,' hisses and applauses) and the
delegation today Is in favor of any and
every man who can be the candidate and
the nominee of this convention. (Ap
plause.) So far as I am personally con
cerned, and I have said all I would In
explanation of my personal vote; it is
cast for Woodrow Wilson of New Jer
G0FF WILL ROYALLY
ENTERTAIN THE KIDDIES
"Dad" Goff. 2517 Franklin, will enter
tain 400 kids at a Fourth of July cele
bration on his lawn In the evening of
the Fourth. He has ordered a big buncft
of fireworks, barrels of Ice cream, loads
of -water melons, sandwiches, and every
thing else that Is pleasing to the palate
or the vision of the youngsters. He has
invited boys and girls of the entire neigh,
borhood to gather and help celebrate.
Following the. celebration each child will
be given tickets to the picture shows
at Twenty-fifth and Franklin and
VMKO TflJeD To STAMPS 06
"THS CONVeHTtON fOf
and Parker for two
Estate Company is
Organized in Omaha
A co-operative real . estate investment
company offering preferred shares at SI
each, has been organised in Omaha with
a capitalization of $300,000. It will be
known as the Bankers' Realty Invest
The officers of the new company are
Peter Elvsd, president; Dr. Frederick J.
Wearne. vice president; F. J. Anderson,
treasurer; 'Fred Haver, secretary, and
A. C. Thompson, sales manager.
The company will follow plans worked
out successfully In the east. It will buy,
Improve and sell downtown homes.
As the capital Increases it will be
largely invested In Income producing
property such as apartment houses, flats
and, office buildings.
The idea for such r a company was
started by business and real estate men
of the east who saw where there is one
man with $1,000 or $5j000 to Invest there
are hundreds with $10, $25 or $100 prac
tically idle. They started the companies
and the clan nroved so successful that
now ,t belng carrted out ln all parM
of the country. Similar companies in
Los Angeles have accumulated millions.
The Omaha company guarantees 7 per
cent ' Interest. Eaoh share will partici
pate in the profits over and above the
Interest, giving the Investor a chance
for more than the loan value of his
The Omaha company will do Its own
construction work through a superin
tendent of construction, buying all its
own material and paying Its own labor.
Stanley Bero Repeats
Lecture to Hebrews
"The Citizen in Making." subject
of a lecture delivered by Mr. Stanley
Bero before the Young Men's Hebrew
association, proved so Instructive and en
tertaining that those present urged him
to repeat the lecture on Wednesday
The sterenptlcon views with which "Mr.
Bero will illustrate his lecture, will tell
vividly how the immigrants arrive, how
they 'are taken care of and how eager
they are to become American In spirit.
Particularly impressive were his stories
of the progress made ln the sohools by
the children of the immigrants.
GOV TENER GOING TO
EXPOSITION AT 'FRISCO
Accompanied by twenty-three member
of the Pennsylvania commission of tho
Pan-Pacific exposition Governor Tenc'
came In from the east yesterday over the
the Northwestern and half an hour later
left for San Francisco, the private car
being attached to Union Pacifio No. 9.
While the Pennsylvania governor re
fused to express an opinion relative to
candidates he anxiously Inquired concern
ing the latest Information from Balti
Gov. Tener was In San Francisco some
months ago, at which time the site for
the Pennsylvania state' building to be
erected on the exposition grounds was se
lected. Now he and his associates go
there for the purpose of letting the con
tract and looking after some details.
They expect to return over one of tho
northern routes, possibly coming home
through Yellowstone park.
f anient In the Act
and arrested by Dr. King's New Life
Pills, bilious headache quits and liver,
stomach and bowels act right Only 25c.
For sale by Beaton Dtug Co.
When the blood becomes infected with any unhealthy humor the effect h
shown by boils, pimples, and rashes or eruptions on the skin. Humors
get into the blood usually because of an inactive condition of the elimina
tive members. Remove these humors and no skin trouble can exist, be
blood with S. S. S. It does not "patch, up;" it cures. Book onSiin Dis
eases and any medical advice free to all write and request same, '
THE SWIFT SPIC1FIC CO. ATLANTA, fit !
The annual convention of the Missouri
Valley Veterinary association started
this afternoon at the Hotel Rome, when
about 200 delegates from parts of Ne
braska, Iowa, Kansas, Missouri, North
and South . Dakota and Colorado were
Fresh from the throes of the democratic
national convention at Baltimore, Mayor
Dahlman delivered a rousing address of
welcome. In which he commended the
veterinary vocation and extended the
key of the city to the visitors.
One of the Important matters which
will be brought up at this meeting will'
be the organization of permanent state -
veterinary , societies in conjunction with ,
the Missouri Valley association. Iowa '
State Veterinary J. I. Gibson says that
the purpose of this organ liatlbn will be .
chiefly to protect the Innocent pur- t
chasers from the unscrupulous seller who "
is wont to pass off diseased live stock. ,
The general sentiment of the delegates -
Is In favor of the move. The matter of '
securing proper state' legislation regulat-
Ing the sale of tuberculin will also be
Manager Parrtsh of the Commercial club -
extended the delegates the Invitation to
visit the Ak-Sar-Ben den this evening. ,
where the big sui kls will, be ln vogue
with several special stunts.' ...
Several feminine veterinary doctors are.
in attendance at the convention and ar
rangements have been made for giving '
a theater party for them this evening.'
The "vets" will hold their annual dinner
tomorrow evening in the; Hotel Rome
Most of this afternoon's program con
sisted of reports and papers dealing with
individual veterinary cases which have
coine up during the last twelve months
with members of the association.
Itallroad Aott-s and Personals.
H. F. Curtis, district passenger agent
of the Union Pacific, with headquarters
in St. Paul, and J. W. Turtle, travelinK
agent of the same road and working out '
of Des Moines, are ln town.
E."l Pardee, assistant general passen-
ger agent of the Omaha road, with head
quarters in St Paul, is in the city.
J. N. Anderson, immigration agent of
the Missouri Pacific, is spending the day
In the city on his way home to St. Louis.
He la in from a trtn over the western
lines and reports the general crop condi
tions fully up to last year.
ana no mora unplea$ant work
lc ping them clean. For Semi
Flath will quickly make them
white at new without tcrubbing
. or touching the bowl with the
Seni-Fluth it m poutJend ehtmieel
eompemndJuinfectant and dee
dormntemty to n and harmlmtt
te beml and plumbing. Get a can
te-day and be worried na more by
a diteolored water-elotet bowL
; 20 cents a can
at your grocer's
AT FOUNTAINS! HOTELS OR ELSCWHEM
Original smd Genuine
The Food Drink for All Ages
IICH MILK. MALT CIAIN EXTRACT. M FOWDEft
Not in any Milk Trust :
P7" Insist on "HORLICK'S ;
Take a package bom , -
cause its very source is then destroyed. Boils, rash .
es, pimples, etc. can never be cured through the ap
plication of external medicines, the most to be ob
tained from such measures is temporary relief. S.S.S.
CURBS all skin affections because it purifies th
blood. It goes down into the circulation and cleanses
it of every particle of unhealthy matter. Then the
blood supplies nourishment to the cuticle instead oi
irritating it with a fiery humor. If you have any
skin trouble you could not do better than purify youi
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