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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1912)
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$.350 and $4.00
Women's Colonials, Oxfords and Pumps,
in black suede, tan calf, gun metal and patent
r colt leathers; also black and brown velvets, in a
r ii f . 7 rn t fl t rr
-.mil run; oi sizes trom to s jw.ou ana uu
Values, while they last
' One'lo't of Children's $1.75 Low Shoes at $1.00.
T. : STORE CLOSES AT FIVE
1518-1520 PAENAM STREET.
POINQARE STARTS FOR RUSSIA
French Premier Goes to Negotiate
- Serlea of Treaties.
MAT TfcY TO OPEN DMDMELLES
Rnmor That There It to U New
' Alliance, Offensive and Defen
sive Another Vpheaval !
PARIS, Aug.t B. Raymond roincare,
the ;tench, prentfer, . started today tor
Russia, surrounded by all the aigna that
- usually . accompany, a j. greet sute pll
. grlmage., -Arlstlde .Brland, minister of
Juitlcj 3"lieophol Delcasne minister, of
, marine;, AJbertJebrun, mlBimr for th.
colonies; Armand-. Meelard, chief, of the
proctocM;-, Louis lupine, prffect of po
Uca of Paris; the1 .-secretaries and at
taches of the Russian embassy and the
staff Of tne-'French' foreign of flea were
air preserft 'at tR station to errtphaelae
- the occasion, white In the premler'a train
tfaveld all !ifhe leading Journalists of
prance whs always mobilise when ques
tdn olhlh. 'politics are in the air. ; j
'Near-eastern questions and the Franco
Russian naval convention, the signature
of which, by ,M. Polnrare In. St. Petars
burg will, bring, the .whole fighting forces
. of .the a within the terma of an of
fensive and defensive. .alliance, are to
toe the, tnaln subjects of discussion be
tween the emperor, , fierglus Sszanoff,
the Russian mlnliter, and the French
vlaltor. . '
The moat prominent feature of the visit
I will be the Franco-Rue.lan naval agree
( ment, 'which will claim Immediate at
, The eventual opening of the Dardanelles
and thf steps necessary for Its accom
plishment alio are to be discussed during
the fourteen jlaye'( vlajt.ot M. Polncare.
It Is pointedfOuthwe that this is likely
40 ft, the burftoiB-, question In the settle
rneht oftBefTuVtw-IUllan" war, for It la
felt that Russia 18 'TIC building $16,000,000
dreadnaagats fa the Rlaeft 6e. with the
tntentloR " anchoring them In an en
closed lake, and -unlem the question Is
Settled soon, It . la abound ' to cause an
other lEureeean, unheaval at the time of
completion of the ships, a eouple ot years
Funeral mt F. W Myers. . . ,V
LOGAN, Ia.v Aug. S.-8peo(al.)Funerni
services of F. iayera. who.;dle'd ojf
heart failure at .hla.barne in Missouri
Valley Thursday ,iat were held In tha
morning at the MethodUt., church In Mis
souri Valley and at the i, D. S. church
at Magnolja (ln he,. afternoop. Rev, .Mr.
. Wllli;.Qi(jrufff preyed Ithe,.
morning se.jmon and ElderCharles -Derry,
of Woodbine the afternoon sermon. The
Masons officiated at the Magnolia ceme-.
!tery where Interment tooK. plac Mis
souri Valley Grand .Army of the Repuh-
' lie Masonic lodges,; also the Masonic lodge
of Logan and M(pdaje were Ip attendance
; V T ' - ..
. Women':iwbo beat children and re
main healtKy are those who prepare
thelr-'syitprfli n advance ot baby'r
comlJif. . XJnlegs the mother aldo
nature In iti pre-natal work the crista
4lnifa liar avatam iitiannat t. tit. Ac-
jnanda made upon K, and the ofterM
left with weakened health or chronic 1
allmenU. No remedy la to truly !
kelp to nature as Mother's Frlenl. j
Snd no expectant mother should fall '
to n It It relieves the Mln acd !
discomfort caused by the Strain en
the ligaments, makes pllaht and elr
tic those fibrea and muscles' whhh
fiatura la n.nT,. ' "
. !.Vk P n4i' Fv"T?vU .DUmb
ress of limbs, and soothes the lnflam -
xaatlon or breast glands. The system
being thus prepared by Mother's
Friend dispels the fear that the crisis
may not be safely met. Mother's
niend'assures a gpeedy and compbte
recovery for the mother, and she Is
left ahiealthy -woman to enjoy tha
rearing: ' of her
child. " Mother's
Trlend Is sold at
drug - stores.
IvViite for our free
book for expect- t
Ant mothers which contains much
valuable Information, and many at'g
fieetloES of a helpful nature.
EaATFliOD tECUUTOi CO., AtlaKa, C .
SAVE THIS COkTPON
The CiTil War Through the
. . tontaintnn
Brady Famous Civil War Photegraiiphsi
CPsUUAcW bf Permission tl tk U, S. Wmr Cowrtnni
Aofl Frof eaaor EIon' Nevrly WritUa
History of the CivU War
Values, at $1.98
Egan Praises Danes
at Inauguration of
New National Park
; COPENHAGEN, Aug. B.-The Inaugura
oln of ,; the Danish-American National
park In the Rebjld hills of Jutland took
place today. The park was presented to
the government of Denmark by tha
Danish citizens of the United States. Dr.
Maurice Francis Egan, American minis
ter -to Denmarck, was the speaker. He
said: ' "
"We Americans owe to the Danes, who
have elected to become Americana, the
constant examples of religion without
bigotry, of culture without weakness, of
a simplicity without coarseness, and of
a frugality without meanness.
"The Danes came to the United States,
not because, of tyranny In their own
landsone of the most liberty loving
of all nations but because they saw
a wider opportunity for the exercise of
those abilities which they had cultivated
in their own. land; at least this is the
Impression of all sympathetic Americans
who know them. It was natural enough
that, born In a little country where the
love of all that is true and beautiful
Is Intense, they should go forth regret
fully yet hopefully, always carrying tha
Picture ot their home etched deeply In
their hearts. ...
i 'In every Danish community In the
United States the evil most hated Is
igorarwe, ' and It 'Is a proverb In ' all
parta of our country that a Dane will
sacrifice everything for the education of
his children. What he has gained from
America one of the most beloved of
all the Danes In America, Count Moltke,
will tell you. For myself 1 can say seri
ously that the Danlsh-Amerlcan-the In
dustrlal worker, the careful farmer, the
skillful engineer, the admirable teacher
who Is likewise often a preacher-has
given to us mora than we could pos
sibly give to him. He has brought
nearer to.ua the example of his own
Country., He has shown ,to us how a
msn may be really loyal to the best tra
ditions of "his kings, and yet merge "th'ls
loyalty Into true love and adherence
to republican institutions. In a word,
be has helped to teach us the value of
religion without bigotry, cultivation with
out weakness, simplicity, without coarse
ness, snd frugality without mean
ness." I nave purposely understated the
greatness ot the debt that America owes
to the Danes; but I trust that the' truth"
Wines nothing by being expressed In
words that cannot be accused of exag
geration." . ' l:' -
Sidney Girls Offer
ii ot: Work in Fields
SlDNKJf, Neb., Aug. 6.-(6peclal Tele-gram,)-0t
account of the real shortage
pf harviest: hands to care tot .the grain,
alfalfa and hay crops, which' are now
.being tuC;00 -Cheyenne.' county business
atid professional men, clerks, county of
ficials,! stenographers,..,' Including many
pretty gtrla. win go;lnto the (ield. and
donate one dai'a,work. In order to save
the largest, crops ever raised in Chey
enne county. ' the Sidney Pviard of Trade
will' set a day for, the free labor.
. r- i
? ; Clpra-Trlaka.
.Anna Triska, daughter of Charles
Triska and Mr. Albert A. Clpra were
married, by Rev. Charles W." Savidge at
hlv residence Saturday evening at . They
were accompanied by Mr. and Mrs.
James F. Panek. Mr. Charles j.
smekovsky and Miss Stella Smekovsky.
Miss Lottie Morrison, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Sam Morrison, and Mr. Frank
w- Hadley were married by Rev,
Cliarle w Savidge Saturday evening at
;i ocloCK " r nom 01 brld,a
I A company of Invited guests were present,
i including a number trom out of the city,
, and wedding supper served. Mr. and
j Mrs. Hadley will reside at 2304 Douglas
j DEATH REC0R0.
i - James j. tkow. .
i 'WEATRICE, Neb.. Aug. .-(Speciai.)
i James J. Skow, who died suddenly at Me
i iumo in this city of paralysis, waa born
' In Denmark, and came to this country
i when a bay 19 years of agf. He waa for
j merly engaged In business In Omaha and
; located In Beatrice twenty-two years ago.
where he conducted a meat rnrket. He
is mrvlved by his widow and tour osns.
Persistent Advertimug ta the Road to
IT HELPS YOU GET
7mriJiM ?. ilia
IOWA HORSESARE RELEASED
Veterinary Department of Hawkeye
State Buiy in Canada.
NO CAUSE FOR KILLING ANIMALS
Effort Hill Be Made to Hacover
Value for OwnersAppointments "
by Eaecotlve Council Fed
eral Posters Torn Down.
(From a Htaff Correspondent.)
DE3 MOINES, Aug. 5. (Special Tele
gram.) After a long controversy the
state veterinary department of Iowa has
at last secured the release in Canada ot
! all of a shipment of horses from Mltcnull
county to Saakatchewan. Tha horses had
been in quarantine since last March, in
the claim that some of them showed
signs of disease. The shipment of harses
was detained at the Canadian border and
nineteen of them were condemned tnd
killed as diseased, The owner appealed
to Iowa for help and the state veterina
rian went to Canada and. made personal
investigation. He declared that none of
the animals was diseased and It was an
outrage that any ot there should have
been killed. An effort will be made to
recover for the loss.
The executive council announced the
following appolntsments: Thomas Down
ing, Washington, and Frank Kinsley,
McGregor, commissioners of animal
health; Isaac R. HItt, Washington, com
missioner of deeds, and C. D. Phelps,
Clear Lake, assistant veterinarian sur
Vo Posters Allowed.
Major Haverstick, general Inspector of
the United States treasury, dropped Into
Dei Moines this morning and Jumped
on the army and navy and the marine
corps recruiting officers. He', ordered
the army, navy and. marine corps of
ficials Immediately to take down and to
see that It was never put up again the
military advertising lithographs around
the federal building. He also ordered
the removal by the postal sayings bank
of notices . tacked up in places of van
tage in the postoffice building. It 's
declared that the federal buildings can
not be used as bill boards even If partly
KEYNOTE FOR BULL
(Continued from First Page.)
found a party through which all who be
lieve with ua can work with us; or.
rather, we declare our allegiance to the
party which the people themselves have
For thla party comes from the grfts
roots. It liea grown from the soil of
the people's hard necessities. It has the
vitality of the people's strong conviction!.
The people have work to be done and
our party is here to do that work. Abuse
will only strengthen it, ridicule only
hasten Its growth, falsehood only speed
Party Forming for Years.
For years this party has been forming.
Parties exist for the people; not the peo
ple for the parties. Yet for years he
politicians have made the people do .the
work ot the parties Instead of the parties
doing the work of the people. The peo
ple , vote for one party and find their
hopes turned to ashes on their lips;
and then, to punisn that party, they vote
for the other party. So It Is that partisan
victories have come to be merely the
people's vengeance; and always the
secret powers have played their game.
' The' progressive- parjy asserts anew
the vitality of the constitution. We be
lieve. Iiv ' the- true -doctrine of states"
rights, whlcih forbids the nation from
Interfering with statea' affairs, and also
forbids the states from Interfering with
national affairs. ' The combined Intelli
gence' and composite -conscience of the
American people is as Irresistible as it
Is righteous; and the' constitution does
not prevent that force' Yrom working out
the general welfare.
, -From certain sources we hear preach
ments about the danger of our reforms
to American Institutions. What la the
purpose of American Institutions? Why
was this republic established? What does
the flag stand for? What do these things
They mean that the people shall be
free to correct human abuses.
They mean that men, women and chil
dren ahall not be denied the opportunity
to grow stronger'and nobler.
They mt'an that the people shall have
the power to make our land each day a
better place to live In. '
They mean the'Tealltles of liberty, and
not the academics of theory,
They mean the actual progress of the
rate In tangible Items of. dally living and
not the theoretics of barren disputation.
If they do not mean these things they
are as a sounding brass and tinkling
Predict Nation of Ideala.
A nation of strong, upright men and
women; a nation of wholesome homes,
realising the best Ideals; a nation whose
power la glorified by Its Justice and
whose Justice Is the conscience of scores
of millions of God fearing people that Is
the nation the people need and want.
And that ta the nation they shall have.
For never doubt that we Americana
will make good the real meaning of our
nstltutlons. Never doubt that we will
solve, in righteousness and wisdom, every
vexing problem. Never doubt, that In thf
end, the hand from above that leads ut
upward will prevail over the hand front
below that drags us downward. Never
doubt that we are Indeed a nation whose
God is the Lord.
And so. never doubt that a braver,
fairer, cleaner America surely will come;
that a better and brighter life for all
beneath the flag surely will be achieved.
Those who now scoff soon will pray.
Those who nnw doubt soon will believe.
Soon the night will pass;, and when, to
the Sentinel on the ramparts of Liberty
the anxioua ask: "Watchman, what of
the night" his answer will be "Lo, the
Knowing the price we must pay, the
sacrifice we must make, the burdens we
must carry, the assaults we must endure
knowlng full well the cost-yet wq enlist,
and we enlist tor the war. For we know
the Justice of our cause, and w'e know,
teo, Us certain triumph.
Not reluctantly then, but eagerly, not
with faint hearts, but strong, do w now
advance upon the enemies of the people.
For the call that romes to us Is the
call that came to our fathers. As they
responded so shall we.
Ha hath sounded forth a trumpet that
shall never call retreat,
He Is slftng out tha hearts of man be-
fore His Judgment aeat.
Oh, be swift our souls to answer Him,
Jubilant our feet.
Our God is. marching an.
Cheers Are Frequent.
Mr. Beverldge was cheered throughout
hi speech, a tumultuous
coming when he assailed the "boss ridden
old parties." The rulers of the old par-j
ties, he said, were "Invisible." "They Sre
the invisible government behind our visi-
ble government," he declared.
government," he declared. "It Is
this invisible government which is the
real danger to American government."
At one point in his speech Mr. Bever
ldgc referred to "professional politicians."
"To hell with the politicians?" came a
shout from the gallery and the delegates
Senator Beveridge's speech kept the
floor and galleries cheering. Delegates
and spectators rose to their feet with a
wild nhoiit when he denounced the Stand-
ard Oil and Tobacco decisions of the su -
prerne court. 1 j
Under the decrees of the , court the oil ;
snd tobacco trusts can still raise prices I
and have already done so. They can still !
Issue watered stock and they surely will j
do so. They can still throttle other busi-
nesa men and. the United Cigar Stores '
company is doing so. They can still i
corrupt our politics and. at. this moment!
are indulging in that- practice. ' j
A chorus of Jeers and groans greeted j
' c - v l.CDIUCltl lait,.
and the Payne-Aldrich tariff pill. ,Th Cannon naa aeuoeraieu W
long low call of the. "bull moose", was from tne c&mXT 10 br?k Wm
heard for the first time in th Vernon- .Rnd ln that way -dat 'W'?" l'
stration! i islation. Before Impeaching Mr. Burnett s
Throughout Senator Beveridge's speech I veracity Mr. Cannon twice asked' h'im to
a persistent spectator in the gallery , in- ' retract. There was no outbreak. .
terrupted several times wjth, the shout: I , ...... . , . - -
how about the liquor question?-. . . Lieutenant Becker '
------ tj.-u'. ! SVilU IIICI c TY el rj
shouts of "put him out.". ,
Senator Bevertdge concluded at 3:07
after he had been talking for more than
an hour and a half. "
' When the noise of the demonstration
for the temporary chairman had sub- j tei ed a plea of not guflty to the indict -sided
Senator Dixon endeavored to have j ment charging tile policeman with mur
the band play: "The battle hymn ot i uer In the first degree tri tne kHi1hg 'o.t
republic." The band could -not under-! Herman ' Rosenthal. '
Btand In the confusion and they played
the "Battle cry of. freedom."'.
finally the delegates in front of the
hall began to alng ; the ' battle hymn"
and the band Joined in. Four verses
were sung, the delegates standing;
Temporary officers of the convention as
announced today follow:" "'
Temporary chairman,' A. J. Beverldge,
General secretary, O. K. Davis, Wash !
ington, D. C. I
Chief assistant secretary, Wilson
Brooks, Chicago. , . .
Assistant, secretaries: William Allen
wnite. fc.mporia, Kan.; Judson a Well
Iver, Washington, D. C; John . Callan
O'Laughlfn, Chicago; George E. Miller.
Detroit; August MoSween. Philadelphia;
E. A. Dickson, Los Angeles; Harry J.
Haskell, Kansas City. Mo.; Edward B.
Clark, Chicago; C. P.. Connolly, New
York Clty; George Odell. New York
City; Charles C, Hart, Spokane. Wash.
fVrgeant-at-arms, Colonel Chapnoey
Dewey., of , Illinois; Captain Granville
Fortescue. assistant chief sergeant-at-
Official reporter, G, Russell Leonard
Reading clerks: Henry F. Coche, 'Mil
waukee. -Wis. ; J. H Gregory,). Key
, The Missouri delegation selected Charles
Walker as chairman, but did not fill
itba committee places. ,v.v. . ...
,s, veuiomia.. delegates. Dy reSilution I
declared, f...f. ..t .,
clfic coast, more than they need him In
-- o - ..Biciit ino senate
ot the United States."
!Th r..,,- . L.
..... .". ......a nauicu wvvinor juiin-
son as chairman of the- state delegation
and Chester H. Rowell national commit
teeman. F.-'J. Henry was put On the
credentials' committee and ' Chester ' H.
Rowell oh the platform committee. '
Kulea re Adopted. -
The rules of the house of representa
tives, amended . In many places, were
adopted as the rules of the convention.
A new rule barring contested delegates I ana steamship companies' property.be
from voting on any question before the i tween Corrinto and Granada,
convention was included in the amend- . , .
menlH arA u'.a a .- n , . , ..l,u .. v. u. t .
. . u... rriu nun ilicm.. il
was as follows:
In the event of contest regarding' the
right of any delegate or alternate to sit
In this convention, notire qf -such contest
shall be filed with the secretary- and
any delegate or alternate whose seat has
been contested ln good faith shall stand
aside and not be permitted to vote as a
member of this convention until his
credentials shall have been accepted by
the convention, provided, however that
In the make-up of the temporary roll of
this convention the recommendations of
the provisional national committee shall
be accepted as prima facie evidence of
the right to sit as delegates or alter
nates In' this convention, without the
right to vote until the credentials In
question shall have finally been deter
mined by the convention Itself,',
The roll of states was then called for
the reading of the members of the vari
The roll had proceeded as far as Cali
fornia ' when a motion wee, carried ta
dispense with a further'readlng. the state
delegations sending their lists to the de-k.
Former Secretary of the Interior James
Garfield of Ohio was recognised and from
his place on the floor moved the appoint
ment of -a committee to Invite Colonel
Roosevelt to appear In ' the convention
at noon to deliver an address and. also
to escort him to the convention hall.
The motion was enthusiastically sec
onded and carried. The committee
named was as follows:
E. A. Van ' Vleekenberg, Pennsylvania ;
Oscar H. Straus. NewYork; J. Franklin
Fort. New Jersey; John M. Barker,
Louisiana; Miles Polndexter, Washing
ton; Leslie Coombs, Kentucky; Julian
Harris, .Georgia; M. O. Dawson, West
Virginia. J. K. Williamson, Jr., North
Carolina; George E- Watktns, Michigan;
Nicholas. Kelenburg, . Montana;- Chester
THE SECRET OF LOKaXIP. t
Do oof tap the eprings of life by neglect the human meAwfsra, W' attowini
the aoouiaulation of poisons In the system. An imitation of Nature a method of
restoring waste of tissue and impoverishment of the blood and nervous, ttretigth
to take an eitomtive glyceric extreot (without alcohol) of Golden Seal end Oregon
fjrtpa rootQloolraot) Stone and Mandrake root with Cberrybark. Over 0 yean ;
cio Dr. Pieroe gave to the publio this remedy, which be called Dr. Pferoe s Golde
Modioal Dlsoovory.. He found it would help the blood in taking up the proper ele- -ments
from food, help the liver into activity, thereby throwing out the poisons front "
the blood and vitaiiaing the whole system as well e allaying and soothing cough.
it. ...1 ! A niWul nr mhauitfx. -and bavinS -what wa '
uru unv onui uukoa wn, m" ,.
call aal-autriUcui.wbich la-atteneea witn impvyansaea oiooa
and (exhaustion of ncrva foro. Tha " Diaecrecry " is an all
r" ' round tonio whiob reatorae tone, te the,- blood, nerve and .
heart by imitating . NetwVs methods- of restoring waste .
1 ' of tisaua, and feeding the narMnm,usrtand lunge; a rich
. , md blood. . . s ; .' . '.' .'..
-. 't sntrmd tnwD ntn under mr right saonider blade atae a wsry
B. V. Plane. Buffsle.
V 1 "sad waa nothing
H. Howell, California; Joseph R. Bald
win. Maryland; Ben H. Lindsey, Colo
rado; John L. Stevens, Iowa. ;
The proposed ' "experience meeting"
with, brief speeches from representatives
of various states, proposed for the late
i afternoon was' postponed ' and at 3:37 p.
m. adjournment was taken until noon
IOWA DELEGATION ' ORGANIZES
CHICAGO. Aug. 6.-The Iowa delegates
elected J. L. Stevens of Boone as chair
man and also a' national committeeman ;
! H. A. Morey. Waverly, treasurer; Carl
; Lohman. Burlington,, secretary; Senator
; J. A. Smith, Osage, resolutions; C. J.
l;Moore, Bloux City, permanent organiw
j'tion; Samuel Westcott. Keokuk, cre
dentials; W. B. Clements, West union,
ruleg., pn(lo p. Ciark of Red Oak was
I named,. to make, a speech seconding., the
I nomination of Roosevelt.
Calls Alabama Man
, WASHIXTON.G Aug. 5.-The lie. was
passed on the floor of the house-today,
when former, Speaker Cannon denounced
as "unqualifiedly untrue" a charge . by
.Representative Burnett of Alabama, dem
ocrat, that when speaker, of the house Mx
. , , ,
Pleads Not -Guilty
j NEW YORK.' Aug. 5. --Counsel for Po-
lice Lieutenant Charles Becker today eTi-
! The police lieutenant was not brbufeht
ilnt0 couif and his plea 'was entered'ty
his counsel. John W. Hart," 'wh6 apr
narfi Wnre Jiiiiffe Muloueen lh 'the
court, of general" selon:' ' : ' " ' '"" .
A motion to dismiss the indictment was
PRUSSIAN WAR VETERAN
SIOUX CITY, la , Aug. 4. George J.
Teasar. aaed 62. a Prussian war ..vet-
J eran, was shot and probably -fatally
i wounded at 10:20 o'clock tonight,, whlio
'nn th to his home, on the west -aide.
He had attended a German society
meeting down town. Yeagar a? able
to talk when found resting against a
tree by paesersby, who, heard the . Shot
and saw a man flee In the darkness. He
refused to give the name of his assail
ant. The police believe he was shot' by
an enemy. The bullet tore a hole In his
abdomen. Yeagar has an Interest In o
harness factory here.
jpRQPOSED RAISE OF RATES
ON CAR CORN SUSPENDED
WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. Advances in
freight rates on ear corn from Arkansas,
Kansas, Missouri and Oklahoma to points
In many other states, proposed by west
fern and southwestern -railroads were
suspended today by the Interstate Com
rce i'cpmmisslonHitrtl , .Njeemer ajh
jncreas'es;.wfcrt'p Va.vje Vf f ected
':. 'zj..x.iaW. itha mint.
car load weight of the
! AMERICAN BLUEJACKETS
ARE SENT TO MANAGUA
WASHINGTON.. Aug. o.-Qne hundred
blue Jackets and marines frqm the United
States gunboat Annapolis are now quar
ried in Managua,.the Nlcataguan capi
tal. . .They were, landed at Corrinto yes
terday at the suggestion of the Nlea
raguan government, which found itself
unable to protect the American railroad
SENATE ADOPTS REPORT
ON WOOL TARIFF BILL
WASHINGTON, Aug.. S.TThe "confer
ence report, on the compromise La Fiil-lette-Cnderwood
wool tariff bill was
adopted by the senate- today. 36 to 28.
Six progressive republicans Joined th
democrats. The compromise bill goes at
once to President Taft. H is .identical
with the one he vetoed in 1311.' ,
Body of Girl Identified.
ST. LOUIS, Aug. 5.-J. H. Kincald of
Springfield, 111.' Identified today the
body of the young woman who ended uer
life Mast night In a hotel as that of hie
daughter, L. Pearl Kincald.. She had
lived at the hotel for two weeks as. Mrs.
C.-B. Allen, it was learned from notes
found in her, room that Miss Kincald
had been a member of a musical comedy
company. In Chicago.
Secretary Skepard Reaia-na.
CHICAGO. Aug. 5. Irwin . Shepard of
Winona, Minn., secretary of the. National
Education association, resigned his office
It was announced today and Durand W.
Springer of Detroit has been appointed
hla successor. In his letter Mr. Shepard
said , his resignation waa, for personal
reasons. . '
..- Dank Peclared Insolvent, v
. PES MOINES, la.. . Aug. 5.-A petition
asking that the Pilot Mound bank, of
Pilot Mound, ia., be declared Insolvent.
waa filed in the federal court here today
by the . proprietors, Alfred Lundbald and I
W. P. and R. R. Linn. The assets, are j
foo.cx.ia nuiic iu9 link..,,,.,,?.. w
- r - .v. , ...... . . -f - ---- -
Mhl UV Iokk. Now Bnoklind. 8. C- ta Dr.
S. T. Ud tout eren (Sectors tod none est
bcdrWea. linatiia to art un or aU ataatha
bat Ha s-Mtefin.
Von adnaad 'me. to take IK.
oaskna?anitaadtotbaeUldraB. I took femtara bottlea-tnaU and was
Clean, pure milk in prepara
tion of food means delicious
and appetizing meals.
Alamito miik, perfectly pasteurized and
placed in sterilized bottles, is the clean-"
est and purest milk that can W bought
--.-., ., i, , t.,
The satisfying summer
health drink. x
. AT itol'NTAINS
or delivered to your
For Men and Women
at Drexel's Clearance
Sale of High Grade
$6.00 and $6.50 Hanan
' and gapp ; ar
- Oxfords l.'.VMJ
$p:0(5 ; ancl-;.. McDofi;
ald& Kiley and For-
. bush Ox- nr
$4.00 and $4.50 Harvard
and Foster all(A A A
Felt, Oxfords .'VfletU
$;i50 Oxfords miscel
$6.00 Women's Hanan
and Foster (M TA
: Oxfords M. W
$5.00- and.' $5.50 Hanan,
Foster's and Wright
$4 Armstrong A QA
Oxfords. . . . .'dMV
$3.50 . Kippendorf jind
$5 broken lines fr nr
. Bronze Pumpsvleww
200 pairs $3.00 and
$3.50 values ,rAn
fc;' small sizes 09
Begins the Greatest Sale
V T . of Fine
Ever offered Omaha
- buyers. An immense
Bankrupt1 Stock Purchase
will be placed, on sale at
prices whieh -.? represent
but. a verv- small part of
actual retail Vorth. ' '
See 16th Street Windows.
....V ! '
CUealeKaaraaaa Uad al. 6:08 p. . I
Foe ay Meaatai Lianied at 1238 a. a. I
Chkaio Esareaa at n.
Pay bursas . fi3
Daiy viavRbck Island ,
1 . 1410 Farnam Street. I j
The safe milk
Use it in your cooking, and
give- it to baby! It's the only
substitute 'tor mother's milk.
; Do u g la $
Mv 'dron In' cus
tomer of today is
my 'steady trade' of
tomorrow and my
TRUST BUSTER 60
CIGARS are the
cause. Z lose cus-
tnmara . onlv whan
they die, move away
or go to . the penl
. tentlary. Better get
- the habit of throw
ing me six pennys."
'i Gea r Store
321 South itittt St.
CIRCUS rRroAY AUG. 9
t$:2Ut:(8t Paul Sts.
PARADE IT 10 O'CLOCK A.M.
pc.m tnc rissr Pi.ro.Mc.l
art n i ? . a.
On 60o Ticket Admits Is All!
esupsm uNDrn is rum klf i
Admission and Reserved aeat tioketa
aold show day at Meysrs-DUlon Drug
Co., 16th and Parnam Sts. at tha same
price charged at tha grounds.
"40 Minutes from Omaha"
BIG FREE SHOW
Every Afternoon and Evening
O0UOZ.A8 k DOUQtAS,
. . Comedy Acrobats,
MOT1KO PICTURES EVERY
BAT3INO BOATIHO DANCING
' And Many Other Attractions,
TO FLORENCE AND RETURN
Boat Leaves Dock Foot
of Douglas . Street at
2:30 P. M. and 8:30 P. M.
Returning at 5:30 P. M.
and -11:30 P. M.
Dancing FreeRound Trip 25c
! THECIRCU, jfii
ioo v WM
wonders ; jm