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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 9, 1902)
THE OMAHA DAILY PEE: WEDNESpAY, JULY 0. 1902.
KEW BOOKS AND MAGAZINES
'Brinton Eliot" if an Interesting TJ of
GOLF CLASSED VYiTH E MPIRES AND TRUST
TIi Courage of Conviction la
Tale ttktrt Talent U Klne;
"Brinton Eliot, from Yale to Tork
towo," 1 a tale of colonial llf filled full
cf tbrllllnc Incidents. Tbe first chapters
art devoted to tbe life and etudeote of
Tala a few yeara before tba beginning of
the war, but except for casual mention
Brinton Eliot, Betty Allen, Polly Wlntbrop,
her mother, and Benedict Arnold, are the
only characters Introduced In the early
ehaotere who appear In the body of tbo
book. Brinton and Betty are the lovers of
the atory, for death cute ahort an incipient
engagement between Nathan Hale and Pony
Wlntbrop. There are epteodee at the court
of Franc In which the French and Amer-
tcane, whoae names are bouaehold words
In our midst, flit before us, an Interview
between the. herb and Louie XVI in the
latter'a locksmith workshop, a capture and
a atreet brawl In aM nellies, a sea fight
between the Flamand and the Duchess of
Cumberland, more than one duel and wed
ding, a aketch of the army at Valley Forge
and an account of the storming of Stony
Point. The book furnishes a good glimpse
of the men prominent In early American
history", but the main book Is the atrong
atory of a true love that runs lu course
from Yale to Yorktowir. Published by Mae
We are la receipt of an Interesting little
book, "Golf," by W. O. Brown of the Oak
ley Country club. Mr. Brown, wao la well
known as a historical writer, haa brought
bia grace of atyle to bear In a study and
panegyric of the ancient game of golf.
"Empire, trust and golf," Says Mr. Brown,
"these are the new things In American
life." And In his clever celebration of
the last of these novelties be proves him
self a worthy champion of the royal game.
at which he professes to be but an "honest
duffer." So well does he Justify his enthu
siasm that he wins the admiration of all
readers, even of those who may have been
hostile toward the game. It Is published
.by Houghton, Mifflin Co., In an attractive
little volume, bound in green boards, with
Tha rnnniipil nf Mf Im the theme of "The
. nAHfUilM fe T n Sullivan.
It Is an American novel. In which love of
'money and the strength to resist Its temp
tation form the basis. Gordon Wise la by
nature a musical composer. Paul Hem
ming a painter. Wise, who when the story
opens haa achieved far greater success as
a composer than his friend hss as a painter,
binds himself soul and body to Stanwood,
the Winnipeg King, In order to marry that
millionaire's daughter. In a short time he
himself becomes so absorbed In money
making that hie affection for his wife dwin
dle, while she lapses into a condition of
Indifference, which only dlsappesrs when
the tyranny of gold Is overthrown by the
financial ruin of her father and her hus
band, and she then succeeds In persuading
V. h...k.4 . fllnln hla natural pall.
ing. Paul Hemming, on the otber hand,
puts aside all temptation, althougn ho
. i V . Vawa k.srt n F (Via mnnA
- UUKUl ilalC VU .MV J - " -
- lrii "HIM anil a-fvea ttn a InrratlvA rA-
to the perfection of hla talent with the
In hi course with success and, although
not a saint, makes a happy match through
hie straightforwardness in his relations
with his future father-in-law and wife that
Is to be. The book. Is Interesting. The
author baa a thorough knowledge of the
world and among hla Interesting characters
la a Dr. Brlnkley, ' who meets his bur
dens or cares, whether professional or pri
vate. In a logical and sensible manner.
Scrlbner's Sons, publishers.
' Doubleday, Page A Co. have published a
. new book entitled, "The Trust: lie Book."
This la an extraordinarily Interesting con
trlbutlon to the literature of Industrial com-
: blnationa. It shows what the men who are
making these vaat amahxamatlone tnink or
them, presenting a consensus or "insiae
- opinions on the many aspects ct the ques
tion. ' The chaptera are: "Combination
and Crlttea." by Charlea R. Flint; "His
tory and Influence of Capital," by S. C. T.
Dodd; "The Gospel of Industrial' Steadi
ness," by Charlea R. Flint; "Combinations
and the Public.". by Jamea J. Hill; "An
- Alliance of Work, Brelne and Money," by
Charles R. Flint; "Influence- of Trusts upon
Prices." by Francis B. . Tburber; "What
Combination Haa Done," by Charlea R.
Flint. There are representative opinions
on trusts from Senator Hanna, President
Rooaevslt, Lord Roseberry, Thomas B.
Raed and many other prominent men.
Harper Bros, bave publiahed a new
,' novel . by Elizabeth O. Jordan, entitled
"Tales of Destiny." Thla book, like Its sue
eesstul predecessor, "Tales of the Cloister,'
la a collection of ahort atorles with the
original, striking plots for which Mlaa Jor
dan Is noted. It does not deal with con
Tent life, but with a succession ot vital
rlaea In the Uvea of men and women of
' the world, preaented with the Insight and
charm of style characterlatto of tbla fcuth
er'e work. Her stories are of a rare and
delicate quality, exquisitely sympathetic and
feminine, .and ehowlng a keen underatand
Ing of women and their waya. There are
ten tales in the volume, amongst which are
"An Episode at Mra. Klrkpatrlck'a," "Vic
torta Delaaro. Missing," "A Collaboration,"
"The One Who Intervened." oto. Of theae
, "Victoria Delaaro, Mlsalng," la the atory of
a wealthy splnater who wearied of her ao-
ctal and and financial burdens and tbe by
porriay of her admirers, and took advent
" age of a fire In her hotel to disappear. She
.,. waa suppoaed dead, .but. In reality ehe
took a ateamer for. Japan, and in her rew
life achieved complete bapplneaa. "A Col
laboration" la a powerful dramatic atory
of an author and hla private aecretary. In
which the aecretary supplies In a strange
way the farts the author needs for a cll-
i max to hla book. All the stories are equally
Books that help ua to a more Intimate ac
quaintance with hs habits, traits and char
actertstlcs ot animals are very welcome.
For Bowel Trouble, Chol
era and Diarrhoea use....
Mull's lightning Pain Killer
'lvb it or Irlok It"
.It sounds the death knell of pain In all Ita
forms. There la no ache or pln which the
human system la heir to. that does not in
stantly ylald to ths wonderful effects ot
tnis remedy. Bate for child or Invalid,
there being nothing Injurious In It. Drug
sis, 4A cenia.
"It Cures Cholera and Diarrhoea."
.The lightning Medicine Co.. Rork
Island, 111., will mall you a bonis
t try for Iw ceuis la suunts.
The latest addition to thla literature la a
volume of spirited and well-told atones
from the pen of Ellen Velvtn, entitled,
"Rataplan, a Rogue Elephant, and Other
Stories." It la a book of uncommon merit
In Its line and will be especially Interest
ing to young people. Rataplan, himself,
wicked and crafty; romantlo "Gean the
Giraffe;" aly and tricky "Jinks the Jackal,"
whose natural tendencies could not be
overcome by kindness; "Keesa the adven
turous Kangaroo;" atately "'Oera the Os
trich;" "Mooa, the unlucky monkey," all
the way down the Hat, these touch the
springe of the resder'a aympathlea. as their
traits, good and evil alike, aa Judged by
human standards, are portrayed with force
and vividness. Publiahed by Henry Alto
Lovers of the sea will find In "Wharf and
Fleet." by Clarence M. Folt, a book of po
ems that are more than Interesting. It la
a book of ballads of the fishermen of Glou
cester. The dally life on sea and on ahore
of the Gloucester sailors and fishermen
furnishes a theme of strong Individuality,
and the author's keen feeling and vivid Im
agination have well fitted him for Interpret
ing the character, humor and pathoa ot life
In the old Massachutetta aeashore town.
Some of the poems have a merry, Joyous
eplrltothere exhibit tenderness and deep
pathoa, while all have that spirit and power
of reading Into the Inner aelf that only
poeta can bring. Published by Little, Brown
Gtnn Co. have publiahed a revised edi
tion of "Elements of Political Economy," by
J. Laurence Laughlln, head profeaaor of po
litical economy In the University of Chicago.
Thla new edition brlnga the book up to date
both as regards theory and practical facts.
Prof. Laughlln's brief yet lucid explana
ttons of tbe principles of political economy
have rendered hla book most satisfactory
for use in high schools. In the revision
among other changes and additions, auch
topics aa the tariff and bimetallism are Im
partially discussed In their lateat phases; a
fuller treatment la given to tbe development
of division of labor, and there la added a
brief discussion of large production and ot
combinations of producere. . The book rep
resents the best thought of an acknowl
edged authority, as modified and adjusted
to tbe latest social and political movements
n tbla country.
These books can be purchased at the
Megeath Stationery Co., 1308 Farnam St.
OWA LINEMAN ELECTROCUTED
Grasps Live Guy Wire at Fort Dodste
and Bod? Haass for Fif
FORT DODGE, la., July . (Special Tel
egram.) Charlea Klotz, lineman tor the
Fort Dodge Light and Power company, waa
electrocuted thla afternoon, while at work
on a pole twenty feet above the ground. The
wlrea were crossed and Kloti grasped
barged guywlre, which sent a current of
100 volts through hla body. Death was In
stantaneous. The power was turned off
Immediately, but life waa extinct.
The body hung in the wlrea for fifteen
mlnutea before it could be taken down
Klota had only been In. the employ of the
company two months. . ,
He leavea a wife and one child. The cor
oner'a Jury haa returned a yerdlct that de
ceased met hla death by contact with i
live wire. ,
Erection) of Government Bolldlasr,
CRESTON, la.. July 8. (Special.) The
actual work of removing dirt from tbe alte
ot the new government building In Creeton
waa begun Monday. W. DeVine la In
charge of the erection of the1 building and
says that the work will be rushed as fast
aa the weather will permit, and 'he ex
pecta to have the houae Inclosed before
winter. It will cost $100,000 when com
pleted and will be by far the moat band-
some building In Creaton and aa fins aa
there la In southern Iowa. A large crowd
waa present to see the first shovel ot dirt
Woodmen Tournament at Creaton,
CRESTON, la., July 8. (Special.) The
Modern Woodmen of America lodge of thla
place la making great arrangements for Its
two days' tournament to be held here Au
gust '6 and 7. Liberal cash prlxea have
been offered tor the best drilled Forester
team, for the camp having the largeat per
cent of membership In line and tor races,
gamea and conteata ot all klnda. Some of
the leading speakers of the order will be
presen, there will be three bands to give
continuous recitals, vaudeville companies.
Mnrras News Sold.
MURRAY, la., July I. (Special.) C. B.
Francisco today sold tbe Murray Newa to
Benaon t Moffltt, furniture dealers here.
The consideration waa $2,000. The new
firm took charge Immediately. W. H. Mo
Master, who baa been connected with the
paper for the paat three yeara, haa been
given the position of editor and manager.
The paper will be republican Jn politics
Tornado Hits Iowa Town.
IOWA CITY, la.. July 8. (Special Tel.
egram.) A tornado etruck North Liberty.
village near Iowa City, this afternoon
and carried Jamea Nlederhleaer's house
fifty feet over tbe fence Into the field
Mrs.' NIederhleser and children were In a
eave and were unharmed. Twenty wind
mills and many orchards were deatroyed.
The loaa la $20,000.
Resolve to Fight Minora.
DES MOINES, July 8. (Special Tele
gram.) Coal operators of the Iowa field
met here today to conalder what to do In
caae of a strike to help tbe anthracite
mlnera. No definite action waa taken, but
the operatore decided oft fighting the
minora' union to a finish In case of any
strike at this time.
kippers Will riakt Frelaat Charges.
CEDAR FALLS. la., July 8. (Special.)
The Tewnaend Merrill company haa de
cided to tight the actions of ths Illinois
Car Service aasoclatlon In demanding pay
for cars kept on the track longer than
forty-eight houra for unloading purpoaea.
The firm will be ' backed by many large
Traaalt Company Heavy Flood Loser.
CEDAR RAPIDS. la., July 8. (Special.)
The Rapid Transit estlmatea their loaa
by the recent high water at $15,000. Tbe
Denver line waa waahed out la twenty
placee and the Cedar Fella and Waterloo
line loat track and brldgea la many places.
Bla; Fee for Collection.
DES MOINES. July $. (8peclal Tele
rjram.) Captain Lothrop thla afternoon
pressnted his definite bill for services In
securing ths Iowa war claim. In the aum
of $26,101.91. being at the rate ot ttt per
cent for collection.
Child Drowned Wall Wading.
CEDAR FALLS. Ia.. July 8 (Special)
The M-ytar-old daughter of a grocer
named Nlchole ot Dike waa drowned In a
creek there while wading. The high water
had waahed out a bole. Into which aha
Normal Open at Carroll. ,
CARROLL. Is.. July 8. (Special.)
County normal opened Monday with a fairly
good attendance, more than eighty being
enrolled. This number will almost double
by tbe close el the week.
EDUCATORS IN MINNEAPOLIS
Fifteen Thousand Already There and Many
Mora Are Tet to Come.
DAY CONFINED TO NATIONAL COUNCIL
First General Session Is Devoted to
Address sf IWleoms by Governor
Tan Sant and Superintendent
Olaen Made Reply.
MINNEAPOLIS. July 8. Fifteen thousand
or mora delegatea to the National Educa
tional association's convention are In Min
neapolis tonight, and It Is predicted that by
tomorrow noon the number will reach 20,
000. The meetings yesterday and today
were confined to the national council, the
Indian department and the general aesslon.
Tomorrow the real work In detail will com
mence. Tbe rank and file of the visitors
were later In arriving than waa expected,
due In a large measure to tbe fact that
many atopped on the way to visit points
of interest along the route.
The first general session ot the associa
tion was held thla aftsrnoon at the Ex
position building, the feature being the ad
dresses of welcome and the reaponses.
Wallace G. Nye of Mlnneapolla acted as
temporary chairman and Introduced W. C.
Martlndale of Detroit aa the chairman ot
the meeting In the absence ot President
Beardahear, who was confined to hla room
Governor Van Bant In a few words wel- '
corned the association to the atate; J. W.
Olsen, state auperlntendent ot public In
etructlon, voiced the welcome of the teach
ers of Minnesota; Acting Mayor D. P.
Jones apoke for the city and Charlea M.
Jordan, auperlntendent of the Mlnneapolla
public schools, welcomed the delegatea on
behalf ot the Mlnneapolla teachera.
Address of Dr. Northnp.
But by far the greatest address of the
day was that delivered by Dr. Cyrus North-
rup, president of the State university,
whose witty and eloquent epeech capti
vated bla audience of 6,000 educators.
Superintendent Jamea A. Foshay of the
city schools of Los Angeles, Cel.; Dr.
Theodore B. Nobs, principal of the atate
normal school at California, Pa., and Pres
ident Joseph Swain of Indiana university
responded to the welcoming addressee for
their respective sections of the . country.
President Beardshear baa been taken to
the hopital, suffering from an attack of
nervoua prostration, and waa unable to de
liver the presidential address this evening.
Dr. Nlcholaa Murray Butler, president of
Columbia university, spoke of "Some Press
ing Problems," and for nearly an hour ad
dressed the 7,000 people. His speech
sounded the keynote of the purposes and
alms of the convention and ot the pro
fession ot teaohlng in general and waa
really the address that marked the regular
opening of the convention proper.
Dr. E. A. Alderman, prealdent of Tul
lane university, New Orleans, also spoke at
Hard Work Comes Today.
Tomorrow will be one of hard work for
everybody. Beaidea the session at the expo
eltion there will be fourteen other meetings
of the varloua deartmenta.
Tbe national council finished Its work this
morning and the Indian department will
hold ita closing session tomorrow.
Ihe national council devoted its session
to a consideration of the social aspects of
education. Papers were read by D. E. Mo'
Clure of Lansing, Mich.; John Dewey, pro
feasor ot philosophy and education, at the
University ot Chicago, and Miss Anna Tel
man Smith, United States bureau ot edu
cation at Washington. Osslan H. Long, ed
itor of tbo 8choo Journal, New York, opened
The Indian education aection held an In
teresting session with addreaaea by United
Statea Commissioner of Education W. T.
Harris, Dr. Nicholas Murphy Butler, presi
dent ot Columbia university. New York;
Btate Superintendent Alfred Bayllca of lilt
nols; H. B. Pealra ot tbe Haakell Institute,
Kausss, and C. W. Crouse, Indian agent at
Prealdent Beardshear III.
The dlrectora of the national association
met this morning with an attendance ot
ffty. The directorate Includes one from
each of the states, thirty Ufa directors and
the aasoclatlon officers. It waa announced
that President W. M. Beardshear ot Amea
la., though In the city, waa 111 with nervoua
prostration ana would not be able to pre
side. W. C. Martlndale ot Detroit, one ot
the vice presidents, presided. Th report
ot Charlea H. Keyee showed receipts of
$32,26$ and dlabursements of $29,979, which,
with laat year'a balance, leavea $8,174 on
The disbursements Include $10,000 trana
ferred to the permanent fund for Invest
n.ent.-The trustees. reported $98,000 In this
fund, of which $$4,000 ie Invested In mort
gages and municipal and school bonds. The
American Society of Religious Education
preaented a petition aaklng to be taken Into
affiliation, but It waa laid on the table.
On motion of Alexander Graham Bell, the
name ot the aection devoted to the .educa
tlon of defectlvsa waa changed to the aec
tion of special education. Oosslp la al
ready rife aa to the next president of the
association. But two names are yet men
tloned, that of Prealdent Charles Eltot of
Harvard and Superintendent James A. Fos
hay of Los Angeles. Ths cities In the rsce
for the next convention sre so far: Boston
Portland, - Me., tbo Ntort,n Pacific coast
cities, which are working together, and
Dou't Aoeept Counterfeits.
For plies, skin diseases, sores, cuts.
bruiaea, burna and other wounda nothing
fjuala DeWltt's Witch Hssel Salve. Don't
accept counterfeits. None genuine except
DeWltt's. "I have suffered since 186S with
protruding, bleeding piles snd until re
cently eould find no permanent relief,
aaya J. F. Oerall of St. Paul, Ark. "Finally
I tried DeWitt'a Witch Haael Salve, which
soon completely cured me.
Band concerts all day at Manawa.
A marriage llcenae waa Issued vesterdav
lO int xouuwins:
Name and residence. Age
Gustavo E. Bredenberg, Malmo, Neb 44
Agatha Teopoel, Malmo, Nab 23
It Is said that Mr. John D. Rockefeller.
the Standard OH magnate, ia atsrving to
death becauae of indigestion. Tbe state
ment la startling becauae of the Irony of
It. The fact, If true, le neither exceptloual
Very many men, and especially men ot
means, who lead busy llvss, overlook the
tact that their digestive organs ars their
malnatay. The hastily bolted breakfast,
the murried business lunch, the heavy and
elegant dinner, the very late and not too
hygienic supper these, with tha addition
of .extreme and continued mental etraln,
overtax tbe vital forcea and collapse oe
Malta-Vita ahould make up a large part
ot tbe diet ot the hard working buaineas
man. It ahould conatltute 'the greater
part of hla hurried breakfast and hurried
luncheon. It ahould conatltute all of hla
midnight supper, f he desires such. It
would save Inestimable trouble.
Malta-Vita is palatable and easy to dlgeat.
IN THE JIM RIVER VALLEY
Cereale Floarlsh and Show Marked
Vivacity, bat Potateea and
Flax Will Be Short.
HURON, 8. D., July $. (Special.)
Weather the past week hss been more ben
eficial to corn growth than for the past
month, and that crop haa made splendid
progress in and throughout this part of
the atate. In many parte of the Jim river
valley where corn waa damaged by frost
the crop la fast recovering, aad with the
warm weather there la reason to believe
there will be a fair yield.
Corn not harmed by frost Is In excellent
condition; some fields are weedy becauae
the ground haa been too wet to cultivate.
Wheat is fast maturing In this "part of
the etate; tbe heada are large and filling
evenly and the straw la long and atrong.
The crop blda fair to be one of the heaviest
harvested In many yeara.
Barley and rye are aa far advanved aa
at this date laat year and In much better
condition; the heada are larger than usual
and filling to tbe very tips.
Oata will be one nt the best of cropa.
They are maturing rapidly and harvest will
be about aa early aa laat year and the crop
much larger, and Indications are that it
will be ot much better quality.
Flax la backward except In early sown
fleliin. The acreage Is small and the crop
la likely to be light.
Potatoes were very eeriously harmed by
froat, and this crop will fall far below es
timates. Those In market are email and
j reporta Indicate that the damage la more
serious man supposed.
The hay crop will be one of the greatest
In the history of the Jim river valley; It la
atrong, of excellent color and abundant
even where grass heretofore waa regarded
ae almost worthless.
Ralna the paet week have been moatly
In local ahowers, but covering the larger
part of the valley. Some hall la reported
to have Injured cropa along the north line
of Beadle and the aouth line of Spink coun
ties, but the damage le not aa great as re
ported two or three daya ago. Farmers
re securing help, which at best will be
carce, for tba gathering of cropa.
SELLS BIG BANK INTERESTS
O. J. Salisbury Disposes of Control of
Deadwood National and Stock
In Lead Concerns.
DEADWOOD, S. D., July 8. (Special.)
O. J. Salisbury ot Salt Lake City on Mon
day transferred all of hla banking interests
in thla city, consisting of the control ot
the First National bank. ' to a ayndlcate,
consisting of E. H. Harnman of New York,
W. Allerton of Chicago and Harris
Franklin and Ben Baer of Deadwood. The
price paid la not stated, but it Is known
to be several hundreds ot thousands of
At a meeting of the board of directors
held on Monday morning Harria Franklin
waa elected prealdent gf the bank, but no
other change In the management will be
made for tbe present. Tbe First National
is one of the atrongest banking Institu
tions In. the west outside ot Chicago and
Ha atock haa alwaya been considered gilt
Mr. Salisbury also aold bla Interest In
tbe Lead National bank of Lead, T. J.
Grier, manager of the Homeatake com
pany; Erneat May, P. A, Gushurst and
H. Chapman ot Lead being the purchasers.
The transfers involve a sum of money ap
KILLED BY LIGHTNING BOLT
South Dakota Farmer and Qaartet of
Cattle Meet Instant
MITCHELL. S. D., July . (Special Tele
gram.) During a severe thunder and
lightning storm at 6:30 o'clock this morn
ing, John Goldman waa struck and In
stantly killed by lightning on hla farm eight
miles aouthweat ot this city. Four head
of cattle were alao klllod. ...
Tbe deceased came here laat aprlng from
Clear Lake, la., and bought 800 acrea of
The remains will be taken to Sabula, la.
Wedneaday morning for Interment.
!Vew Plan Redaces Debt.
PIERRE. S. D., July . (Speclal.)-
uty Auditor 8warta haa been looking Into
the matter of Interest charges to the state,
had the bonda ot the atate been allowed to
run to maturity Instead of being aecured
before tbey were due, and finds that the
difference to the atate would have been
total of $261,000. Th policy of securing
the surrender of state securities before they
were due savea that amount to tbe atate. In
tbla line of policy the atate bonded debt
baa been reduced practically $700,000 In the
past six yeara. At the time tbe reduction
policy waa commenced the total Indebted
ness waa 31,200,000 and le now less than
Paahlaa- Telephone Eatenalon.
PIERRE. 8. D., July $. (Special.)
Frank Rowe Is here from Chamberlain,
working on the project of tha extension of
his Chamberlaln-Presho telephone line from
Presho to this city, and Is canvaaalng the
bualneaa men of thla city snd Fort Pierre
for encouragement In that direction. Aa
thla Una would cover a large amount of
range country It would be ot great conve
nience to both towna. If thla project la
carried out tbe next move will be the quea
tlon ot the same line from Fort Pierre to
Rapid City thua connecting tbe Hills coun
try with both Pierre and Chamberlain
through one line.
Bandar at Epwortk Assembly.
HURON, i. D.. July . (Special.) The
attendance at the Epworth aaaembly waa
very large on Sunday morning. . Bishop
Merrill waa announced to preach, but sick
ness prevented htm from being present aud
Dr. George L. Robinaon preached In hie
atead. A feature of the program was
sacred concert by tbe Wagner Woman's
quartet ot Chicago and a union Sunday
school conducted by Rev. A. C. - Stevens
Ralna detracted from the attendance at
the evening session, when Dr. Robinson
again preached to aeveral hundred people.
Siena Falls Lawyer Is Playwright.
BIOUX FALLS. 8. D., July I 8peclal.)
The moat interesting event in Sioux Falla
tbla aummer and one which the people of
the city are looking forward to with Ain
usual eagerness will be tbe production by
local talent on Wedneaday evening of thla
week of "Hagar," a drama which waa writ
ten by Rollln J. Welle, a prominent local
attorney. The mualo for It waa composed
by Kendall B. Cressey, a local compoaer.
Kew Rank tor Hot Snrlnas.
SIOUX FALLS, 8. D., July I. Special.)
In accordance with a permit recently
granted by tbe Treasury department at
Washington atepe are being taken for the
rstabllahment of the Hot Bprlnga National
bank at Hot Springs. The Merchants' bank
ot thla city probably will be merged into
the new national bank, which la expected to
open Ita doors aad commence buaineea next
Case Where Hafas tteneflt.
ABERDEEN. 8. D-, July I. (Special
Telegram) Splendid rains visited this
aection of tbe slate last night and thla
morning which will be. of great benefit
The crop outlook ia very promising.
SATURDAY, JULY 12.
VIA MILWAUKEE RAILWAY.
Leaving the Union depot Omaha at 8:30 p, m. Saturday,
July 12, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railway will run
a special excursion train of coaches and sleeping cars to Lake
Okobojf and return, The train will arrive at Arnold's park,
on Lake Okoboji, at 5:40 a. m Sunday. All day Sunday at
the lake. Boating, fishing and a pleasant day's outing at the
prettiest resort in the middle west.
. Returning, the special train will leave the lake at 7:15 p,
m., Sunday, and arrive at Omaha about 6 o'clock Monday
The round trip rail rate is 3.00. For those who desire
them sleeping cars will be attached, for which a round trip
rate of $3.00 is charged for a double berth.
ESCIASD HAS LOST PLACE
Lord Eiauey Says She ii No Loneer Leader
of Mercantile Marine.
CALLS UP QUESTION OF SUBSIDIES
Claim Made that Great Britain Is !Sot
Getting Her Full Share of the
Atlantic Trad, for Lack
' of This.
LONDON. July 8. Lord Braasey, liberal.
Initiated a discussion on naval matters
in the House of Lords today, during the
course of which he deplored the fact tbat
Great Britain had lost tbe place It once
held with Ita mercantile marine. The ques
tion on aubsldlea he thought must depend
on tbe actionof the other powers. All the
naval powera of Europe gave liberal eub-
sldies. while President Roosevelt and for
mer Secretary Gage had recommended this
policy. It waa contrary to British policy
to foster Industries by bounties or protec
tion, but to pay for a reserve of auxiliary
vessels would certainly be to. the publlo
Lord Belborne, the nret lord of the ad
miralty. In the courae of a reply referred
to the Atlantic ahipplng combine. He said
It seemed to blm that the balance waa
one of disadvantage to the combination,
because It necessarily placed very large
Dowera In tbe banda of a tew men. Tbe
government disclaimed any sort of Jealousy
of the Americana. They had an American
marine of their own and they had a per
fect rla-ht to a full ahare of the Atlantic
trade. It waa to British Interest that they
ahould have It. It ahould not be an aimoat
British monopoly. On the other hand
Great Britain oould not afford to see Itself
squeesed out of the Atlantic trade. Tbe at
titude of the government, mereiore, was
not one ot hostility, but of anxiety, and not
until they had formed an opinion or tbe
whole aueatlon could they wisely and fairly
enter Into agreementa with one party or
another. It would never do to rely In the
event of war on the merchant ahlpa ot other
natlona for the purpooo of Erltlsn .carry
in trade. Great Britain had fallen be
hind in reard to vessela of high apeed
becauae It had not given heavy subsidies
like other natlona. The expense of ao large
a aubaldy policy waa eo Insidious that in
hla opinion the aubaldlilng of commercial
corporation ahould and must be confined
to a limited number and for a apeclal and
definite ouroose. While merchsnt cruisers
ki their nroner Dlace in lime oi war,
they could never be aubatituted for naval
.miners nor would tbe possession oi mer
chant cruisers even diminish the ship
building vots for the navy.
A Champion Healer.
Rurklen'a Arnica Salve, the best In the
world, cures cuts, corns, burns, nous, uicers,
soree and piles or no pay. 25c.
Meade. Commlealonera In Session.
STURGIS, 8. D.. July 8. (Special.) The
commissioners of Meade county are 'n
aeaalon and will probably remain at work
all thla week. Tbey have been busy ap
proving liquor llcenae bonds and a num
ber ot school loana In addition to work
concerning roada and brldgea.
tenth Dakota. Company Disbands,
PIERRE. 8. D-. July 8. (Special Tele
gram.) Adjutant General Conklln today or
dered company li. First regiment of Volga,
to be mustered out for the good of the
service,, and Inspector General Moulton haa
been ordered to use cnarge or. tne equip
ment of the company.
Back from the Klondike.
STURGIS, S. D.. July 8. (Special.)
Harry Aah and wife have returned to this
city to rema'n. Mr. Aah baa disposed of
all hla Intereata In tbe Klondike country
and is now In the stock business with hla
brother. Their cattle are In the Grand
river country, north of here.
Poisoned by Fly Paper.
CHEYENNE. Wyo., July 8. (Special Tel
egram.) By drinking a quantity of poison
water extracted from a pleoe ot flypaper,
tbe little aon of E. Riddle ot Cheyenne
died in great agony.
"It's always cool at Courtland."
Farnam Street. Telephone
ARE WEDDED AMID ROSES
Marriage of Miss Sloane and Mr. Field
Celebrated at Lenox In
LENOX, Mass., July (. In picturesque
Trinity Episcopal church, surrounded with
lavish floral decorations and aunny aktea,
Mies Leila Vanderbllt Sloane, third daughter
of Mr. and Mra. William Douglas Sloane of
New York and Lenox, and Mr. William
Bradhurst Osgood Field ot New Tork, were
married here , today. . Tbe assembly of
guests and ccoutrementa of the ceremony,
tbe value of the wedding glfta and the
wealth and aoclal prominence ot all Inter
eated parties made the event the moat
magnificent of the kind that ever took place
in the Berkahlre country. More than 200
guests, including representatives of the
most wealthy New Tork families were prea-
The church waa most elaborately decora
ted. The chancel and tb main alale were
carpeted in white aatln. The altar waa
banked In white rosea and on either tide ot
the chancel were rowa of palma from which
atood out long stemmed roaes. Mra Sloane
selected the program for the organ recital
given while the wedding gueata were as
sembling, by Mr. Edward Witherapoon,' the
organist of the Trinity church. Carl F.
Eecher, violinist of Plttafleld and. Charlee
Schuetze, harpist of New York aaalsted.
The "Cbrtege Nuptials," from Romeo and
Juliet, signalled tbe advent of tbe wedding
The bride's costume was of Ivory satin.
her veil was the ohe worn by her elder sla
ters, Mrs. Jamea A.. Burden, jr., and Mrs.
John H. Hammond, at their weddlnga.
Tbe gowna of the maids were all of ecru
muslin over yellow taffeta silk.
Following the ' ceremony the wedding
breakfast was served at Elm Court, the
country bouse of Mr. and Mrs. Sloane. The
house decorations were of roses.
This afternoon Mr. and Mra. Field drove
over to Plttafleld on a buckboard, behind
tbe brlde'a own roan haekneya. Tbey
took the afternoon train for New York.
They are to apend their honeymoon on
George W. Vanderbllt'a Bilttmore estate
in North Carolina, following a custom es
tablished by the brlde'a alatera. Late In
August they will go abroad for a year'a
travel on the continent.
PRESIDENT ENJOYS VACATION
Will, However, Soon Confer with
Conrrssman Llttlelleld Con.
eernlnar Antl-Trnat Bill.
OYSTER BAY, L. I., July 8. During the
morning hours President Roosevelt waa i
buay in hie library with Secretary Cortelyou
auenaing to a mass oi omciai man ana
disposing of some departmental mattere
which bad been tranamltted to him from
It ia quite likely that In a week or ten
days a conference will be held with the
prealdent by Representative Littlefleld of
Maine with regard to an anti-trust bill
which Mr. Littlefleld Is drafting. ' Thla In
terchange of vlewa will be made the bacta
of tbe measure.
While tbe executive offices la the town
are now In possession of a corps of clrks,
the president has let It bs understood that
he will apend little time In them. ,
Host Boras at Wymare.
. WYMORE, Neb.. July 8. (Special.) The
home of John With waa discovered to be on
fire Sunday night, and before the fire de
partment could get the blase under control
tbe structure waa practically ruined. The
Brewed from carefully selected barley and hope never pcrmktad to
' ' t brewery until prtyerly aged. 1
New to Show Tom
Our display la tha largest
Our roods tha proper thlac
house was owned by Zack Brown and waa
inaured tor one-fourth of Its value.
John Maxwell, Nemaha.
NEMAHA, Neb., July 8. (Spectal.)
John Maxwell, a well known farmer, died
at 12:20 thla morning. Mr. Maxwell was
a native of Scotland,, coming to America,
with hla wife. In 1852. In 1S68 he located
In Nemaha county and In January of the
next year be was elected auperlntendent of
the Nemaha county poor ' farm, holding
that poaltloa until December ot laat year,,
when he resigned. He waa highly es
teemed by everyone here. He leavea a
wife, one daughter and alx aona. The Odd
Fellowa will have charge of the funeral,
the deceaaed being an old member of that
Mra. Roeetha Jones, York.'
YORK. Neb.. July 8. (Special.) Mra.
Rooetha Jonea, Wife of O. H. Jones, died
last Saturday after a lingering Illness.
The funeral waa head at the Methodist
Episcopal church at 8 o'clock yeatsrday
afternoon. There waa a large attendance
Of friends prssent to pay their-last respects
to the dead. She leaves a huaband, son
R. W. Gere, St. Joseph.
BEATRICE, Neb., July $. (Special.)
R. W. Oere, until recently a resident of
this city, died In St. Joseph Bunday. He
waa 23 years of age and attended school
here for many years. Tbe body was ln
terred at St. Joaeph.
Hold your picnics at Manawa.
GRANTS RELEASE TO M'GRAW
la Consideration of Nothlasr the Bal
timore Clnb Permits Him lo
Go to New York Clnb.
BALTIMORE. July At a meeting of
the dlrectora of the Baltimore base ball
club today Manager John J. McOraw's
request for his release was granted. It
was stated that the Baltimore club will
receive no bonua from the New York club
for McOraw's release.
Manager McGraw aald: "I appreciate
the kindliness which haa prompted the
Baltimore club to give me the release I
asked for and I wish to assure them pub
licly that In consideration ot this kindness
I shall not tamper with any of ths Balti
more club's players. "
Prealdent Manon of the Baltimore club
bought McOraw's atock, amounting ta
The members of North Omaha lodge.
No. 15. A. O. U. W., are requested to at
tend the funeral of our late brother,
Charles A. Lundell, front residence, 'Cult
Charlee street, Thursday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Interment In Prospect Hill. Slater
lodges Invited. L. H. 8ROUFK.
i Mastsr oWrkman.
r. M. M'CULLOUOH. Recorder.
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