Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1913)
Powered by OpenONI
THE SEE: OMAHA, SATOBDAY, JULY 6, 1913.
ARMY SAMESBRAVE DEAD
Xespect for Those Who Fought at
ADAMS OP SUPERIOR ORATOR
Kebrnstca Mnn Addrcnnrs the Gnther
1ns n the Blr Tent In Elo
quent Appenl to All
nr nnoAR c. tixYmsn.
OKTTTSBUnO. Pa., July 1 .-Special
Telegram.) By order of Brigadier Cen
tral Hunter Liggett In command of this
wonderful enmp a camp thnt Krovrs on
a you become familiar with the detail
of lt making a t high noon today
tha garrison flag at headquarters was
hoisted to halt etaff and all officers and
enlisted men of tho regular army
ttood at attention for five minute In
memory of the men who tell on this field
fifty years ago; and this la the spirit of
tho comradeship, of tender memories and
recollections that has distinguished this
fiftieth anniversary bt battle that has
but few parallels In I'1 htrtory of the
Stake It? at Them Asrnln,
Coming back to Gettysburg makes boys
again of these old vets who today are
living In the memory of a dead half cen
tury, revived lh heroes of ft glorious
peace. Although a few have fallen under
tho heavy burden of the unusually hot
tun, tho streets of this great camp are
filled with men who dance and sing to
the tune of fife and drum, played by men
who led regiments to battle with the self
same Instruments. This 1 the day of the
fife and drum, and It Is probably true
that never before In nil the World's his
tory of reunions and gatherings of vet
eran fighters hali there becnueli a col
lection ot old fellows bearing with them
the very Instruments which fifed and
drummed men toward trrlfo carnage.
And now they play In camp streets the
reveille, the tattoo and the quickstep ot
'H, while blue and gray alike dance In a
In the morning just as the. red sun ris
ing over the headquarters camp marks
6 o'clock, you can hear the, throbbing: of
e, great drum somewhere In that section
o the camp Ifnown as "Ua heart of tho
Confederacy." Nearer, in a New York
street, five old chaps from Syracuse play
for n hour every morning before 6
Captnln Atlanta Spent.
The day, this day that marked tho be
ginning ot the end. of the southern Con
federacy fifty years ago, dawned hot and
muggy, a breete from the southwest oc
casSon&Uy strong enough to extend the
flag, making the day fairly bearable, but
at that nothing to brag of.
Claire & Adams ot Superior, past de
partment commander of the a rand Ajmy
of the Republic and a Nebraska member
of (ho Gettysburg battle commission, wM
tho principal speaker at the morning ex
ercise held under the auspices ot the
patrletto society of tha United States.
Although there wero attraction else
where, some ,CO0 persons embraced the
opportunity to renew their patriotic bent
by Kittening to Mr. Adams' Address,
-wjhleh by tho very nature ot things was
upon MHtrvtlurg" Its tho course of hi
remarks h td;
"We have aeeembkd today upon thU
historic httlflM ef tftty year ago tjO
Vnw our j5iriotks llgt-ncA to the
upton, and to dedicate ourselves one
mare to our country and country's flag,
to renew and to perpetuate scrtd mem
er?, to treasure deeds of valor. And
to bring ourselves once more to the re
newal of the lessons learned long ago
and which so strongly binds it together
In mutual bond to the common good of
our common country,
'This event will mane a mighty epoch
in our nation's history, great, grand, glo
rious and enduring uniting the awful
grandeur of the battle fought here with
common duties ot citizenship ot today.
"Memory of Awful Conflict.
"These great days ot battle, with their
ret history, are blended closely together
with the duties ot the hour, Fifty years
ago today thete hilts fairly trembled un
der the feet of valorous and contending
arm!. The trees and the rocks shook
with the roaring of cannon and the burst
ing ot shells; the aky was black with the
sulphurous smoke ot battle; the shouts
ot ehanrinf men, the running and neigh
ing of fiery eteeif. echoed and re-echoed
from valley and Mil. from cliff and glen.
Jfhe roll ot musketry Was deepened, the
Infantry lay In leng windows dead upon
the fiM iter and rider went down In
the. charge and the tido of war rollud to
aitd fro aereee the field, ilk the surgtmt
billows ot Mm mighty deep, maiming and
killing httSMB Ufe. The smoke of battle
roe eleared away and revealed , the
bfcody work of the. day. the terrible crime
ef brother fighting against brother in
WKe the Merfct cm.
"At the bivouac that night could be
seen the remnants ot two mighty fermtes,
tom and poshed by bayonet thrusts or
saber stroke. Some were telling ot the
brave men who fell by their side that
day others wero standing in pensive
meed looking across the field to the home
far away as It to catch the inspirations
a a mother's prayer. By the dim light
f Use lantern and torch the Wounded
were oared for and tho dead were laid
to rest in a narrow, shallow sotdler'4
grave. Taps were sounded and the weary,
tired soldier sank to rest upon the
ground $ht was drenched by the Wood
ot his comrade. And when Generate
Xeade end Lee called the muster roll of
their valiant armies that memorable In
dependence morning in 1S8 more than
5.flS0 ot their brave men failed to answer
that roll call. Their silence told the re
eon why. They hod bivouacked on Ceme
try Btdge, the Round Tops, the Wheat
Field. Gulp's Hill. Peach Orchard and
evil's Den. They were tho spent am
munition of General Meade and Lee's
sralee until this sanguinary and
mljtoty battle was the hlgn tide mark
ot the civil war,
jRevercnee for Lincoln.
"Another great event hallowed these
grounds. Abraham Lincoln was her
Am m speaking his name upon this
memorable field assisted with his great
orattoa, I do it with profound reverence.
bvtae as 1 do that the American peo
elc can well Afford to halt each day in
tjwtr feuty business career and reverently
roue their eye toward heaven ana thank
Almighty God for the day and hour thnt
boaeet Aha Lincoln was made president
ef Use United State. (Handing just over
wm&tr this ret patriot said: 'It i toe
tttt, the living, rather to be dedicated to
we unfinteited task remaining before us.'
And in obedience to that admonition let
firmly resolve that the unfllebed
work h referred to thaVI be our bewdeJi
doty to jwrfem today, attd that duty
siwul be to ley My wt vrtlnty r
solve w wk out every vestige of seo-
UenaWsm, oateaosUy 4 stiKe from eW
minds. Let thcro be no north, no south,
no east, ho west, but brothers and pa
triots all; and may our theme ever be
'one country and one flag.' And our
glorious union forever Indivisible) may
we realise the prophetic words ot Lin
coln when he says: 'This nation under
Ood shall have a new birth ot freedom,
and government ot the people, for the
people, and by the people shall not perish
from the earth.
Handing On the Chnrsre.
"We come today, my comrades, with
hearts full ot gratitude to God and
freighted with the Kindliest recollections
for our fallen comrades and companions
to pass down, our country and Its Insti
tutions, not wholly free from scars and
blemishes on Its front, not Without shad
owi on the past, and shades on the fu.
ture, but tree forever from sectional
strife and dissension, and firmly rooted
In tha love and loyalty ot a tree and
united people, one country and one Gag.
And what shall we say to our heroes
as we commit this trust to their keeping
and guardianship? If I could hope,
without presumption, that any bumble
counsel of mine upon this memorable
day would go a moment beyond its ut
terance and reach the ears ot my coun
trymen In future day; It I could borrow
the tongue of Abo Lincoln and utter
words that would partake ot the Immor
tality of those he proclaimed here; If I
could catch but a single spark of the
fires of patriotism and bravery that
swept this historic field fifty years ago
today, and flash down a word or phrase
along the magic chords that binds to
the cause ot the future, what would I,
what could I say?
new are of ritfalla.
"I could not omit to warn them
against political intrigue, the fads, fal
lacies and vagaries ot the tatter day po
litical saints. I could not omit to ask
them to support the constitution and the
union. I could not omit to warn them
that self-government politically could
only be accomplished by self government
personally, That there must be a con
stitutional government somewhere, and
If we are Indeed to be sovereigns, "we
must exercise that sovereignty over our
selves n the aggregate, regulating our
own passions and voluntarily imposing
upon ourselves some of these measures
of restraint which under other systems
ot governments aro supplied by armies
of arbitrary power, the discipline of vir
tue and patrlctlsm, Instead of the dis
cipline of slavery.
"Standing under the shadow and in
spiration ot these Impressive and endur
ing monuments, erected to the memory ot
the men who contended here, monuments
representing the intrepid bravery and
patriotism of the American Volunteer sol
diers, north and south, Confederate and
Federal alike, representing the vatqr that
swung this nation up to the high stand
ard of a great world's power, a valor that
placed the volunteer soldier ot America
fur above, tho soldiery ot any other na
tion ot the world, standing erect In the
full dignity of the American manhood,
commanding the respect and challenging
the admiration of the civilised world, we
dedicate ourselves anew to the great
trust left In our charge,"
Captain Adams today acted as escort
to General IS, M. Law, the ranking Con
federate general living and a major gen
eral on the field of Gettysburg. He made
the charge on Little Round Top on the
second day of the fight, Captain Adams
also escorted over the field Brigadier
General Felix Robertson ot Crawford.
Tex., who, with hie father, held command
tinder General Longatreet.
Reatty to Go Home,
Today the Nebraskans. realising that
their time In camp is shord put in the
morning and early evening Hours looking
over the field, many ot them hiring auto-
mobiles o make the circuit of the htttorlo
spots .and listening to the tales of bravery
end hardships which were tha accom
paniment of the three days fight.
A number of the old boys from the
Pralrlo state left camp today for visits
to friends in eastern states, while a still
larger number will leave tomorrow.
Saturday morning will see moat of the
Nebraskans on their way home, two spe
cial Pullmans having been chartered by
the Northwestern to carry about eighty
veterans back to the old state over the
same route the special came, the Chi
cago & Northwestern, Michigan Southern,
Lake Bhore and the Westtrn Maryland.
Meet Brothers Attain,
One ot the Interesting visits connected
with the trip of tha Nebraskans to Get
tysburg occurred toflay, when George W.
McCloughan ot St. Paul, Neb., met his
three brothers, whom he had not seen
for fifty years. Three brothers are llv.
lng in tho mp(re state and came to the
camp to see their brother, who went west
shortly after the termination ot the war.
The Nebraska McCloughan was a mem
ber of the Second United States Infantry,
All four brother hove, gone to New York
to give the Nebraska MoCloughan the
time of his lite.
Captain A. M. Trimble of Lincoln, who
hns been In charge of the Nebraska con
tingent during the Gettysburg anniver.
ary, will go west with the. special on
Saturday. His brother, Harvey M. Trim
ble, past grand commander of the Grand
Army of the Republic, isud the invlta-
ucn to the old vets of the United States
to Join in commemorating the fiftieth an
niversary of the battle.
There ha been a great deal of criti.
clsm heard among the old boys from Ne
braska, democrat and republicans alike,
against the parsimonious policy of the
Nebraska legislature in voting but Hx
or me veterans 10 make the trln. Thev
say that the tate has many mdre than
tt eoldlers who participated in the Get.
lyours oatue. ana the legislature should
have been as liberal in propnrtlon to pop
ulation and number of veterans as states
in mo imraeajate vicinity of NebmW
town, nas m me neighborhood of sea
vewrane nero ana tney are having the
time of their live, .
PARENTS. OFF TO MILKING;
VALENCIA, Pa., July l-rVe children
o? W. A- Hays, a dairyman, today burned
to death here Jn a fire that dstrov.i
their home while the father and mother
ne io a oisian pasture field to
Movements of Ocean Stenmera.
MKW TOJIK MttinUBU ''
NEW YORK OlftBple
MONTR BAb. ijttinlubt
BHKMXN ,v. Wilis.!
8KATTLB tbldivU Mua..
8HDA JtntMla Lfitxi...
NAPLES H, WilhUtUn,.
ji r. -wnntim.
ALAiSttS . .
AMERICAN FLAG TRAMPLED
Winnipeg; Mob Objects to Display of
Old Glory During jParade.
AUTOMOBILE BUNS AMUCK
PlttsbnrKh Man Lose Control of Car
nnd tt Plansres Into Crowd of
Children One Killed,
WINNIPEG, Man., July 4. The waving
ot the. flag of the United States .here
early today, while thousands of provin
cial soldiers were parading the streets,
precipitated a riot, during which the
Gag was trampled and torn and a num
ber received minor Injuries.
The Incident occurred as thousands
of soldiers from Winnipeg and Manitoba
wero marching through the city on their
return from annual camp at Bewell, near
Brandon, where there had been man
euvers under Sir Ian Hamilton, famous
Drltlsh South African war general.
When the Hundredth regiment was
before a local bank, an American ap
peared on the curbing waving an Amer
ican Gag and shouting "Hurrah for the
American Eagle." J. D. Mitchell, colo-'
nel In command ot the regiment, or
dered one of his men to request the
American to put away the flag, but
before the soldier could do so, a number
of angry civilians pounced upon the
American, tore the Gag from him, and
threw it Into jthe street. Itefore It could
be rescued the flag was torn and
In the free for all fight which fol
lowed, a number of civilians were In
jured, but none seriously. The Amer
ican, whose name could not be ascer
tained, escaped without serious harm
and with the aid ot the police, eluded
Soldiers ot the regiment preserved
perfect orden and took no part in the
Twelve- Children Injured.
PITTSBURGH, Pa., July 4Several
hundred school children assembling on
the streets of West Pittsburgh, preparing
for the school parade, part of the day's
festivities, were scattered by an un
controlled automobile that plunged
through the crowd.
John Gronawatt, aged 4, was killed
and twelve other children ranging In
age from 3 t'o 11 years were knocked
dqwn. Abe Yuengllngi aged 25, the
driver ot the car, was roughly handled
by the mothers of some of the children.
They almost stripped htm ot clothing.
The home of Dr. M. U. Btoneman, ol
woet directly at the scene of the trag
edy, was turned into a temporary hos
pital, where the children were taken
and their injuries dressed. The Injuries
consisted ot bruises and scratches with
one suffering a broken arm.
Yuengltng was arrested. He said that
while coming down the steep grade ap
proaching the group ot children, his
brake would not work and that he
lost his nerve and let go the steering
wheel. In the car with him were four
women and another man,
Mexican Flair Torn Down.
TUCSON, Arl., July 4.-Tho flag
flying above the Mexican consulate was
torn down and trampled during the
Fourth ot July celebration here today,
Reports of the Incident vary, some say
ing the act wa committed by Americans,
others that the flag was desecrated by
Mexican sympathisers with the consti
tutional movement In Sonora.
The Mexican consul called on state
and federal authorities for apologies, but
none war given pending an investigation.
Palrtmnka In Idaho.
COER D'ALENE. Idaho, July i-For-
mer Vice President Charles W. Fair
banks was a speaker at the Fourth of
July celebration here, He urged the ne
cessity of fifrowtn Keeping Pce wun mo
nation's material development.
From His Piotures
WASHINGTON. July e-Fresldent Wil
son returned to the White House late
today tanned by the eun after a three
days' cruise on the Mayflower in lower
The president went in bortbh i "
and relief from Washington's high tem
perature. He got the recreation and
diversion from his duties, hu the air
wa as thick and sultry at sea a tt
wa on shore,
The "Mayflower cruised out w the Vlr-
sinla capeB, anchored ohe night at Hamp
ton Road and steamed up tne som
river to hlstorlo Vorktown. There the
yacht dropped enehpr and the president
went on a alghtseelng trip. He visited
the Nelon aianslon where Cornwallls
made his headquarters ad went also to
Temple farm, where Washington directed
the movements ot the continental army
The president went through the court
house at Yorlttown while a hatt dosen
court official were at work. Not a per
son 1" Vorktown recognised him except
a M-year-oid gri.
"I rmemberd him from hi pictures,
the little gtrl proudly told her friends,
but before the news had traveled very
far the president wu oacit aooora me
CATHOLIC BODY ASSAILS ,
new ort LEANS. July J.-DeprecaUpn
ot the classification ot colleges by the
federal bureau of educstien into groups.
of A B and C, condemnation or tne ac
tion of the American Medical asuocla-
tlon in soliciting aid from the Carnegie
foundation and protestation agelnst the
iiutlnn of children in sex Hygiene,
war contained in resolutions adopted tO
day by the National Cathoiie Educa-
The Carnegie foundation te arraigned
as showing a "spirit antagonists to in
stitutions under religious control." Sex
ual education of the young a at pres
ent conducted In many schools is char
acterittd "ubver?lve or true mor-
WOMAN THROWS PETITION
INTO KING'S CARRIAGE
BiUBTOL, Eng., July 4 While King
George Was driven to open the Itoyal
Agricultural show here today, a women
believed to be a suffragette, TUsbed at
hi carriage and threw a petition at hi
tnajtaty. She was Immediately arrested.
BIRMINGHAM, Eng., July 4. Carnages
amounting to , was done today by
a fire In the large factory at Sutton
Coldtleld, which is believed to have been
the work ot a suffragette "arson squad,"
The Persistent and JuClclous u of
Newspaper Advertising 1 the Hood to
TARIFF BILL IS APPROVED
Underwood-Simmon Measure Given
0. JL ot the Senate Caucus.
FINAL MEETIHO HELD TOMORROW
Itesolntlon to Bind Memhera In Bop-
port ot Party I'roarnm Wilt Be
Voted On Three Are Oft
WASHINGTON. July 4--After three
months of tinkering, democratic tariff
revision nt last is on the way for ready
launching In the senato as the Underwood-Simmons
bill. The democratic cau
cus ot the senate late today finally ap
proved the measure, as revised by the
finance committee and by its own action,
and a final meeting of the caucus will be
held Saturday, when tn resolution to
bind the senators to Its support wilt b)
presented and adopted.
For the first time in history, the bill as
It comes through the senate revision ma
chinery Is a lower tariff measure than
pasted by tho house, notwithstanding the
fact that the .estimated revenues to be
derived from the bill as It is now framed
are larger by about W.000,000 than under
the measure as It came from the house.
The total estimated revenue under the
UnderwoodSlmmons measure, Including
the Income tax, will be about IH0.0CO.000.
For the fiscal year it will be M.00O.0OO
greater than that. Inasmuch aa the senata
caucus has approved the amendment Ot
"the finance committee postponing effec
tiveness -of the cut In sugar until March
Tomorrow majority members of the
finance committee will meet to check up
on the final draft of the bill and also to
fix a date when all the schedules not
specifically provided for shall be effec
tive. It Is the sense of he caucus that
some time after the passage of the bill
should be granted, and it U planned to
fix October 1, 1013. as tne dote when all
the new rates, except sugar and a few
other matters otherwise directed, shall
become operative, As to wool, a recom
mendation of the finance subcommittee
will bo made Saturday.
Three Not to Be Bound,
Notice wse given tonight that the reso
lution binding the democrats to support
the bill would be introduced Saturday
and every democrat will be urged Jo be
present Senator Bansdell and Thorn
ton of Louisiana and Senator Hitchcock
of Nebraska, will not be bound. No
other defection from the party ranks, l
expected, and even Senator Hitchcock
is not going to oppose the bill. If all
the other senator accept the terms at
the btndlng resolution, and administra
tion leaders wero Assured tonight that
they wilt, there will be a clear majority
for the bill ot two democrats votes
without the vote of the vice president
The caucus resolution will pledge the
members to euppoft the bill as ratified.
to Introduce riO amendments and to vote
against amendments offered by the re
publican or by detnoorats who Jett the
caucus. Another resolution which was
adopted today directs the flnanoe com
mittee, in Order tor expedite considera
tion of the bill, to Interpose objection
to all request for bringing up anything
In the .senate" except the tariff blU.
'To Cat Oft Lshmt Speeches.
It 1 nronoeedxiio. cut .off all long
speecheslihVrhlrtig'.hbu' justness ot the
senate ana 10 .Keep me cie- mr un
interrupted debate of the tariff measure
until it has been passed. It nJso is pro-
poked to hold session beginning at 11
o'clock as soon as the achate oegins ami
later to beetlh at .10 o'clock every day.
Senator Slmmen wl call a meeting ot
the full memberajiup of "the finance com
mittee on, Monday or .Tuesday and he
plana to reporfc the hi t the senate not
later then Wednesday, Then It is the
disposition of the ..democratic leader to
grant a few days' time for senators to
prepare thomtelves for the debute which
will begin In earnest not later than sioa
day, July 11. It plans of the lenders do
not miscarry, the bill should he passed
by the middle ot August. Consideration
of amendments tn conference probably
can be disposed of lh two wceK. which
would give the measure to President Wil
son for signature about September L
Will Not Forfeit
CHICAGO, July . The government's
motion for forfeiture of the . bend
of Jack Johnson, the negro pugilist, to
secure his appearance for trial October
IS, wa denied by Federal Judge Carpen
ter here today.
Thl bond was on an Indictment charg
ing Johnson with white slavery in trans
porting Belle Bchrelber from Milwaukee
to Chicago. The case In which the
tighter was convicted was bringing the
Schrelber woman from Pittsburgh to this
He appealed and pending decision was
allowed his liberty on tlS.000 bath
Judge Carpenter stated that precedent
does not warrant forfeiting a bond merely
because the defendant had left the
Jurisdiction of the court.
AVIATOR FATALLY HURT
AT BROWSER, WASH
rnOSSEIt. Wash.. July 4 1Tflrv.v
Crawford, a young aviator, under con
tract with a carnival company o Seattle,
was probably fatally Injured yesterday
when his aeroplane turned turtle as he
was making a landing after an ex
hibition flight here. His right arm wa
broken, his body was frightfully bruised
and It is believed he was internally in
jured. Fear" of Plowing through the
crowd that fathered at the landing place
causes me acciaent.
Culls from to Wire
Belgium yesterday became the twen
tieth nation to accept.the offer ot Secret
tjry Bryan' peace plan and to ask; tor
Forty-nine automobiles started from
Loi Angeles, Cat, at 11 o'clock last
night to race to Sacramento, a distance
of about 00 miles.
Arthur MaePhee and Charles Taylor,
former 8an Francisco policemen, charged
with conspiracy in connection with a
tm,00o bunko graft, were convicted by a
H. I Haas, a, New York lawyer, re
ported to the police yesterday that Jewels
valued at between lx.000 and S36,0 had
been stolen from his summer home dur
ing the absence ot the family.
The Chicago cltv administration be
came a strike victim yesterday when 2&)
street sweepers struck for an increase
from 1 to U 60 a day. Fifty emergency
sweeners were put to work under police
guard. r r
In to, fit of Jealousy yesterday Jonph
Wardo. n yn of age, ot Chicago, mur.
dered bis bride ot two months by slash
Ins; htr through the throat with a resor,
He jbn cut the vein In his own wrist,
but will recover. He was arrested.
Next Monday oS Our Big Purchase
Laces and Embroideries
K James R. Keiser, 27th & Fourth Ave, New York
Orie of tho most famous importers of Laco in America, bought through S.
Steinfeldt & Co., who also sold us choice lots of thoir own importations of em
broideries and laco at just V price.
Real Iimen Oluny, fine Venise. Shndow
Lace, Baby Irish and Silk Chnntilly
LaceBat2 JA AQA
a, yard. . . UjmtOi-VOK,
OLD SOLDIERS RESENT
- SLUR OF PRESIDENT;
(Continued front Page One.)
cleansing are not closed. We have
harder things to do than were done in
the heroto days of wr, Wause harder
to oe clearly, requiring more vision,
more calm balance of Judgment, a more
cahdld searching of the very springs ot
Look around you upon the field of
Gettysburg! picture the array, the
tierce heat and agony ot battle, column
hurled against column hurled against
column, battery bellowing to battery:
ValourT Yel Greater no man ehall sen
in war; end self-sacrifice, and loss to
tha uttermosts the high recklessness of
exalted devotion which does not count
the cost. We dre made by these tragi,
eplo things to know what it Costa to
make a nation the blood and sacrifice of
multitudes ot unknown men lifted to a
irreat stature In the view ot all genera
tions by know'lng no limit to their manly
willingness to serve. In armies thu
marshaled from the rank ot tree men
you will se, as It were. o. nation em
battled, the leaders and the led, and may
know, If you, will, how little except in
form Its action differs in days ot peaco
from ts action In days' ot war.
War Fits for Actios t
May we break camp now and be at
ease? Are the forces that fight for the
nation dispersed, disbanded, gone to thel?
home forgetful of the common case?
Are our force disorganized, without
constituted leader and the might ot moil
conselouiily united because we contend,
not with armies, but with principalities
and powers and wickedness in hli
places. Are we content to He still? Do;
our union mean sympathy, out peace
contentment, our vlor right action, our
maturity self-comprehension and a clear
confidence In choosing what "we- shall
do? War fitted us tor action, and action
I have been chosen the leader of the
nation. I can not Justify the choice by
any qualities of my own. but so it has
come about, and here I stand. Whom do
I command? The ghoitly hosts who
fought upon these- battle field long ago
and are gone? These gallant gentlemen
stricken In years whose fighting days aro
over, their glory won? What are the or
ders for them, and who rallies them? I
have In my mind another host, whom
these set free of civil strife In irter that
they might Work out In days bt peace
and settled order the -life of a great na
tion. That host I the people themselves,
the great and the small, without class
or difference of kind or race or orlyhi;
and undivided In Interest, It -we have but
the vision to guide and direct them and
order their live aright In what We do.
Our constitutions are their articles ot
enlistment. The orders of the day are
the laws upon our statute book. Whit
we strive ,for U their freedom, their riuht
to lift themselves from day to Say tind
behold the thing they have hoped for,
and so make way for still better dyys
for those whom tbey love who are to
come after them. The recruits ire, the
little children crowding in. The mnrter-
master stores are in the mines u;id
forests and fields, In the shops nnd fac- j
tarlea. Bvry day something must be
done to push the campaign forward; and
It must he done by plan and with an eye
to some great destiny.
Look Into Future,
How ehall we held such thoughts tn
our hearts and not bp moved? I wo'ild
not hkve you live even today wholly
In the past, but would wish to stand
with you in the light that streams upon
us now out of that great day gone hy.
Here la the nation Ood has bullded by
our hands, wnat sns.ii we qq wun i
Who stands ready to act again and al
ways In the spirit of this day of reunion
and hope and patriotic tervorr The oay
ot our country's lite has but broadened
into mornlna-. Do not put uniforms by.
Put the harness of the present on. Uft
your eyea to the great tract at life yet
to b conquered In the Interest Of right-
eou peace, ot that prosperity whch lies
In a people's hearts and outlasts all wars
and errors of men. Come, let us be com
rades and soldiers yet to serve our fellow
ro tn In quiet counsel, where the blare
of trumpet la neither heard nor heeded
and Where the things are done which
make blessed the nations of the world
in peace and righteousness and love.
the Lobby Inquiry
EUOENE, Ore., July l-Former United
States Senator E. J. Burkett of Ne
braska, a speaker at the Eugene Chau
tauqua tonight, belittled the pending
lobby Investigation in Washington.
"History la mad Up largely of the
records ot the endeavor of ambitious
people to prevent being relegated to ob
livion," said Mr, Burkett "Politic, un
fortunately, attracts many people who
are wilting to ee any means ot ex
ploiting their dreams. I pee no reason
for any undue excitement over anti-lobby
more. Personally, t never knew any
Biggest Straw Hat Sale of
the Year at
Surplus Stock of 2
$4.00 and $5.00 Straw
Hats combined wSth re-H choice
malnder of our own OF ANY
stock of Straws and of- straw
fared to you at the low I M 1 1 c
sweeping price of ....house
Hmm incittck all wmV
Porto Rico, ate, in all tsknenaioo. Take off that
wawtW-wora, ysJlowkfa-lookki gtrmw Met! nfjlae Mm
hr at bright and snappy new oae.
COME ON, MEN PLENTY OF STRAWS FOR
ALL OF YOU.
RsMfaction en U Paoarau kt axak.
1 -P-ft-klPi-. 31S SoeWtflfMi St.
1 B m M Wl 3fc between Farnam
mm a- and Harney",
THE MER YOU LIKE
Browed'snd bettlid by
LUXUS MERCANTILE CO.
10811 Nortti Itth Strest
Original and Qinulm
Tha FaiiNdrlnk for All Ages.
More healthful than Tea or Coffee.
Agrees with the weakest digestion.
Delicious, invigorating end nutritious.
Rich mijk, malted grain, powder form,
A quick l--ch prepared in a muttfe.
Others are imitations.
Souff. 4357, S07 Bee Bldff.
bed methods used In Washington In con
ntction with lobbying. I never knew a
halt dosen men tn congress 'whq could
be moved by any amount of money from
anything that they believed to be the
Injured tn Plre
or bruised by a fall! apply Buckleys Ar
nica Balve, Cures burns, tuts, wounds,
bolls, sores, eczema, piles. Guaranteed
85c. For sale by Beaton Drue Co. Ad.
The Persistent and Jucuczaus jse of
Newspaper Advertising is the Road to
Baby Irish Crochet effects, Voiles and
Swiss Flouncings and Batiste Embroid
eries, also waist front-fthrn QC
ings at V price, yd. . .-JC""tf tC"OwC
of Miuutt, splits, Milan.
Fred Krug Brewing 6.
. - -
The Best Nurse,
in this Country
recommend these nourish
ing toasted corn crisps fot
1 f ! BIO Psdateof f
lWO-ToMtrd Corn FUkesAUCe
U Hal onlg t arrip at th
coat, but to llnd nfoywunt tn
tkt hx "-tlturg Van Dkt.
r. 4mi ... w.it. ....
M l.i. hMMlH H IN
From Matr ! A Cub
lJu-pcst faau User