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About The Norfolk weekly news-journal. (Norfolk, Neb.) 1900-19?? | View Entire Issue (July 1, 1910)
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THE NORFOLK WEEKLY NEWS-JOURNAL
, , , , .
NOltKOIjK NKUHASKA FUliMV Jl'ljY ' 1 JS)1U. )
EASTERN ROADS ALLOWED TO
CHANGE RATES JULY 1.
COMMERCE COMMISSION PERMITS
The New Schedule of Increased
Freight Rates In the East , InVolvIng -
Ing Over 6,000 , Items Makes Thirty
Advances , Twenty-eight Reductions.
Washington , Juno 30. Announce
ment was made by the Interstate com
merce commission today that It would
not suspend official classification No.
38 , involving over 6,000 items , which
was filed to become effective July 1.
This declination to act Is regarded as
a victory for the railways.
Only 58 Changes ; Some Reductions.
For nearly a month the commission
IIOH been overwhelmed with protests
against the proposed new classifica
tion of freight , many shippers seem
ing to entertain the Idea that the re
arrangement would result in largely
Increased rates. The subject was con
sidered very carefully by the commis
sion. In the 6,000 items and ratings
Involved there are only fifty-eight
changes , of which twenty-eight are
reductions and thirty advances , the
latter including twelve increases In
carload weights. In an official state
ment issued today the commission
Commloslon Issues Statement.
"The principal increases are the
carload minimum of horao vehicles
from 10,000 to 11,000 pounds and an
advance In classification of autos from
first class to 110 percent of first class
and the commission Is not satisfied
that these Items should be suspended.
"The ruling , however , will not pre
vent or delay the hearing of any com
plaint , which has been made or maybe
bo made against the reasonable and
of these or any other Increases affect
ed by the new classification. "
Eastern Flour Freight Rates Up.
Permission was granted today by
the commission to the railways ope
rating out of Buffalo , N. Y. , to ad
vance rates on flour and other wheat
products ono cent a hundred pounds
to eastern destinations.
OM H 6ETSJ-REI6HT RATES
Interstate Commerce Commission
Grants Reduction on Lumber.
Washington , June 30. Freight rates
on lumber and forest products from
Omaha , Neb. , to points in Colorado ,
Kansas and Nebraska were reduced
today by the interstate commerce
commission. The reductions range
trom half n cent to four cents a hun
dred pounds , the average being ap
proximately a cent and n half a hun
dred pounds. The new rates are or
dered to become effective September
1 , next. The complaint of rates was
made by commercial Interests of
Omaha against the Chicago and North
western , carriers in the western terri
tory. The desire of the complainant
was to secure a reduction of rates that
vould enable the lumber interest of
Omaha and surrounding territory to
secure competitive business.
MOTHER'S A BASEBALL FAN.
43o the Neighbors Get Sarcastic and
Hang up Signs.
Newark , N.'J. , June 30. When Mrs.
Frank Bower of 425 South Tenth
street goes to a ball game nobody
< has to tell her why the pitcher is not
arrested when he hits the batter.
She has throe children among her
assets , and among her liabilities are
mleghbors who are of the opinion that
it is a sin and a shame that Mrs.
'Bower , in leaving home for the ball
game , should confide her two young
er children to the care of their 8-year-
For some time they have been so
neighborly that Mrs. Bower became
weary of their solicitude for the wel
fare of her children. So she hung out
on the pulley clothes line in her back
yard a placard which read :
"Neighbors : May I go to the ball
game ? "
She thought this delicate hint would
make the neighbors see that their in
terference was unheeded. She reckon
ed without her neighbors.
Only a little while after her satirical
placard appeared the clothes lines in
the other back yards In the neighbor
hood blossomed with answers. Ono
neighbor , who having no children o
her own , and has ample time in whlcl
to look after the children of others ,
hung out a placard which read :
"Who Is going to take care of your
children ? "
There was another :
"Take your kids with you. "
And another :
' . 'Ever hear of a home run ? "
Piqued by these messages , Mrs.
Bower went to the game just the
same. Last night her husband con
doled with her because of the attitude
of the neighbors and let her tell him
the story of the game. He is satisfied
with things as they are.
Montreal plays Newark today , and
Mrs. Bower will be there , neighbors' '
opinions as to the wisdom of her at
tendance to the contrary notwith
standing. Before she loaves for the
grandstand she will hoist a placard
which she expects , will convince the
lelghborH of her sincere affection for
the national gamo. This messages Is
, o road :
"I have gone to the ball game. My
children are well cared for. How about
ours ? "
If that placard docs not make the
lelghboru quit Mrs. Bower may test
.ho olllcacy of the ball bat as applied
o the solution of backyard controver
NOT GIVEN THIRD OE6REE YET
Henry Hografe is Not Talkative In the
Jail at Wayne.
* 'ayne , Neb. , Juno 30. Special to
lnVows : Henry Hografo , held In
on charge of murdering his
vlh. < ? 'sonlnc ' her. Is non-talkative ,
le si fo 'lea his guilt. Ho hasn't
yet book. / the "third degree" by
Sheriff M . 'o he date for the pro-
Imlnary imu - t been hold. Just
enough ovldtw'fcx be produced to
bind the man o\- ' Mstrict court.
WILL CUMMINSCANCELDATE ?
He Has Called Off Some of His Early
Senator Cummins of Iowa has cancelled -
celled his chautauqua dates up until
August 1 , according to one report , and
jutll August 14 , according to another ,
owa friends say ho is ill and must
; ivo up golf and cigars. Political op-
) onents say ho wants to stay In Iowa
o run the political campaign. The
Norfolk chautauqua comes August 6
to 15 and so , whether or not Cummins
will bo hero as originally booked , Is
TAFT AND ROOSEVELT MEET
rivacy Marks the Conference An
Important Meeting It Is.
Beverley , Mass. , June 30. President
Taft and former President Roosevelt
are expected to meet this afternoon at
.he summer capital on Burgess Point ,
n what Is regarded by many as the
nest Important political conference in
years. The two have not met since
nauguratlon day , March 4 , 1909.
Colonel Roosevelt was expected to
reach the cottage between 2 and 4 p.
n. , coming from Napant on board the
presidential yacht Sylph.
Every effort was made to surround
the meeting with as much privacy as
possible. Orders were issued exclud-
ng all visitors from the grounds.
"STABBING AT VALENTINE.
Two Indians Quarrel and One is Seri
ously Cut by a Knife.
Valentine , Nob. , yune so. Tom
Whltehat stabbed Sam White in the
back last night on the depot platform
while they were quarreling. White ,
after he was stabbed , turned around
and hit Whiteliat in the face. An of
ficer arrested Whltehat and landed
lilm In jail. They are both Indians
from the Rosebud. The knife missed
White's heart by just about an inch ,
but the doctor thinks he will get along
JOHNSON ORDERS HIM AWAY
Langford's Manager is Driven From
Negro Fighter's Camp.
Reno , Nov. , June 30. Joe Wood
man , Sam Langford's manager , was
ordered off the grounds at Johnson's
camp today. Johnson first sent a dep
uty sheriff to Woodman and when the
latter refused to go , came out himself
and requested Langford's manager to
leave. Woodman drove back to the
city at once.
Contrary to the usual sparring sys
tern employed during the last several
weeks , the champion did not place
himself wholly on the defensive , but
forced the work himself , much to the
discomfiture of his opponent. At the
conclusion of the twelve fast rounds
the negro was still breathing lightly
and there was no indication of fatigue.
Johnson showed vast appreciation of
the governor's favorable comments on
Betting Still 10 to 7.
San Francisco , June 30. The bet
ting odds on the Fourth of July fight
remains at 10 to 7 In favor of Jeffries ,
to which rate they lengthened yester
day. There is no talk ot Johnson
money ready to be placed.
Sioux City Beats Wichita.
Sioux City , la. , June 30. Sioux City
defeated Wichita in an interesting
game this morning which both teams
fought all the way , Sioux City winning
out in the ninth.
Score : R.H. E.
Sioux City 10120100 1 6 11 3
Wichita . . .01003000 1 5 12 3
Batteries : Wilson and Miller ; Shaw
More Dead In Kentucky.
Palnesvlllo , Ky. , June 30. A report
reached here today that four bodies
have been recovered from the Licking
river , making ten thus far. The river
continues high and the country for
miles on each side of the stream Is
strewn with debris as a result of yes
torday's cloudburst. The party of
men which left Saylersvllle yesterday
for the headwaters of the river , whore
further loss of life Is feared , has progressed
grossed only ten of the twenty-five
miles of the journey , owing to the
condition of the mountain paths.
$200,000 , FIRE
GREAT HAVOC IS CAUSED IN BUSI
NESS PART OF TOWN.
FLAMES GET BEYOND CONTROL
Water Supply Gives Out Before Fire
men Can Check Blaze Starts at 3
a. m. In Thlessen & Maw Meat Mar
ket Beatrice Sends Aid.
Wymoro , Nob. , June 30. Fire which
started at 3 o'clock this morning In
the meat market of Thlesson & Maw
caused great havoc In the business
section of the city and caused a loss
of about $200,000.
The flames were fanned by a strong
wind and within a half hour wore far
beyond control. The water supply
ran low before the firemen could get
well started to work on the flames and
an appeal brought firemen and equip
ment from Beatrice on a special train.
The blaze was a spectacular one ,
lighting up the entire surrounding
country as far north as Beatrice.
Six Business Places Burn.
Six business places were destroyed ,
they not being under control until 6
o'clock this morning. Among those
destroyed are :
Thiessen & Cutshall , grocery.
Menton Brothers , store.
Taylor opera house , a new building.
Laftin Bros. , drug store.
City National bank and the Bell tel
All telephone companies were put
out of business and only telegraph
communication could be had today
with the outside world.
NO FUND FOR GORE GOMITTEE
Senate Probe Committee , Without
Cash , is Unable to Act.
Washington , Juno 30. Members of
the senate committee appointed Sat
urday to investigate the charges made
by Senator Gore relating to Oklahoma
Indian land contracts have discovered
that the committee was not provided
with funds to defray the cost of the
When the Inquiry resolution was
passed Senators Halo and Hughes
stated that no appropriation was de
sired. This declaration escaped the
attention of Senator Jones of Wash
ington and other members of the com
mittee and it is probable that the
committee will not take up the Inquiry
until congress assembles In Decem
The house committee appointed to
nqulro into Indian affairs in Okla-
lomn , however , was given broad pow
ers and funds to cover the cost of the
nvestlgation. The resolution provid
ed that all expenses of the committee
should be provided out of the house
NEBRASKANS HURT IN AN AUTO.
Ylen Going 60 Miles an Hour Near
Plattsmouth , Get Smash-up.
Plattsmouth , Neb. , June 30 While
State Senator W. J' . Banning , John R.
? Ierson , banker , Piofessor Cheney and
< j. B. Upton , a hardware merchant ,
were returning to their homes after
attending a funeral in Tecuraseh and
when about eight miles out of Hum-
> oldt , the automobile became unman
ageable and running into a large
'ence threw the occupants out. All
were more or less injured , but Wil-
iam Cross had his chest crushed and
some ribs were broken and he is now
considered to bo in a serious condi
tion. The speedometer was registered
at sixty miles an hour , the limit of
: ho indicator.
The Cumlng County Assessment.
West Point , Neb. , June 30. Special
to The News : The assessed valuation
of Cumlng county property as equal
ized and returned by the county board
is as follows : Personal $1,458,978 ;
real estate , ? 4,729,099 ; a total of $6-
188077. ; The actual value of lands
in Cuming county is given as $60.30
per acre. Of the 4,267 Improved city
lots in the various towns in the conn
ty worth $2,208,060 , the average value
Is fixed at $517.45 , and the assessed
valuation an average of $103.90. The
schedules of personal property owned
by the citizens of Cumlng county pre
sent some curious features. Diamonds
owned by the 20,000 people , more or
less , inhabiting this country are listed
at $582 , One lady in West Point
takes pride In wearing $2,000 worth of
the stones on her fingers and ono man
is the proud possessor of a stone of
at least $600 in value , indicating that
these superfluities of life were retired
from circulation during the assessors'
visit. Mechanical tools , law libraries
and medical books are listed at $1,508
assessed value. The forty-one automo
biles in the county are returned at
a little over $97 each assessed vulua
tlon. There are 11,521 horses In the
county , 888 mules , 48,057 cattle , 1-
300,000 bushels of corn , and hogs
weighting 7,740,000 pounds. Of oats
there are nearly a quarter of n million
bushels , and of hay over 10,000 tons
Eighteen billiard and pool tables are
registered nt an average of $7.33. One
thousand eight hundred and slxty-elgh
dogs are assessed as being worth $1
each. The property of express , tele
phone and telegraph companies In the
county is listed at $12,368 , assessed
valuation. The four steamboats own
ed bore are assessed at $1 each.
DIVES FROM-BROOKLYN BRIDGE
7-Year-Old Youth In New York Leaps
Down 135 Feet.
New York , June 30. A sharp fea-
ured undersized youth In ragged
swimming trunks , with a skimpy coat
and an old pair of trousers thrown
over them , dived successfully yester
day afternoon from the center span
of the Brooklyn bridge to the East
Ivor , 135 feet below , for $250 In cash ,
wo now suits of clothes and whatever
amo the world may hold in store
or a brldgo jumper.
The Into Steve Brodle acquired fame
as a brldgo jumper and long ran a
towery saloon on the strength of it ,
> ut many say it was never proved that
Steve really jumped.
Several would-bo suicides have been
Ishcd out of the river unhurt after
umplng , but Otto Eppers is the first
o jump with unquestioned witnesses
as part of an arranged plan.
The boy's first words when he was
fished out of the river by a crew of a
msslng tug wore :
"Gee , but I hit hard. "
Eppers Is 17 years old. When pick
ed up he was on his back , half stun-
icd , and paddling feebly.
TWO NEW NELI6H BANKS ?
One Will Start Next Week , and An
other May Start Soon.
Nellgh , Neb. , Juno 29. Special to
The News : S. D. Thornton and Sons
will open up the third bank in this
city within a week , with a capital of
$25,000. It was at first planned to
open about September 1 , and occupy
he room that the postofllce is now in ,
but it is the intention of Mr. Thornton
at this time to begin business at an
earlier date , and secure other quarters
'or the time being.
From all indications this city may
mve the fourth bank soon. Rumors
mve been numerous during the past
.wenty-four hours , and In an effort to
down the Information , it was learned
ast evening from parties that are retable -
table that there is a possibility of
another institution of this nature
starting with a capital of $50,000. The
new Lora Nash building , it is report
ed , will become the home of the new
mnk. Nellgh people who have pledg
ed to take stock in the institution are
quoted as follows : R. H. Rice , Pete
Peterson , George Fletcher , Mrs. H. E.
Kryger , L. A. Rorby , J. F. Boyd , N. B.
Sweltzer and A. V. Anderson. Stock
, B reported to range from $1,000 to
BESSIE BILLION IS SOLD
Noted Little North Nebraska Trotter
Brings $1,000 Spot Cash.
Nellgh , Neb. , June 30. Special to
The News : The noted little trotter ,
Bessie Billion , who has made the
racing circuit in this section of the
state for the past few years , was sold
yesterday to E. Corliss of St. James ,
Minn. , and shipped last night to that
place. Her former owner , J. W. Mont
gomery , stated that she would be rac
ed over the half-mile tracks In that
state the balance of the season. Her
record is 2:19 : , and Mr. Corliss paid
! 1,000 in cash for the animal.
Stalwarts Win in North Dakota.
Bismarck , N. D. , June 30. While
the result of the primary election in
North Dakota yesterday Is not in
doubt , the returns today are not com
plete and will not be for some hours
as the wires are down , owing to the
severe storms of last night. The stal
wart faction of the republican ticket
has won a majority of state officials
and split even with the Insurgents on
the congressional ticket , each side get
ting one congressman and one sen
SAFETY RAZOR CUT THE BARS.
Two Eastern Prisoners Gilletted Them
selves to Freedom.
Cooperstown , N. Y. , June 29. A new
use for safety razors has been discov
ered by John Bryant and Clarence
Brown , who were arrested here re
cently charged with theft. They sawed -
ed their way from Jail In the night
with a loose blade.
Dakota G. A. R. Elects.
Watertown , S. D. , June 30. Captain
N. H. KIngman of Selby was elected
department commander of the South
Dakota G. A. R. over Major Charles
Barrett of Sioux Falls at a business
session of the encampment yesterday
afternoon. The vote stood 128 to 31.
Aviators Fall at Sioux City.
Sioux City , la. , June 30. After five
unsuccessful attempts at flying at the
first day's exhibition at the Sioux City
aviation meet at Woodland park and
the smashing of two machines on
which the blrdmen were trying to fly.
Aviators Mars and Ely were com
pelled by darkness to give up the
game for the day. Unfavorable wind
conditions mot the aviators at every
attempt , the gale's velocity in the af
ternoon at times being as high as
twenty-five miles. When the wind
died down the machines were out of
Alaska Nominates Congressman.
Juneau , Alaska , June 30. E. S. Orr
was nominated as the republican can
dldate for territorial delegate to con
grcss. The nomination was In the
third ballot when Leroy Tozler o
Fairbanks , who had been running a
close second to Orr withdrew his
name and thiew his support to the
Valdez man. Orr was once mayor o
Tacoma , Wash.
THE FIRST TWO
TWO VICTORIES ARE WON OVER
WIND MAKES THE RACES SLOW
The Crimson Freshmen Eight-Oared
Crew Beats the Yale Youngsters and
the Harvard Varsity Four-Oared
Crew Beats the Blue.
Now London , June 30. Harvard
cleared up the Thames this morning
with two victories over Yale. The
crimson freshmen eight-oared crew
> eat the youngsters from New Haven
> y three lengths and the Harvard var
sity four bettered this performance a
Ittlo later by rowing away from Yale
n the last eighth mile ot a surprising
race and finishing four lengths in the
A quartering down-stream breeze
which rose to eights knots an hour
before the second race began to cut j
down the time and although both the
vlnnlng crews were strong , both races
Now London , Conn. , Juno 30.
i'hree hard races for the crows and a
corchlng for the spectators were the
arly morning predictions for race day
n the Thames river. The morning
dawned clear and the sun had an easy
ask of dispersing the few elouda in
he sky. Harvard and Yale crews had
rcakfast and then lounged about the
grounds until it was time to call away
ho minor crews.
The regatta on the Thames each
rear is a sight never to be forgotten ,
e thousands who see it are beyond
count and the scene stretching away
or four miles is gorgeous with life
ROOSEVELT URGES COBB BILL.
Makes Statement Regarding Direct
Primary Plan in New York.
New York , June 30. Theodore
loosevelt made his first public utter
ance 011 a political state since he re-
urned from Europe on June 18. In
a telegram from Cambridge , Mass. , ho
advocates the enactment with certain
amendments of the so-called Cobb di
rect nomination bill now before the
Vew York legislature.
The telegram , addressed to Lloyd C.
riscom , chairman of the republican
county committee of New York county
and sponsor for the amendment in
question , follows :
"During the last week great num
bers of republicans and of Indepen
dent voters from all over the state
have written me urging the passage
of the direct primary legislation. I
mve seen Governor iiughes and have
earned your views from your repre
sentative. It seems to me that the
Cobb bill with the amendment pro
posed by you meets the needs of the
situation. I believe the people want
t. I earnestly hope that it will be
enacted Into law.
"Theodore Roosevelt. "
Mr. Grlscom , receiving this tele
gram , almost immediately made it
mblic with an appended statement
explaining the proposed amendment to
the Cobb bill. The bill Is now before
.he judiciary committee of the assem
bly. The amendment will probably be
HE REFUSES TO RESIGN.
Bitter Fight is Being Waged In Kan
sas Over Internal Revenue Job.
Washington , June 30. A bitter
light is being waged in Kansas and In
Washington over the post collector of
Internal revenue at Leavenworth.
President Taft has decided to appoint
Fremont Leidy of Buffalo county to
that office on the recommendation of
Senator Curtis , but the present incum
bent , James M. Simpson , backed by
his friends , has refused to resign as
requested by the treasury department.
Mr. Simpson contends that there Is
no reason why he should give up the
ofllce. He Is regarded as wealthy.
About a year ago charges were pre >
ferred against him but he was exon
erated. The collectorshlp carries no
Officials of the treasury department
decline to discuss the case beyond
saying that it is in the bands of the
It Is understood Secretary Mac-
Veagh has in contemplation the de
tachment of Oklahoma from the Kan
sas district which , if done , will make
the place far less attractive.
The Bryans In Canada.
Quebec , Juno 30. William J. Bryan
arrived on the Royal George from
Bristol , England , accompanied by
Mrs , Bryan. He appeared In the best
of health. Mr. Bryan refused to dis
cuss politics. They left at 11 o'clock
WHITE IS SECOND REFEREE.
New York Sporting Man to Be at
Ringside , Should Rlckard Get Hurt.
Reno , June 30. Charles White , the
widely known Now York sporting man ,
was selected second referee of the
Johnson-Jeffries fight by agreement of
the fighters and Promoter Rlckard.
- CONDITION Of M WtATHbR
Temperature for Twenty-four Hours.
Forecast for Nebraska.
Chit-ago , Juno 30. The bulletin Is
sued by the Chicago station of thu
United States weather bureau gives
the forecast for Nebraska as follows :
I Unsettled but Roncrally fair tonight
and Friday ; continued warm.
Wlilto will bo at thu rtngnlda and In
case of accident to Hlcknrd will stop
Into the ring and take charge of the
Policeman Guards T. R.'s Seclusion.
Nnpnnt , Mass. , Juno 30. Following
twelve hours of seclusion from the
public Colonel Roosevelt arose uaily
this morning and after breakfast took
a walk about the estate of Senator
Lodge , his host. The estate , which Is
beautifully located on a secluded
point extending Into the ocean , is
well hidden. A luxuriant forbst
growth conceals the place most effectively
tively from observation on the land
side : and the only entrance to the
grounds i was closed by a big swinging
gate ' , behind which stood a uniformed
WAN WILL ANNEX KOREA
Formal Announcement Will Be Made
In a Short Time.
Tokio , June 30. There Is every rea
son to believe that announcement of
the annexation of Korea by Japan is
In accordance with the convention
recently made between Korea and
Japan , the Korean emperor has issued
an edict delegating to the Japancuo
government the police administration
of the country. This is the first step
and the final step will be taken when
Korea is practically under guard. The
garrisons are being strengthened.
The mass of Koreans accept the re
ports of the approaching annexation
with Indifference but a decided spirit
of unrest and activity among the anti-
Japanese element necessitates precau
tion prior to the forthcoming an
Hogrefe Resided at Hooper.
Hooper , June 30. Henry Hografe ,
who has been arrested at Altona on
the charge of wife murder , is known
in Hooper. He formerly conducted a
blacksmith shop here.
About eight years ago Hografo
came to Hooper and shortly afterward
was married to the daughter of Mrs.
Charles Elllng. Mr. Elllng is the step
father of the girl. He is an.aged and
jespected retired farmer , who retired
and moved to Hooper some fifteen
years ago. Elllng , it is said , furnished
the money for his new son-in-law to
launch a blacksmith shop. It was
opened for business In Hooper , but did
not flourish and the family moved
away. It was known here that Mr.
and Mrs. Elllng entertained suspicions
concerning the death of the young
woman. It was known that they
caused her stomach to be sent away
for examination. The twin children of
Hografe have been In Hooper for the
last three weeks.
A Gold Medal for King George.
London , June 30. King George gave
an audience today to General Stewart
L. Woodford , of New York , president
of the Hudson Fulton celebration com-1
mission , who presented his majesty
with an official gold medal In com-
memoratlon of the 300th anniversary
of the discovery of the Hudson river
by Henry Hudson and the 100th an-1
nlvcrsary of the successful Inauguration -
tion of steam navigation on that
stream by Robert Fulton. Accom
panying the medal was the address
originally prepared for presentation tn
the late King Edward. This address
expresses the thanks of the commis
sion for the presence at the celebra
tion at New York of the representa
tive of his majesty's navy and govern
ment and pays a tribute to the early
British sea kings.
TODAY'S STYLES ARE AWKWARD.
Big Hats and Tight Skirts Are Not '
New York. June 30. Today's styles
are not for the multitudes. They are 5
suited , If at all , to the woman who
lives to dress and has money and lei
sure with which to do It. They are 5.
not street fashions ; they need ve
hicles In which to carry them about.
If anything can be worse in the
history of clothes than a modern girl l
with feet fettered by a tight band 1
below her knees or directly around 1
her ankles and a hat as big as a cart
wheel getting Into a public vehicle ,
such as a trolley car or a train , It
was the hoopskirts of civil war days ,
which carried the girl of that day to
the other extreme.
A BEACH "POSER" ARRESTED.
Atlantic City Police are Enforcing Or
der Against Lightly-Clad Men.
Atlantic City , N. J. , June 30. Lewis
Relnhardt , who says ho is a wealthy
Cuban , fell a victim to Mayor Stoy's
now regulations against beach "pos
ers" this morning and was arrested.
Ho had appeared in a bathing suit
which beach officials say brought the
blushes to women bathers and stroll-
era. Protesting loudly , Relnhardt was
taken to the city hall in the patrol
wagon still wearing the almost shad
owy garment. Ho Is now out under
The Relnhardt hearing on the tech
nical charge of "Indecent exposure" Is
set for Monday morning.
OLDEST DEMOCRATIC. SENATOR
HAS PASSED AWAY.
WAS GENTLEMAN OF OLD SCHOOL.
He Wan a Veteran of the Confederates
Army , Having Had the Distinction-
of Rescuing General Robert E. Lea
at One Time Paid Father's Debtor
Lynchburg , Va. , Juno 30. John W.
Daniel , senior senator from Virginia ,
died at the Lynchburg sanitarium aC
10:25 : o'clock last night , his death beIng -
Ing due to a recurrence of paralysis.
The immediate cause of his death was
, The senator's illness began with a.
slight attack of apoplexy In Phlladol-
phla last October , this keeping him.
from his seat at the opening of con
gress last December. Only once sine *
[ i that he had appeared before an audl-
euce and that was for an Informal talk
I The end came last night almost
without a struggle. Dissolution was
very rapid , for when the failure ot
heart action began it progressed with
j great rapidity and in five minutes the
, patient was dead.
I , The city fire alarm was sounded for
'half an hour for Intervals of thirty
seconds notifying the city of the sen
The Oldest Democrat.
The death of Senator John Warwick
Daniel removes the oldest of the dem
ocratic senators In point of service.
Of the entire list he was the only one
who could be said to belong to the old
regime. And , as he was the oldest la
service , he was one of the most con
spicuous In popular favor.
For the past few years ho had re
mained much In the background. His
health had not been good and his
growing years seemed to tell on him.
He was not heard often In the senate
and his recent efforts were not hla
best. But previous to this period he
was spoken of frequently and hold
. high reputation as an orator. In those
earlier days his speeches were the
signal for the gathering of large au-
I dlences , and by many as an orator he
I was ranked with Voorhees , Ingalls ,
Wolcott and Vest. A man of exten
sive reading , liberal education and re
tentive memory , ho commanded a vol
uminous vocabulary. Ho spoke fluent
ly and with ease , and seemed never at
a loss for something pertinent to say.
Ho was a strong advocate of free sil
ver coinage and took a prominent part
In the debates connected with the sil
ver legislation of the nineties ,
j Gentleman of Old School.
For no personal trait was Senator
Daniel so noteworthy as that of ur
banity. Whether in private life or In.
his intercourse with his senatorial col
leagues , his courtesy was unfailing.
Even In the heat of debate and often
under provoking circumstances he
never failed to submit to Interrup
tions and to make polite response to
inquiries and objections. His treat
ment of his friends was worthy of the
I best days of the old dominion. He
J was the senior minority member of
, the senate committee on finance and
' held high place in many others of the
most Important committees. He was
j ' chairman of the committee of private
Senator Daniel was the only son of
William Daniel , jr. , who for years was
a member of the Virginia supreme
court. His mother was Sarah Ann
, Warwick. He was born in Lynchburg-
. September 5 , 1842 , and that place had
I ever since been his home. On Noveiu-
iber 24 , 18C9 , he married Julia Eliza-
I both Murrell , daughter of Dr. F. H.
Murrell of this city , who , with four
children survives. His education was
received in Lynchburg schools and his
law couise was taken after the civil
j war at the University of Virginia. He
i practiced his profession with bis fa-
I ther In Lynchburg until the elder Dan-
, id's death In 1873. In recent years
Senator Daniel's son , H. M. Daniel ,
, and son-in-law , Fred Harper , were as-
j soclated In the practice of law with
Entering the confederate army aa
second lieutenant of the Stonewall bri-
gade in May , 18G1 , he was wounded In
the first battle of Manassas. Soon
thereafter ho became second lieuten
ant of Company K , Eleventh Vlrglnl ?
Infantry , and afterward was first lieu
tenant and then adjutant of his regi
After being wounded he was promoted
meted to major and chief of staff ot
General Jubal A. Early , serving until
crippled In the wilderness May G.
1864. It was said by eye witnesses
that Major Daniel was wounded al
most immediately after ho had res
cued General R. E. Lee from a very
SHOT OVER CARDS.
Assailant Claims Gun Was Accidental-
ly Discharged Is In Jail.
1Lead , S. D. , Juno 30. in a row over
a card game in a saloon hero John
Potrovich was fatally shot by Mike
Shuk. Both men are unmarried Sla
vonians. Petrovich Is dying at St.
Joseph's hospital and Shuk Is In the
county jail. Ho claims the shooting
was accidental , but witnesses dispute