Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, August 23, 1903, PART I, Page 2, Image 2

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.'!r,hrme li-(B. ' " ' '
To get the most pleasing, and up-to-date effect fn the new
style tailored suits, cloths especially woven for these garments
should be used. Mannish mixtures, Scotch tweeds and zibelines
will be in greatest demand and mixed meltons and cheviots a
close, second. Colors will be about equally divided between dark
brown, dark blue and dark red.
An all wool mixed zibcline 30 Inch ROq per yard. In effect, as rich as the
more exppnslre. ' -
Better grades at 75c, 11.00, $1JW). $1.73 and $3.00
Mannish mixtures nnl Scotch tweed effects, $1.00 to $2.00 per yard.
New fall walntlngs. 7."u and 85c per yard.
. New fall- styles 1n metallc velveteen, 75c. . .
New boulevard Tehet cord for suits, waists and Jackets, $1.00 per yard.
11 KI
lY: M. C. A. Building. Cornet'
soon hauled- bsck Into place and then,
with Ita three balloon nails setting- Ilka
plaster, the stately yacht aped homeward
like a frightened deer.
v The fleet remained to salute Shamrock
as It rounded, and then with a Jingle ot
be I la In the engine rooms scampered away
10 be In at the finish. '
In setting its balloon jib Shamrock en
countered another piece of bad luck. One
of the Stops would not break and the sail
hung for some minutes like a limp rag on
the stay. When both yachts had been
squared away for home It was seen that
Reliance was making a runaway race of
It. With Its crew aft to keep its head up
It skimmed along the surface of the water
like a gull with outstretched pinions, leav
ing Shamrock further-and further astern.
The pace .was So fast that many of the
tugs and not a few of the steam yachts
were left behind.
The scene at the finish was sout stirring.
Under Its towering cloud of canvas, roll
ing rymthmtcally in the swell, Reliance
bounded across the finish line like a queen.
The excursion boats gathered there fairly
awakened the echoes with the terrific din
which they let looae.
Then the Immense poncourse waited till
Shamrock, majastic. even In defeat, swept
by between the stake boats. The recep
tion It received was, if anything , more
hearty than that accorded to Its success
ful rival.
Boats Pres-are for Start.
,i A snappy southwest wind .was Wowing
when, a few 'minutes after 10, Shamrock
III, followed by 'Reliance, reached Sandy
Hook lightship. . At 10:30 the regatta com
mittee's steamer signalled that the starting
line would be shifted and the races post
poned beoause a windward course south
west would have landed the racer's On the
beach off Long Branch. The cup yachts
went trailing oft to the eastward for about
Ave miles and at 11:10 a starting line wan
marked by Navigator and Unique, and the
committee's tug signalled a course fifteen
"miles to windward and return,
r. The wind was Increasing, when at the
flash of the starting gun at 11:46 'both
yachts luffed across the line. Shamrock III
four seconds ahead of Reliance., - ;
The official starting , time was: , . . ,
Shamrock III, 11:45:1?. '
'Reliance, 11:46 :21. '.'
ri Both got away on the starboard tack,
carrying three lower sails and clubtopsalls.
Reliance also set a baby jib topsail. Then
followed the prettiest, closest and hardest
fought fifteen mles thresh to windward
.that has ever been witnessed In those hln
torlo waters.
all Neck to Neesx.:
For nearly half an hour the boats held
on one' tack and during all that time the
most acuta observer could not detect that
their relative positions had varied more
than half the length of either of them.
Shamrock III held the lead under the lee
bow. of Reliance, but could not add an inch
to it. Neither could Reliance, although In
the weather position, get past the leader.
If Captain ' Wrings luffed Captain. Barr
luffed also, and one seemed to' be as good
aa the other at this trick. If Captain
Wring gave his craft a hard full and
tried to' run away from Reliance Captain
Barr eased the American boat a bit and
went after him. Boats and skippers were
evenly matched. ' " '
Just about an hour after the start, when
the yachts had' oovered nearly half the
distance to the' outer mark, opportunity
was afforded to note how closa the con
test feally was. Reliance and Shamrock
III wars approaching each other, with the
former on the starboard tack and having
the right-of-way. ' As they neared it was
a question which was loading. Shamrock
III was forced to go about to avoid a col
lision. One hour's work bad given neither
the advantage. They held that tack for
twenty minutes, when Shamrock III sud
denly' went about and Reliance followed
suit, only to see Shamrock III return to Its
former couree. Plainly it was Captain
Wrings' trick to shake off the' defender,
which must have been threatening to
blanket the British boat Aa soon as
Boys' and Girl's
Wc never expect to have another
fire sale, grasp the opportunity now
f i
Specials for Monday
Boys' Felt Hats
fine fur (alt hats suitable for ftQr
boys' up to 11 years, -1 quality. Vv
Boys' Wash Suits
Ages H to 10 years.
A few dozen In Russian and Sailor
styles, worth from 61.60 to R. fS()r
while they last at too. kSK and." w
Hoys Woolen Suits
Ages tVt to 16 years.
In all the new styles and materials.
LOT 1 Suit worth 6&60, not the klud
that is usually sold 'rojnd town tor
11160. but actually worth f 73
Ji5o-th go at Is JO
LOT I Suits that are rather out of
the rlasa carried by the ordinary
clulhlng and dry goods stores,
Intrinsic value to parents gauged
by our standard 15) O
sale prU-e
LOT 6 In this lot are line nove'tle
that sold for $0 6o. WjO and 7.6
your buy will look fine In 1 QS
one, choice
Get th boys and (iris
Do Not
:B. August , OS.
Fashions in
Dress Goods
mmm lWe-m fsOt I
Sixteenth and DougWSt
Shamrock III got clear of Reliance It laid
a parallel course. The wind began to mod
erate a bit and wise observers asserted
that Reliance had half a minute's ad
vantage Wind. Favors Defender.
When Cbth yachts were about a quarter
of a mile apart and a mile and a half from
the turning mark Reliance was ahead, but
considerably tq leeward of Shamrock III.
They, were southwest of the . mark and
heading toward the Jersey coast, when the
wind Suddenly shifted from south-southwest
.to south by southwest, three points.
This placed Reliance In a windward posi
tion. It was. clear1 luck and gave the de
lender distinct advantage. Shamrock III
held on Its course toward the Jersey coast
and Reliance crossed Its bow a quarter
of a mile to the windward. Both theft
made short hitches to the turning mark,
and when Reliance rounded It, three min
utes and twenty seconds In advance of the
ohallenger,' the whistles of the fleet ac
knowledged Ita luck and its lead. This,
with the four seconds, loss at the start,
gave Reliance three minutes and twenty
four seconds clear gain.
Once around the mark, Reliance broke out
Its balloon Jib topsail, Swung out its spin
naker polo and broke out Its spinnaker for
a run dead before the wind to the finish.
Whether its spinnaker sheet parted or
slipped from its fastening, or the boom
lifted, was not clear, but the pole swung
ahead high In the' air and the blg sail
hung In looae folds across Its Jib topsail
stay. For a minute it-looked as though it
were in serious dlfilculty, but the pole was
hauled aft to its proper position and the
spinnaker began to do its work.
' Shamrock Ronads Mark.
Reliance was three-fourths of a mile
away when Shamrock III turned the mark
and broke out its balloon Jib topsail. The
upper part ot It refused to break out and
slill hung in stops, but only for a few
minutes. As. with Reliance, Ita spinnaker,
too, swung across Its Jib topsail stay and
hung empty of wind for a minute or more.
When it was sheeted back Into position
there was a good aised rip In the leach of
it near the masthead and during all the
run home It bellied out loosely aa though
Captain Wrings was not filling It for fear
he might' lose It altogether. During all the
fifteen-mile' run which the yachts covered
at a twelve-knot clip Reliance steadily and
persistently crawled away from the now
hopelessly beaten challenger.
The smoke of the skurrylng fleet almost
hid them from the shore as Reliance swept
across the line and into a long lane of the
faster boats which had got there in tltne
to see the finish and to acknowledge Its
victory. Eight minutes and thirty-six sec
onds later the plucky challenger followed
It across the line and received the saluto
ot the entire fleet. The summary (official):
StSrt. Turn. Finish. Bl'd.
Reliance 11:46:21 1:55:10 3:17:38 8:82:17
Shamrock III. .11:46:17 1:6S:30 3:26:34 1:41:17
Olvlng Shamrock III an allowance of one
tntnute, fifty-seven seconds, according . to
the measurement, acknowledged to have
been incorrect. Reliance would have beaten
it by seven minutes, , thirty-nine seconds.
The net result of the race shows that
barring the fluke Shamrock III held Ita
own In the windward work and had been
beaten more than Ava and one-half min
utes to leeward.
It is expected the next raoa will be sailed
on Tuesday
Shamrock to Bo Remeasarod.
8hamrock will be remeasured In Erie
basin Monday morning, In the presence of
a representative of Reliance. Lewis Cass
Ledyard, chairman of the racing commit
tee of the New Tort Tach club, notified
Bharman Crawford, vice commodore of the
Royal Ulster Tacht squadron, to that ef-'
feet in the following telegram;
Mr. laelln reports that' you Informed
him Just before starting on yesterday's
race that Shamrock III when measured
did not have the anchor and ca'ole on
board before starting. Tou reported It
110 to the regatta committee. This, if true,
would require a new measurement under
the agreement before starting another
i-ere. 1 appreciate that It would be Im
possible now for you to procure a measure
ment before starting tomorrow, and under-
Wear Fire Sale
Baby Bonnets
A large assortment In silk and 9Sr
wash goods, choice sSOW f
Boys and Girl's Hose
Fast black hose, 30o value' 2C
GiiTs Wash Dresses
Your last chance to buy dresses for
large or small girls at such prices.
Urrssrs worth two and three times
our fire sate prices aic, toe, )C,
Crc, tuc. and OC
Girl's Hats
A big assortment of cloth and felt
hsu and a few chiffon hats, worth
- mree um our sate price
soa, cue, wo ana
Baby Shoes
Dainty little shoes In tan, bUck f)r
or white, Sk- values, go at IVW
ready for school now.
stand thst the regatta committee has re
quested that Shamrock HI be remeimured
on Monday.
Vnder the circumstances, knowing that
the error arose from an ovxrlght, cur com
mittee Is willing thst your boat shsll stnrt
tomorrow, but permit the measurement to
be taken net Monrlsy. The vessel, on
such measurement. Is to be exactly in the
same trim as when sailing Saturday, whlrh
fact will be estnhllslied by your own state
Mr. CrawfordVa answer was:
Thanks for the telegram. We were meas
ured without finchor or chain on board
during the first race, and we find thry are
required by the rules. We piopose, with
our permission, to sail tomorrow with
the same trim as measurement, and then
carry out your wishes by romeasurlng on
Monday with anchor and chain aboard.
If your committee he snv more sugges
tlons we will meet them with pleasure.
' Oreralsjht, Bays Mptoa.-
C. D. Mower, the official measurer ot the
New York Yacht cluo, notllled Mr.' Craw
ford this morning that he would measure
the yacht at' Erie basin' with a representa
tive of Reliance en board. Nobody on
board either yacht would discuss the meas
urement of Shamrock with Its anchor and
chain aboard. Sir Thomas Lipton said:.
It was all an oversight and the yacht
club representatives were only nindn cog
nizant of our IVInK measure! without
them when we told them. Neither their
representatives nor ours presnt at the
measuring noticed the error at the time.
It won't make any difference.
May Make Some Difference.
When Shamrock III was first measured
the .hatches had to be removed and two
lightweight men substituted for two heavier
ones In the crew, to keep the water line
Inside of ninety feet. This trought It up
to 89.81 feet. The anchor and chain weigh
as much as two men and it Is. thought that
when the yacht Is remeasured there will
be some difficulty ' In getting Inside tba
water line maximum.
Llptoa Comes l Smiling.
Erin steamed Into Its haven at Sandy
Hook after the race With the American
flag flying at the main mast and another
at Its bow, a tribute to the winner. Sir
Thomas Upton said with a smile:
"We Were beaten fairly and squarely. It
was splendid weather and Shamrock did
not do as, well as I had expected In the
race to windward and return. I appreciate
the splendid manner in which my boat
was handled. Reliance is a wonderful
yacht. My confidence in Shamrock, how
ever is not shaken and I hope it will yet
make a much better showing."
C. Oliver Iselln went to New York as
soon as the race was over and could not
be seen.
Captain Barr said: "My boat did Jmt
what I expected, but it can do even belter,
I think."
LONDON, Aug. 22. The result of the
race between Reliance and Shamrock III.
was a distinct disappointment to all
Britishers In London, whose hopes, dashed
by Thursday's failure, rose again during
tho first half of today's contest. Only at
the hotels, which are frequented by Ameri
cans was there any evidence of enthusiasm
over the result. The announcement of the
defender's victory was made known to the
London public by colored bombs and bal
loons, and In the extra editions of the
newspapers, and It was conceded every
where that Sir Thomas will not lift the
cup this year. "
Clyde Sailors Disappointed.
GLASGOW, Aug. 22. Clyde yachtsmen
have little to say concerning the defeat of
Shamrock III. by Reliance, though they
are unable to conceal their bitter disap
pointment. They had confidently ex
pected to triumph In such weather and
under such conditions as prevailed today.
Belfast Wot Surprised.
BELFAST, Aug. C Tho defeat ' of
Shamrock III. has caused the keenest dis
appointment In Belfast and in the numer
ous yachting resorts In this vicinity.
Yachtsmen anxiously awaited the 1 an
nouncement of the result, though the possi
ble defeat of the challenger was early con
Aa Inntaii Throne Pay "Their Re
spects on Opening; Day
It was a gentlemanly opening and lady
like, too, for that matter.
There, were S.000 nickel matchsafes, bound
In celluloid, beautiful affairs, given away
to tip gentlemen who called, and 2,500
American beauty roses were handed ' put
during the day, one to each lady.
' That is sufficient evidence ot the Immense
crowds who visited the opening of the De
catur, the new' shoe store at 1521' Farnam
street, yesterday. Business men on the
way down town early in the morning tried
the door before o'clock, and immediately
upon opening the door the rush began.
Eeveryone seemed to vie with the other to
see who could do the Decatur and Frank
Wilcox, the manager, the moat honor.
Indeed, It la a atore worth visiting. The
front presents a handsome appearance In
mahogany effect, and the window trimmers
succeeded in making a fine display ot De
catur shoes In both windows. What Is so
attractive, after all. as a brand new, shoe
In a brand new store? Inside the store, Is
finished In mahogany, relieved with green
trimmings on the walla and celling, and
the floor la covered with a, beautiful pat
tern of linoleum. So Inviting and restful
Is the appearance of the store that it was
often remarked during the course ef the
day that at last some one had shown a
willingness to pay a little attention to that
tired feeling, for which 'men are not often
given credit. It la a most comfortable
place to go to have a ahoe fitted, and It's
for men only.
In this connection. It may be Just sa well
to state that Mr. Wilcox, the manager,
who Is too well known In Omaha and this
vicinity to need any eulogy, has gathered
about him a corps of men noted for their
capabilities as experts In fitting shoes to
the feet of men, rather than as experts In
suiting shoes, the selling part being left
to the shoe Itself, which sells at $3.60 and
$5, the 93.60 shoe being one equal to those
usually sold at $6. and tho 15 shoe being
equivalent to "made to order" shoes.
Mr. Bert Cook, s wa announced In last
Sunday's paper, has tsken an important po
sit Ion with the Decatur Shoe company, and
he shared with the proprietors yesterday
the many congratulations showered upon
them. ,
Mr. A. L. Beegle, one of the firm, wit
rinseed the siege and was highly elated
over the reception given Mr. Wilcox and
the new store, by not only the best men
In town, but by at least i.EOO ladles, repre
senting the very bat class of Omaha cltl
Oellenbeck's bsnd discoursed sweet music
from banjos, mandolins and guitars during
the course of the day and evening.
Mr. Decatur, after whom the Decatur
shoe ts named, has been manufacturing this
rnoe for a great many years, and feels that
he hns the msklna- of it down to a system)
at any rate, those who have seen. It and
Tom It pronounce It one of the beet In the
world end purcsswrs of the shoe at the
Omaha store have the distinct advantage
it buying It direct from the maker to the
There was but one hitch dining the whole
.-nentng. end that occurred st T p. m when
the aonvenlrs save out. But a siipple--ne-.tsrr
shipment has been wired for and
n two weeks time those who were d'sap
"otnted last night will have in opportunity
e seeure one In remembrance of probahly
he meet eoneplmone opening Omaha shoe
mea oaa rtnieiiiber.
Union Deo' ares Government Employe Claims
Apprenticeihip Kerer Eerrei
Men's Organisation Says Accused Man
Was Well and Traly Tried and
roeael WeatlnaT by Ilia
WASHINGTON, Aug. 22.-The book
binders' union of this city today gave out
an authorised statement regarding the
controvetay with W. A. Miller, assistant
forman of the bookbindery of the govern
ment printing office.
The bookbinders claim that when Miller
first entered the service he made misrep
resentation to the effect that he had served
a full apprenticeship which )ie had pot
done and they repeat the charges of
merltal Irregularities,
They explain at length the grounds for
Miller's expulsion from - the union which
they say was due to his making misrepre
sentations to congress regarding the work
done at the government printing office
with a view to securing a reduction of the
binders' pay.
On this point they say:
He was granted a fair and Impartial
trial by his peers. He was given every right
and prlvllea-e accorded by the constitution
he had obligated himself to conform to and
support. During the progese, of the trial
the evidence that he had outrageously vio
lated his obligations was so convincing
and overwhelming that he wss denounced
as unfit for membership in an organization
composed of self respecting men and they
expelled him therefrom.
They also deny as untrue the claim made
by Miller that he has Increased the out
put ot his division at reduced cost.
Bridge Company Asks Time.
The St. Louis Merchants Bridge com
pany has asked an extension of time In
which to reply to the demand made by
Secretary Root to show cause why the
bridge should not be forfeited to the
government of the United States. The
secretary sent the demand to the bridge
company on August 4, giving them until
September 15, to make answer, the claim
being that the bridge had become forfeited
because the law under which It was built
had not been compiled with by keeping It
a separate and distinct bridge and free
ft'om consolidation or working agreement
with other bridges. J. E. McKeigan, an
attorney of the company today filed at
the War department a paper requiring an
extension of time until December 1, when
the company's counsel, John H. Overall,
who Is now at Carlsbad, will have re
turned. -' '
(Continued from First Page.)
years the wife of his father, and during the
latter part of this time the Intimate friend
of a much younger man, the present earl
of Derby. It was universally supposed that
she would become Lady Derby as soon as
her year of widowhood was over, but it
was not until the death of Lord Derby's
father and his own accession to the peer
age that the marriage took place. It was,
of course, extremely distasteful to the
Sallsburys, but there was no open opposi
tion, for there were grown and growing
children of the new Lady Derby by the
former Lord Salisbury, half brothers and
sinters of the present peer, and for their
sake he was silent.
Association with Derby.
After awhile they became .even closer
by political relationship than by mar
riage, for both. husbands were tories, and
In 1874, when Disraeli returned to power
as the acknowledged head of the party,
both men entered the cabinet. At first
Lord Derby was more prominent; he was
even spoken of as a possible premier, but
ha waived his pretensions and took office
under Disraeli as secretary of foreign af
fairs. Salisbury, however, had not for
gotten his old quarrel with Disraeli, and
held aloof for awhile. He had, Indeed,
characterized the apoMacy of the shrewd
politician in the hardest terms, and was
very unwilling to become his subordinate.
But It was found Impossible to form a
tory cabinet without the heir of Hatfield.
And now came in play the wifely influ
ence. Lady Salisbury waa very ambitious
for her husband and perceived his oppor
tunity. But Salisbury was difficult and
unyielding. His whole character, Indeed,
la full of determination, not naturally pli
ant or diplomatic In any way,. and the lo
ries became anxious; their ret urn to power
was at stake.
Finally the Duchess of Marlborough, the
present dowager, a great political woman
herself, a tory of the tories, appealed to
Lady Salisbury at the Instance of several
statesmen, and besought her to Induce
Lord Salisbury to consent. Whether the
duchess touched the feminine heart, or
YoaasT Canadian Robinson Crasoes.
A couple of young Canadians had an acci
dent to their canoe and were left upon i
small uninhabited Island for four days be
fore help came, during which time they had
nothing to eat but a couple of packages of
In telling the story one of them says:
"There was quite a party of us, and we
prepared to apend a Jolly time hunting in
Muskoka. I provisioned tho party and
among other supplies laid In a stock of
Grape-Nuts food of which I am very fond.
'One day we .left camp to paddle to the
nearest - steamer landing 12 miles away.
Just as wa pushed off, one of our com
panions threw Into the canoe two-packages
of Grape-Nuts and a can of condensed milk
saying. Leava these at Verne's with our
compliments, they were wishing they had
some yesterday.' We had gone about half
the distance when It began to blow, the
Lake becoming very rough, ao'we turned
our frail boat toward a small Island and
paddled, with all our might td gain this
shelter. Heavy rain began to fall and we
drove the boat ashore with more haste than
caution and in doing so struck a sunken
log and tore a large hole in the light canoe.
We scrambled ashore and hauled the boat
up after us and a nice plight we were In
"We were on a small island of about a
quarter of an acre and out of the track of
steamers; a hole a foot long In our boat
with neither tools nor materials tq repair
It; no shelter except some big trees and jur
csnoe and no food except tba Grape-Nuts
and milk. s
"For four long dreary days we waited
and hoped for help and finally our friends
missed us and organised a search party
and found us on the bare little Island.
"Aa we had no fishing tackle we could
not fish and not having a fire we could not
cook. But we had three meals day on
LOrare-Nnts and condensed mlik and when
rescued we were none the worse for our
experience. Thanks to the Grnpe-Nuts on
which we had lived and kept In good health
for four days.
"After this adventure I never drive a
canoe to shore In a hurry and I never go
on a hunting trip without a supply ?t the
ready rooked ready-to-eat and always ac
ceptable food Grape-Nuts.
Names given by. Postuna Co., Battle
Creek, Mkt, .
f whether Lady Salisbury was convinced by
the arguments of her friend, certain It Is
that her Influence was thrown Into the
tcry scale. Lord Salisbury surrendered
and became a member of Disraeli's cabi
net, whom he had criticised and ridiculed
for years.
Becomes Foreign Secretary.
He probably was never sorry for taking
this atep, for In 1S7S another division oc
curred In the tory government. It was
during the Tureo-Russlan war. Disraeli
had become Lord Bcaconsncld, and Initi
ated a foreign policy which excited great
dissensions. Many ot his own party dis
agreed with the chief, among these at first
both Salisbury and Derby. llut Lady
Salisbury again saw Into her husband's
future, and as Lord Derby remained firm
in his opposition, she persuaded Salisbury
to recant. This gave Salisbury the posi
tion and the Influence In the cabinet which
Derby was abandoning. Finally a tre
mendous exp'.oslon came; Lord Derby left
the government at the crisis of the eastern
war, and Lord Salisbury took his piece us
foreign secretary. From that time he up
held tho same policy which he had before
obstructed and opposed. The change of
front was absolute, and ao waa his re
ward. Derby divulged to some extent his reasons
for leaving the cabinet, and then occurred
one of the most dramatic scenes that of lata
years has enlivened the rather prosy ses
sions of the Housa of Lords. The noble
Kinsmen contradicted each other on the
floor of the august assembly, and Salisbury
used the prohibited word when he gave the
other the lie. He declared that Derby had
betrayed cabinet secrets and represented
facts to foreign governments without au
thority. Then, growing furious,' he com
pared the man who had married his fath
er's widow, the bearer of one of England's
historic names, with the most Infamous
character In English history, and ss he
mentioned Titus Oates In the same breath
with' Derby a shudder passed over the aris
tocratic audience.
Sells Principle for rower.
In all this crisis Lady Salisbury was cred
ited In high English circles with exerting
great Influence over her husband's octlOns.
She pointed to the prise w hlch Disraeli con
trolled and Salisbury fell. He did exactly
what he had attacked Disraeli for doing
years before; he gave up his avowed prin
ciples for the sake of. power.
The family feud at once broke out anew.
After the language which Lord Salisbury
had used in the House of Lords, .the two
noblemer. of course could not speak, and
the noblewomen took up the quarrel. But
the Sallsburys reaped the harvest for which
they had labored. Lord Salisbury refurn
ished and almost rebuilt a great London
house, and as foreign secretary assumed
the position Lord Derby had left. Lady
Beaconsfleld long was dead, and Lady Sal
isbury at once became the most prominent
woman In the government, often welcoming
sovereigns as her guests.
Lord Salisbury was never a good friend
to America. He uttered very hateful, or, as
the English say, very "nasty" things dur
ing the debates on the Geneva arbitration,
although his chief, Disraeli, was generous
both to America and to Gladstone. But
Salisbury Is high-tempered and bitter, and
after he entered upon his title and estates
became the representative tory of the realm
hating democracy whether at home or
At this time Lady Salisbury refused to
conform to tho etiquette always observed
at the English court, and present American
ladies to her rriajesty when there was no
American minister's wife to perform that
office. Mr. Welsh, our representative at
that time, was a widower, with only an
unmarried daughter to preside over his
household, and the queen had laid down
the rule that the unmarried daughters of
a minister 'could not make presentations.
In consequence, Lady Derby or any other
wife of a foreign secretary had always pre
sented American ladles at the request of
the minister. After Lord Salisbury became
foreign secretary the minister, as usual,
sent In to Lady Salisbury the names Qf the
American women whom he begged her to
present; but the British peeress replied that
she would consent In this Instance as a
favor to Mr. Welsh, but she did not mean
to hold herself obliged to present all Arrar
lean ladles who might be recommended by
him. Mr. Welsh was of Quaker blood, and
swallowed the Indignity, but there have
been wars for lesser causes. The refusal
on account of nationality waa unprece
dented. "The minister, however did not re
port the circumstance to the government.
and prohibited his subordinates from men
tioning it, or Mr. Hayes would probably
have resented the Insult, either by refus
ing to receive British Subjects at Wash
ington or possibly by withdrawing Mr.
Welsh altogether from London.
Many Karat Carriers Appolated for
Iowa and Some New Routes
WASHINGTON, Aug. 21 (Special Tele
gram.) These rural carriers were ap
pointed today:
Nebraska Liberty, regular, Henry L.
Yother; substitute, Lewis Vnsey. '
Iowa Carson, regular James McSweeneyj
substitute, Leon D. McSweeney. Centre
vllle, regular, George D. Cate; substitute,
Robert J. Rowse. Dyersvllle, regular, Fred
J. Keen; substitute, Albert Keen. Hawkeys,
regular, George M. Jones; substitute. Clara
B. Johes. KnoXville, regular, William C.
Ruckmkn; substitute, Z. A. Ruckman.
Manchester, regular. John E. Crocker;
substitute, Mrs. Nettle M. Crocker. Mon-J
trose, regular, Roy v. Allison, jrrank k.
Kerr; substitute, Clarence Reed, Ed H.
Kerr. Ossian, regular, It Nessct; substi
tute, John Nesset. Panora, regular, John
M. Lobdell; substitute, Luoy Lobdell.
Pleasanton, regular, T. Loving; substitute,
B. J. Loving. Tlngley, regular, F. B.
Reffner; substitute, J. Reffner. Wiota, reg
ular, J. W. Brooks; substitute. Bertha B.
The following Iowa rural routes will be
established October 1: Altamont, Clinton
county, one route, area covered, twenty
three and one-half square miles; popula
tion,. 490.' Laureps, Ppcahontas county,
one additional, area, thirty-six square
miles: population. 490. . Leon, Decatur
Lounty, one additional, area eighteen square
miles; population, MS. M ixweu, niory
county, one additional, area, nineteen
square miles; population, 445. MUo, War
ren county, one additional, area sixteen
square miles: population, 461.
Dearer Hraltb Department Will Pro
ceed Atrnlast Dairymen I'slnar
Preserve! Ires. -
DENVER, Aug. 22 The health depart
ment announced today that complaints
are being prepared against dairymen who
have been dispensing mlk treated with
poisonous preservatives. It is alleged
thst In the lsst four days nineteen Infants
have died from dlsesse traced to milk pre
served with formaldehyde.
The record of the health department
show that only thirty-eight deaths of
ihlldren under two years of age wre re
Sorted last year, while this year seventy
five have already been reported.
Congressman la 1'nipll.
Congressman Washington Gardner of
Michigan, lrothr of Mrs. iitirrlson Ithoden.
North T wan ty-fourth street, will speml
eitpt-cted to puek from the pulpit ot f
f. wurd Street ileitioJist church In 't lit
J cveuliig.
rr nn rr?. n d n n
W m liii m lid fcl u
"iki1"1 -siBi-1. ..:.!.,'.&, 'living la..,,,,!,., ni'.tf'iTiin'T1"1"",!1!1",1 waa
The largest three weeks' business In the history of our store.
We will make the last week
A Record Breaker.
We are offering close cash buyers an opportunity to save 25
per cent from the lowest' cash price ever made In the city
Qn Furniture, Rugs and
Monday Morning, 8 to 10,
We will sell $2.C0 Golden quartered oak and mahogany finish
taborettes for $1.00.
Monday Morning, 10 to 12
For Two Hours Only,
f 10.00 PIANO. FINISH ROCKERS FOll $4.00.
These goods will be sold only between the hours advertised.
Furniture Bargains to be
Found Monday.
1105.00 Solid Mahogany Parlor Suit upholstered in satin
damask with margutry work backs, $G5.00. I
$75.00 genuine leather three-piece suit, tufted back, plain
seat, beautiful carving, $47.50.
$50.00 Solid Mahogany arm chair, upholstered in stripe
velour, $32.50.
$38.00 Solid Oak davenport, upholstered in best quality
velour, plain, $23.00.
$25.00 Solid Mahogany corner or window seat, upholstered
seat, inlaid back, $17.50.
$22.00 round extension table, ' solid quartered oak with
48x48 top, pedestal center, $18.00. . .
$20.00 quartered oak -swell-front "china .cabinet $15.00..:",w!
$20.00 solid oak surpentine front, one drawer lined, bevel
'plate mirror, $13.50.
$18.00 couch with roll spring edge, plain center, covered
in cut velour, $12.75. :
$9.50 sanitary davenport with national spring, $6.50.
$7.00 sanitary couches with both sides drop and well braced,
best national spring, $5.50. .
$1.50 solid oak, cane seat, brace arm dining chair, 95c.
Choice of ten different iron beds, in different finishes, woiVu
$8.00 to $10.00, for $5.00..
Curtains and Rugs.
- The Last Week.
For three weeks we have sold room size rugs at a saving of
33 per cent. You pay us $15.00 for rugs you cannot buy for less
than $22.50. You pay us $25.00 for room sir rugs you cannot
duplicate for less than $35.00. You pay us $32.75 for the best
Wilton rug made, size 9x12; you cannot duplicate this rug for
less than $10.00.
We Will Sell Monday
Biglow, Axminster and Lowell Body Brussel Rugs, worth $35.00,
for $25.00.
36x72 Biglow Axminster Rugs, the rug advertised by all
houses, as a leader, at $5,00,"
On Sale SZf
Monday, at M.V7
Curtains oppor?uit
Our entire. line of lace curtains, Including all i.. novelties
shown this season In Battenberg, Irish Point, Cluny, Arab and
Brussels curtains, ON SALE ONE DAY,
At a Special Discount of
33 Per Cent.
Think of buying new up-to-date CURTAINS AT A DIS
n re
1315-17-19 Farnam St.