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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1918)
HOLD FAST" SAYS
LLOYD GEORGE TO
BRITISIIEM P I R E
Message, Read Throughout
Kingdom on War's Fourth ;
Confidence in Allies.
By Associated Press.
: London, Aug. 5. -"Hold fast" was
the keynot of message to the Brit
ish empire issued by Premier David
Lloyd George and promulgated in a
dramatic way through the kingdom at
the hour of 9 o'clock tonight The
message was read to the audiences in
all theaters, concert halls and other
places where people were assembled.
Sealed copies of the message had
been distributed to the managers of
all these places with the request that
they open and read it at 9 o'clock.
The message follows:
"The message which I send to the
people of the British empire on the
fourth anniversary of the entry into
;the war is: tlold fast'
"We are in this war for no selfish
ends. We are in it to recover free
dom for the nationa (hat have been
brutally attacked and despoiled and
to prove that no people, however pow
erful, can surrender itself to the law
less ambitions of militarism without
meeting retribution, swift, certain and
disastrous, at the hands of the free
nations of the world. To stop short
of victory for this cause would be to
compromise the future of mankind.
.Victor Looming. '
"I , say 'hold fast because our
prospects of victory have never been
so bright as they are today. Several
months ago the rulers of Germany
deliberately rejected the just and rea
sonable settlement proposed by the
allies. Throwing aside the last mask
of moderation, they partitioned Rus
sia, enslaved Roumania, and attempt
ed, to seize supreme power by over
throwing the allies in a final and des
perate attacks. Thanks to the invin
cible bravery of all the allied armies,
it is now evtdent to all that this dream
of universal, conquest for the sake of
which they k wantonly prolonged the
war can never be fulfilled.
"But the battle is not yet won. The
great autocracy of Prussia will still
endeavor, by violence or guile, to
avoid defeat and so give militarism
a new lease of life. We cannot seek
to escape the horrors of war for our
selves by laying them up for our chil
dren. Having set our hands to the
task, we must see it through till a
just and lasting settlement is achieved.
"In no other way can we secure
world set free from war.
chid ciiot dv nmic
(Continued Irons. Pass One.)
airfA rrafi yverm nlrVmA tin hv anrtVir
small boat along with five wounded
British soldiers, all of whom had
managed to keep afloat, although each
had an arm in a sling. ''
No Germans Aboard.
The Warilda had been in the chan
nel service two years and this was its
first crossing from France in which
it did not carry a number of German
wounded prisoners. Members of the
crew remarked over this fact . and
some expressed the opinion that it
was of sinister significance.
T, E. Redman, one of the stewards,
had an unusual escape. He had been
placed with the six women' in the first
hoar and whrn thft rnn, hrnt ti
seized another line and clambered
band over hand to the top. -There he
managed to swing in from the end of
the davit to the rail where a wounded
"Tommy" awaiting rescue, seized the
stewards hand and aided him to
clamber aboard, This man described
how one woman, becoming entangled
in the ropes as the was being olaced
in the boat, was caught between the
boat and the side of the ship. She
was frightfully injured, by the ores-
sure and begged to be released, but
no aid was possible. The small boat
finally went adrift and the woman
fell into the sea and was drowned.
When the steward . regained the
deck he rushed below to get some of
his clothes. I stumbled over wound
ed in the darkness," he said. ."Depth
bombs were shaking" the ship. I
, finally found my cubby and obtained
some clothes and returned - to the
deck.' There I was placed in another
boat which managed.to go free with
. out disaster. The Warilda settled
slowly at the stern and then upended.
When the water reached the boilers
1 they blew up in a terrifying column
, ot fire and steam and then darkness
The American Red Cross Is making
the survivors comfortable.
After being torpedoed the ship re
mained afloat for two hours and a
quarter. Immediately , after the ex-
losioh, five boats were launched, but
efore they v cleared they , were
' smashed and many of their occupants
were drowned. ,
'1 T ... j. -L - J A - . ... . 1
: iscauuvcis iushcu 10 inc spot
where the submarine was seen to
submerge and dropped depth charges.
More than 650 survivors have been
landed at a British port
Surtaxes on Incomes Above
$200,009 Increased in Bill
Washington, Aug. .5. -Surtaxes on
all incomes above $200,000 were in
creased with a maximum of 75 per
cent on all above $5,000,000 by the
house ways and means committee to
day in St, consideration of the $8,
000.000,000 revenue bill. Incomes be
tween $AV,0U0 and $300,000 will pay
50 per cent surtax, instead of the
52 per cent, heretofore planned; in
comes of $300,000 to $500,000, 60 per
cent instead of 58; $500,000 to $1,
000.000, 65 per cent, instead of 63;
$1,000,000 to $5,000,000, 70 per cent,
, and all above $5,000,000, 75 per cent,
instead of 65 per cent, as at present
Kinkaid in Cuiter.
Broken Bow, Neb., Aug. 5. (Spe-
( cial Telegram.) Congressman M. P.
Kinkaid arrived at Broken Bow this
morning, having come here direct
.from Washington, where he will put
n several days visiting various .towns
in the 6ixth district and then return
to Washington, where he expect to
arrive August 20, ,
By Associated Press.
' Washington. Aug. 5. Names of
American soldiers who have fallen in
the great Franco-American drive
which turned the German offensive
on the Marne into an utter defeat
have begun to come in from over
seas. They swelled to 706, the total
casualties made public today by the
War department in two separate
Although nearly three times as
f;reat as the largest number hereto
ore announced in a single day, the
total today represents only a part of
the lists which have been accumulat
ing since the great battle began July
15. And it is not to be assumed that
it represents the losses for any one
No estimate of the American
casualties in this continued fighting
has been received from General
Pershing and it was said authorita
tively today that none is expected.
In that connection acting Secretary
of War Crowell today deprecated
any guesses as to casualties in the
overseas forces, saying that publica
tions which would exaggerate or
minimize the total would create un
necessary anxiety among the relatives
and friends of American soldiers.
459 .Killed in Action.
Of the names made public today
459 were of those who were killed in
action and 80 who died trom wounds.
The second list contained only names
Of the dead 256 killed in action and
43 who died of wounds but the first
list showed 48 wounded severely 100
wounded, degree undetermined, and
three missing in action.. In the first
list there .also were nine who died
of disease; one of an aeroplane acci
dent and six, from accidents and other
Acting. Secretary Crowell told
newspaper correspondents today that
General Pershing would supply com
plete and verified casualty lists as
rapidly as they can be transmitted
and that they would be given to the
press and speak for themselves as to
numbers. . :'
Washington, Aug; 5. -A second
army casualty list issued today
shows: ' :"
Killed in Action.
Capt Howard C. MoCall Philadelphia.
Lt, riavld M. Barry, 1121 Bath treat.
Santa Barbara, Cal,
Lt. Charles H. Evans, Marblehead, Mais.
Lt, David J. Swing, New Orleans.
Lt. Donald F. Ghent, -Ana Arbor, Mich.
Lt Robert M. Lovett, Chicago.
Sergt. Kenneth K Burns, Rodeo, N. M.
Sergt. Kllaha L. Turner, Moontalnburg,
Corp. Glenn W, Harmon, Chappell, Neb.
Corp. Verne O. need, Bloomfleld, .1.
Henry A pel, Thoeny, Mont tj
James A. Blankenehlp, Monttte Ark,
Joaeph V. Eryavich, Richmond, Cal.
Eugene H. Garland, Alum, Ark.
Selby Grandstaff, Durham, Ark.
Alvln R. Haahbarfer, Meridian, Idaho.
Jowell McDanlel, Stephenivllls, Tex.
Clifford C Monroe, Wooditon, Kan.
Barney H. Nleman, Olivet, S, D.
Guatava J. Nonnemann, San Franetsco.
Harley L. Parker, Mobrldge, S. D.
Seno W. Pearce, Oakland, Cal.
Clarence E. Prther, Leon, Kan.
Ted M, Ren, Kmmetsburg, la.
Pre Rogers, O'Brien, Tex. '
Froldrtcn W. Schneider, Plymouth, Nob,
William Vobedja. LodKepolt, 8. D.
William W.-Teagar,. Tulsa, Okla,
Lt Lion i, , Moehler, Meyvllle,' N,4 D.i
Prlvatei Edward C. Delray, Woodlawn, Cal.;
Claude Smoot, Faxon, Okla.
Sertt, Herbert H. Bell, Blghgata Springs,
Sergt George P. Belman, Lancaster, O.
Sergt Auetln H. Carey. Waatmoraland
Depot, N. H.
Sergt Clifford Cartleda-e. Watarvllt.
Serrt Arthur V. Chadbourna, Dover, Me.
Sergt Harold E, Dowd, Manchester, . H.
Sergt. Theodore Ooble, Boeton.
Sergt Paul L. Hon, Deland, Fla.
Sorgt John F. Lynch, Brooklyn.
Sorgt. Charlea O. McKay, Joneaboro, Ark.
Sergt. Archie MoKemle. Fairfield f-.m.p
Sergt. tuy Mlnkler, Phllmont. K. T.
Sergt. Jeremiah T. Morin. iunoh..
N. H. "
, Sergt. John W. Powers. Medwny, Mass.
: Sergt Alexander Bearlea, Plymouth, Pa,
Sergt Arthur F. Sheila. Saugertles, N. T.
Sergt Ounnard Thomaa, Damrlscotta, Ma.
Corp. Leroy A. Allen, Brldgeton, Me,
Corp. Frank Allrldge, Philadelphia,
Corp, Bert B. Baker, Den by. Vt
Corp. Ralph L. Chabot Worceater, Mass.
Corp. Wlllard W. Coraon. Madtaon, Me.
Corp, Antony Delmonloo, Syraouae, N, T.
Corp. John J. Dillon, Plalna, Pa.
Corp, Fred 8. Freeman Jr. inm.i. vr.
Corp. Harry X. Oelst, Mount Carmel. Pa.
Corp, George O, Orover, Fairfield, Me.
Corp. James L Hung, Rockton, Pa
Jw5' ?V(ln T "uie,. My Prk, Maw.
Corp, Victor J : Nartnfr M.h. xi
Corp. Ralph 8.' Hosmer, Kaet Wilton, Me.
Corp. Jimu J. KHv u.j.-..
Corp. Frank L. Kirk. Stoneham, Maaa.
Corp. Albert Lavorgna, Canton, Me
Corp. Andera Laycock, Northport. Ala.
Corp, Andrew W. Layden, Philadelphia.
Corp. Mawhalt D. Leaoh. Plymouth, Conn
Corp. Harold C Lee. MontvM. xn...
Sorp' LuVcll E. McAllater, Norway, Me.
". aiamiDon, Meinuon, Mi.
Corp. Herman H. Morrlaon, Aahley, O.
vlUrPMe ,(r B- N''hol utu theater
Corp. Simon Peter. Bkowhegan. Ma.
rorp, Clareuce Rivera Hawklnavtlle, Oi.
" f: noa, juancne.tter, N. H.
Corp, Charlea H, Bavaga, Everett,, Man.
r oiewari, trwin, Tenn
Corp. Harry D. St. Ledner, Skohegan, Me.
Corp. Benjamin V Tutt. Meridian, Maaa
Corp, Jamea Albert Walih, Chicago.
Corp, Jack Waaiermaa, Newark, N. J.
Corp. John C. Watton. Pineapple, Ala
Cook John Donnelly, Columbui. O.
xCook Claude a Jackeon, Kanaaa City, Mo.
Mechanlo Theodora B. Jaekquet, Frank
Mechanlo Albert L. Johnatoa, North
L Mualclan Giovanni Stromal, Plttaburgh,
Pa, . . v .
Arthur Acree, Andaluela, Ala. '
Jullua P. Allen, Boatou. . ,
Henry A. Andrewa, Huntington MUla, Pa.
Harry C Arndt, Newport, P.
Ouleeppa Autlllo, Patertoo. N. J. " '
Joaeph T. Baker, Syracuse. N. T,
Frank O. Bemie, Hillaboro. N. H.
Walter O. Bennett Eaet Auburn, Me.'
Charlea N. Bennlcker, Philadelphia.
Alma Sennit, Naehua, N. H.
Henry C. Berahart, Reading, Pa.
ComparatlT Xoeal Reoord.
,". . . ' IMS. l"t. 1I1S
Highest yesterday ,.104 so $ ti
Lowest yesterday ?s ig
wean temperature .. IS 1 !4 , s7 II
Precipitation ........ .09 .00 ,00 .00
iomperaiure ana precipitation depar
tures from the normal! .
Normal temperature .,,.,.,,',,.,4,,, fo
Excess for the day. 10
Total excess since March 1..... fit
Normal precipitation ............ .11 Inch
Deficiency for the day.., . .11 inch
Total prseipttation since Mar 1.. I.St Inches
Deflol.ncy since March t. ...... .1.57 Inches
veiirwncy lor cor. period, HIT, .1.71 Inches
venciency for eor. period, lilt. . I. so Inchea
steporta Front stations at 1 F. M.
Bcauon ana stats Temp. High
weather. - f n. m. (
Huron, clear ....,,,,, TS u 7
Davenport, clear ......100 101
Denver, rain ti it
Des Moines, cloudy. ...101 i 10
podsa City, clear IS IS
Lander, part cloudy.. TS T
North Platte, dear.... IS II
Omaha, clear ...... ..103 : 10
Pueblo, cloudy .. 10 It .
Rapid City, cloudy..,. St .
Salt Lake Oty. clear., II r I
Santa Fe, cloudy...... TI II
Sloua City, clear I II
Valentine, part cloudy. 10 St
Li X. WELSH. Meteorologist.
FINE FOR YOUR STOMACH
Take Here ford's Acid Pheenhata
Thsre is aothlnff bttT for nausea, tick
oeacaens, insomnia or India osUon. Adr,
Seven Iowans and One
Nebraskan Are Killed in
the Fighting Overseas
Corp. Edmund G.Scanlon of Irv
ington was reported severely wound
ed in action in the casualty list of the
American-expeditionary forces giv
en out by the War department Mon
day. Four Iowans and one Nebraskan
were reported killed in action, two
Iowans died of wounds and one was
killed in an accident LeRoy L.
Patchen of Hazard, Neb., serving
with the marines, was killed in action
as was William H. Farmer of Mason
City. Ia., also a member of the
marines. Sergt John i. Woolwine.
Dubuque, la., and Privates Albert B.
Anderson, Humeston, la., and Ross
R, Reid, of Oelwein, la., were killed
in action with the army.
Lt Harlan K.; Larson, Howard, la.,
was accidentally killed. Clarence L.
Foster, Britt, la., and Louis S. Miller.
Arion, la., died of wounds.
Seven Iowans were wounded but
the extent of their injuries were unde
termined. The injured were: Sergt
Ray S. Seeley, Anamosa, Sergt
Beswyn, Bedford, Davenport, Corp.
Edward V. Bailey, Osceola, and
Privates Roy Bell, Odebolt; Majella
F. Doyle, Dubuque; Victor Ross, Ep
worth, and Arthur W. West, Manchester.
Earl Bishop, Orange, Mau.
Lenton Boatlck, Dexter, Ga.
Frank Braxun, Plttaburgh, Fa,
Jamea T. Brown, Montpeller, Vt.
William A, Br u ton, Hartford, Conn.
Julian J. Bug-all, Naahua, N. H.
Emlle T. Burna, Naahua, N. H.
Myron Burna, Eldred, Pa.
Paul W. Butler. Hartford, Conn.
Concott C. Campbell, Cambridge, Maai.
Eugene 8. Carter, Worceater, Mail.
Letter O. Carter, Mount Gllead, O. .
Jamea A. Candle, Frlea. Va.
Daniel W. Cavanaugh, Mattapan, Maaa.
Royden L. Chappel, Rlchford, Vt
Raymond S. CAurch, Bennington, Vt
Howard C. Coatea, Providence, R. L
Edgar Connor, Philadelphia.
Herbert W. Coram, Niagara Falla, N. T.
Joe Crockett. Headland, Ala,
Jeff Davit, Centervllle, Md.
Joerph Davla, Florence, N. J.
Edward C. Deaaba, New York City.
Frank B, Deafosae, Mancheiter, N. H.
William H. Dibble, Hume, lit
John A. Dike, Johnaton, Ind.
W. B. Dollard, New Bedford, Maaa.
Arthur E. Donahue, Falrflold, Me.
Hugh F. Dougherty, Philadelphia.
Alphonae Dumond, Someraworth. N. H.
Edward Duquette, South Aahburn, Pa.
Edward Effingham, Huntington, W. Va.
Loula C. Engelke, Jamaica, N. T.
Carl E. Evatt. Silvia, III.
Phil Kldler, Detroit Mich.
Charlea Flacher, Green Tree Borough, Pa.
Dewltt Fore, Monroevllle, Ala.
Harry R. Foadlck, Dlghton, Kan. v
Jay C Frost, Ootham, Wis.
Charlea L. Fuller, Mllford, Maaa.
Daniel E. Oeagan, Brewer, Me.
Charles Oeblka, Cincinnati, O.
Edward T. Gldlla, Lowell, Mass.
Sheridan O. Goodrich, Plymouth, Vt
William T. Gourley, Medford, Mata.
Boyca L. Gowan, Spartansburg, S. C.
Charley Greber, Muhlbach, Canada.
Frank J. Griffin, Bellows Falls, Vt
Patsey Qullo, Haverhill, Masa.
Bruno Gutowakl, Plttaburgh, Pa.
Arthur G. Guyer, Lebanon, N. J.
Roy M. Hardwlck, Hardwtckburgh, Ala.
Harry A. Harrlman, Wolfbarb Falla, N. H.
John Mofferlca, Chicago.
Hnry Holland, Thomaavtlla, Ga,
James J. Hooper, Troy, N. T,
Arthur F. Jesseman. Warren, N. H.
Cyrus Johnson, Montpeller, Vt
Joe O. Johnson, Atmore, Ala.
Andrew Jusbadona, Watertown, Maaa.
Relno Kahra, Isabella, Mich.
Joseph A, Kennedy, Peeksklll, N. T.
Auatln R. Klnnay, Worceater, Maaa.
Carter H, Koon, Fredonla, Ky.
Joaeph Kubataky, Btaten Island, N, T.
John C. Kulowlak, Cleveland, O.
. Nelaon A. La Bounty, Keene, N. H.
: Owen B. Lamont, Rumney, N. H.
Charles L. Latndon, Marlon oounty, Ohio.
' George Landry, New Bedford, Mas.
Neal Langford, Lake Butler, Fla.
Waillly Lapchuk, Keyport, N. J.
V Walter Laehua, North Wilson. Vt
Jiim Laaota, Toledo, O.
Clayton R. Lawrence, Poughkeepale, N. T.
George N. Lelghton, Fairfield, Mass.
Alton L. Lelner, Chicago, 111.
Win. H. Leonard, Hubbardaton, Mas.
John L. Levlne, Mexico, Me,
Peter Ltbby, Plalated, Ma.
Vernon L. Lilly, McGaheysvllla, Va,
Nobis C. Lints, Detroit, Mich.
Paul S. Llpplneott, Lima. O.
Walter W. Lovely, Port Fairfield, Me.
Patrick Lynn, New Tork City.
Edward W. Lyons. Anson la, Conn.
Philip W, MoGovern, Cambridge, Mass,
George R, McKsnste, Groton, Vt
Jamea F. Mahoney, Mobile, Ala.
Gordon F, Mann, St. Albans, Vt
Harry Marcua, Cincinnati, O.
Reno Martina, Providence, ,R. L
Edmund F. Moacham, Wlndaor, Vt
Russell W. Mitchell, Brooklyn.
James R, Montgomery, Philadelphia
Jamea A, Moore, Norfolk, Conn.
Walter L. Moors, Say re, Ala.
Charlea F. Moron, Downlnfton, Pa,
Sam Morfl, Trenton, N. J.
Daniel Morrison, Cambridge, Maaa.
James D. Mulch, Philadelphia,
William Mundell, Manchester, N. H.
Matthew K. Myshrall, Rangley, Me.
Joaeph T. Newman, New Tork City.
Edwin F. Nlckeraon, Chatham, Maaa,
Jo D. O'Brien,- New Britain, Conn.
Albert O'Clalr, Nashua, N. H.
Thoma F. O'Rourke, New Tork City.
Charlea H. Payson, Greenboro, N. H.
Clyde C. Perry, Albion, Me.
Raymond Pfost, Wlnamac, Ind
William O. IMillltni, Orapevllli-, Fin.
Official Analysis Proves
Wholesome f roper ties of
( The official chemist of the State of Missouri
made a complete analysis, of CERVA
Here is what he says: "A wholesome product,
free from preservatives and yeast cells and by
reason of the small amount of fermentable sugars
'present would say that no deleterious effects would
be produced in process of digestion."
Drink all you want It will help your digestion.
Forty United Profit Shar
ing Coupons (2 coupons
each denomination 20)
are packed in every case.
II II H
Officer From Kansas
Heads Casualty List
Kansas City, Mo Aug. S.Lt
CoL John M. Craig, who headed
the casualty list made public today,
was a Kansas man, and a veteran
of the Philippine campaign. His
wife lives in San Francisco.
Colonel Craig enlisted in the reg
ular army after his return from the
islands and was stationed at Jef
ferson Barracks, St Louis, for sev
eral years before going to France.
He went to Europe as a staff offi
cer with General Pershing last year.
Colonel Craig was wounded in
the Philippines while attempting to
rescue a younger brother, who was
fatally wounded in action.
Btewart W. Piatt Phlllpburg, N. J.
John Podymajtls, Lawrence, Maaa..
Adlor F Potvln, Burlington, Vt
William A. Ratney, Lodla. Va.
Walter H. Raimuasen, Cleveland, O.
Samuel Ravin, New Tork City.
John J. Reddlngton, Manchester, N. H.
John P. Roback, Syracuse, N. T.
Carl E. Robey, Wllaonburg, W Va.
Qeorg Robinson, Rlber Falls, Ala,
Harry G. Robinson, Chester, Pa.
, Clay Roland, Hargatt, Ky.
Randolph Hamburger, Elizabeth, N. J.
Joseph J Samperl, New Tork City.
Wtlliara Carty Savill, Upper Darby, Pa.
Samuel R. Schllmper, New Tork City.
Marlon Self, Red Bay, Ala.
Howard Shawney, Littleton, N. H.
William M. Solve, Tork. Pa.
Roy S. Bmeal, Clearfield, Pa.
Louis Smith, Logansport. Ind.
Frank Springer, Green Bay, Wis
David H. Starrett, Dowagiac, Mich.
, Melvln C. Sterling, Lancaster, O.
vLuther 8. Stivers, Ftnchvllle, Ky.
Charles H. Storer, Union, Me.
Alfls St Peter, Anson. Ma.
Theodore W. Sweet New Tori City.
Wilfred Thlbedeau, Sunnyvllle, Nova
Travis Thompson, High Rock, N. C.
' Ludger J. Tousant, 8t Johnsbury, Vt
. Oral A. Towns, Monson, Me.
Marvin Trexler, Salisbury, N. C
; Oacar Valley, South Parla, Me.
1 Robert R. Webster, Barre, Vt
Andrew S. Wellington, Plttafleld, Maaa.
John D. White, Williamsburg, Ky.
Leslie G. Whlteman, Rochester, N. T.
' Bennla Wiggins, Wtllhlte (?), La,
Solcman Wellman, Hartford, ' Conn,
Frank Wongrowskl, Toledo, O.
Peter Toboda, Rowan, Pa.
Gleason W. Young, Hennlker, N. H.
Joseph A. Zawackle, Buffalo, N. T.
George A. Zoffke, Derby, N. T.
Vied ot Wounds.
Sergeants: George T. Bunton, Llvermore
Falls, Me.; Sidney C. Call. Mllo, Ms.; Frank
H. Chlvera, Nowton, Mass.; John Marshal,
Oswego, N. T. ; Leonard L. MUUcan, Bur
lington, Mass. Corporals: Forest C. Bal
lard, Mllford, 111.; Charles Basin, Gary,
Ind.; Jamea B. Fellenzer, Rosedals, Ind.;
Albert'' A, Gilbert Dorchester, Mass.; James
M. McKenna, Roxbury, Maaa.; L. A. Sadler,
Bradford, Maes.; Wagoner Harry G. Faulk,
Privates John F. Alexander, Chester,
Conn.; Joseph C. Aubln, Willlmanttc, Conn.;
Frank Bean, Wlnooekl, Va.; Howard A.
Dolin, Hloomlngton, 111.; Carl E. Buck,
Newcastle, Ind.; Antonio Camplno, Ston
Ington, N. jf.; Nick Cherncy, New Tork
City; John vlelaskiewlex, Cleveland, O. ;
Herbert Clark, Trooper, Pa.; Joseph Dul
leck. South Boston, Maai. Ernest P.
Faulkner, Weat Vienna, N. rf.; Albert H.
Gelonek, Batavla, N. Y. ; Howard B. Gray,
Windsor, Conn.; Lowell C. Heln, Sandusky,
O.; Nathan H. Herrlck, Mechanlo Falls,
Me.; William Isham, Catlln. Ind.; William
H, Lewla, Providence, Tenn.; Frank M. Mc
Laughlin, Upper Falls, Mass.; John T.
Markley, Pittsburgh, Pa.; William C. Nip
pert, Cincinnati, O. ; Alfred Oppegard, Mo
Intoeh, Minn.; Uohn L, Paulson, Cumber
land, Wis.; Paul Ross, Bridgeport Conn.;
Leroy Tout, Perrlehlng, Ind.; Leo P. V'al
court, Lawrence, Mass.; George H. Walker,
Dorchester, Mass.; Benjamin Wiggins,
Salem, 111.; Homer Wyatt, Columbus, Ga,
Den Actors Stage Show
Full of Snap Although
Rest of Omaha Swelters
Record breaking temperature Mon
day night failed either to take any
snap from the work of the Ak-Sar-Ben
performers in the den show or
to rob the audiencejof any of its en
thusiasm. Sweltering in their heavy
costumes the chorus and the rest of
the cast alike put on. a show full of
Delegations from Missouri Valley
and surrounding Iowa towns and
over 100 soldiers from Fort Omaha
ventured through the, heat zone to
witness the show.
L. R. Pike of Missouri Valley was
spokesman for the visitors.
In the absence of Charles Black,
E. C. Page was master of ceremo
nies. San Diego Sunk by Mine
Is Finding of Naval Board
Washington, Aug. 5. Investigation
has disclosed that the armored cruis
er San Diego, sunk several weeks ago
off the American coast, struck a mine,
Secretary Daniels announced today.
This is the finding of the naval
court of inquiry, which holds that
the loss of the ship was due in no
way to negligence or inefficiency on
the part of the captain or crew.
mnvs Best Bevei
LEMP Manufacturers ST. LOUIS
CERVA SALES CO. (
H. A. STEINWENDER, DUtributor
1517 Nicholas St, Douglas 3842,
Omaha, Nab. .
PLANS FOR AID
TO RUSSIA ARE
Probable That Japan Will Fur
nish High Official to Take
Supreme Command of
By Associated Press. .
Washington, Aug. 5. Plans for the
organization and dispatch of the
American military contingent to Rus
sia to co-operate with the forces of
the allied nations in support of the
Czecho-Slovaks at Vladivostok are
being worked out by the army gen
eral staff. Beyond the statement is
sued Saturday by Acting Secretary of
State Polk, that the American forces
would be "a few thousands" in num
ber, no intimation as to the size of
the contingent has been given.
lt is assumed that Japan, by
reason of her proximity to the scene
of action, and the excellent condition
of her army and transport service,
will supply the largest single body
of troops in the undertaking, and,
therefore, following military rules,
would naturally assign to their com
mand an officer of higher rank than
those in command of the smaller
American and entente forces. In the
opinion of officials here this officer
will be General Baron Uyehara, chief
of staff of the Japanese army.
Kaiser Broke Rule.
The fact is recalled that the only
notable violation of this international
rule of courtesy was on the" occasion
of the joint expedition against the
Boxers in China more than a decade
ago. Then, the kaiser, though his
contingent was less than some of the
others, rushed a field marshal all the
way fromt Europe to China in order,
through his superior rank, to be able
to claim Germany's right to command
the expedition. No such small states
manship is expected to be displayed
on this occasion.
Admiral Is in Port.
Washington, Aug. 5. Admiral
Knight, commanding the American
naval forces on the Asiatic station,
already is at Vladivostok on his flag
ship and is in communication twice
Gray Hairs Vanish
IT is o easy to retain
your youthful appear
ance tons; after the gray
streaks in your hair have
made you look old. Just
touch with "Brownatone"
and no one would ever
suspect that you had
gray hair. -
Simple and aesr to apply. Vo
previous experience neoe.
sarr. It la fsr superior toold
funtotied 'htp rivea" and
contains none of the harm
ingredients almost a);
found In so-oslleq
results mi; be obtained In
any abode from light golden
brown to the deepest brown
Sample and bookktaent
(from manufacturers onl;)
noon receipt of lOo. Men
tion sbads desired when,
writing or pnrobaslng.
AU tMdins eruf norm
wU "BrownttoM." Twe
etae-35 and f 1.10.
Veaitssail Hat s
fit baton 'hsmstal Co.
sTHeeoa dirti us.
JJtVl a I
PutCERVAto the test
of taste today.
Ask for it at grocers',
druggists', et&, in fact,
at all places where .
good drinks are sold.
each day with the Navy department
here. It was said that he would, of
course, co-operate fully with the mili
tary authorities in the execution of
their oroeram. usinor for this nurnrw
the vessels of his fleet.
There will be no armed resistance
to the landing of -the international
soldiers at Vladivostok, as the port
practically is dominated by the Jap
anese and British naval and military
forces already there.
THOMPSON, BELDEN & CO,
Zhe fashion Center fir Woman0
Qualities are irreproachable, for these
garments are all from our regular
stock. Prices are down to the lowest
point Savings are substantial.
There are all sizes remain
ing, but selections are rap
Good looking, substantial and
not high priced. White or black
lisle, with ribbed tops and
double soles, 50c. Very fine
sheer lisle hose, . with high
spliced heels and spliced seams,
double soles, $1.00.
Lift top heavily padded in
sida to prevent wrinkles and
clothes falling off the hangers.
Large hat drawer.
Eleven hangers ' of different
Positively the best trunks in
Omaha for the price.
Freling & Steinle
1803 Farnam St.
Mail Orders Sent Prepaid,
Send for Catalog.
Albert W. Jefferis
PRIMARY, AUG. 20.
There's always a prospect of health and better times ahead.
Nature is your powerful ally and she's still fighting gamely to
save you from becoming permanently incapacitated. She
hasn't deserted; she's merely gone the limit of her present
endurance. Shell come back, rally to your support and
reinforce your strength and will power if you will only give
her a chance, a little breathing spell in which to recuperate
from the incessant strain to which yon have subjected her. .
aav perfected the nest treatment in existence loaay. no no injen psramne or wax.
aa it is dangerous The advantages of my treatment are: imo ioss oi time, no aetentton
-n business. No danger from eh'oroform. shock and blood poison, and no laying up
la a hospital Call or write Dr. Wray, SOS Bee Fids Omaha.
"Spare My Wife fend Children,"
Last Words of Russian Czai
Amsterdam, "Aug. 5. What, seems
to have been the last words of Nich
olas Romanoff, former Russian em
peror, as he faced firing squad
"Spare my wife and my innocent
unhappy children.. May my blood
preserve Russia from ruin."
Tub dresses as low as $6.75.
Tub skirts, $2.95.
All blouses at sharpest reduc
tions. Sale Turkish
Bleached Towels, 25c.
85c extra heavy ones, 50c.
$1.25 Fine Turkish, $1.00.
N. P. Dodge Says American
Flour Cheaper in England.
A recent magazine article
says that the large English co
operative societies buy their
wheat in America, make it into
flour in their own mills, ship it
in their own ships and finally
sell it to English workingmen
for less per barrel than we pay
here in America. That shows
what voluntary co-operation
will do to reduce the cost of liv
ing. We must encourage it by
legislation and after the war
we ought to put our surplus en
ergy and spirit into co-operative
movements to reduce the cost
Vote for N. P. DODGE for
On Cheek and Head. Cross and
Fretful and Restless. Scalp Dry.
"When my baby was three month
old a rash came on his right cheek
and on the top of his head.
His cheek would get red
and he would scratch until
It bled. He was cross and
fretful, and at night the
eruptionmade him restless.
His scalp became very dry
and bis face looked so angry.
J'I got a sample of Quticura, then
bought a cake of Cuticura Soap and a
box of Cuticura Ointment, and I did
not use the whole bos of Ointment
with the Soap when he was healed."
(Signed) Mrs. Wrn. Evans, 135 Mer
rill St., Saginaw, Mich.
Clear the pores of impurities by daily
u?e of Cuticura Soap and occasional
touches of Cuticura Ointment.
Stalk Fim by UtU Address post-card:
"Catlcan, Dtps S, BoMa " Sold sverrwher.
Soap 26c Ointment and 60c Talcum 26c.
Sell your real estate through the
Want Ad columns.
That's our message to those
who see themselves in this
tragic picture of hopelessness
At a time in life when you
should be at your zenith in
mental power and physical
strength, you find yourself a
broken man, bankrupt in the nat
ural vieor of your faculties and
standing with head bowed under
. the weight of yean of toil and care
Don't Give Up!
The Great General Tonic
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rebuild the wasted tissues and rekindle the
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hate a successful treatment tor Ructure with.
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