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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1911)
THE HEKj OMAHA, MOOT) AT, JUIT 17, 1911.
; XptabllsTiod July 1, 1910 with a stock- '
' holders liability of ' ,5
One Million Dollars
5 Consistently adhering to legitimate commercial y
', baCktnf .'loaning money in moderate amounts to
' Ttjftttaoldf carriers of saleable merchandise.
The ify National
Bank of Omaha
' navlng bad soma confidence In some people all of the
time bas daily added to its list patrons and now
1 -with total resources of over
THREE Million DOLLARS
Is livtieT ihxa ever prepsred to handle the accounts
if nwpbiislble people, promising all the courtesies
that ar n snail? extended by a, carefully conducted
and obligixx banking hoase.
JOHN" V. LACK, Pres. J. A. SUXDERLA.ND,.Virerres.
J. I.; t'TEXDOItFEH, Ass't Cash. WM. B. 1IILLIS, Cash.
afternoon in Mayor Dahlman's office. A
the reaohitlonl.lWere jrtad and the ugly
word "betrayal" resounded there wu an
omlnftua ' sllf W"thaik of the room.
Ignatius Jehovah Dunn, who did not nom
inate Bryan at Denver all tor naught,
threw himaeK -Into the middle of the floor.
With admirable self-control he mastered
the torrent of righteous Invective that
pressed for utterance and spoke with the
calm of white heat and conscious democ
racy. Dann'a Protest.
"You are attacking a private citizen for
falling. tq'Rjjppptt a, , tlc,keL" said Mr. Dunn,
"and at jthesimA iStnr you are endorsing
for prhVwtWi - whs-; fulled' to support
Mr. BtyW.'4Wt - - '
That,.'staerd;ey.erybSdy' and ,l'ok1
for a mar.a? "l.ro'ratlus would keep
the bridge, ;hut b' continued and-was
lost. N ' i:f).::i f vl'.; ' " , '
"Toti !ir:-'sitti;iJgSpriTatS clttxen,"
he skld,'iTitv.1i no' sevklnr any, office
at yaurhamjnl,U 'I Undemocratic and
un wipe. ; 'There eeuld'be made' up a long
list oritfftw present h'ete tonight who at
one time pr another haveij'falled to support
the ticket ot,tili ;$aHr I say that the
man who fall k Sf Vote according to
his honest conviction, regardless of party
lines,' la unworthy of tiis vote. The great
newspaper across the street once failed
to support the' gravest democrat In Doug
las county, Charles. r Brown, when he
was running for mayor." The democratic
party has no chains to bind my conscience
and it shoMyyPr,,for any . man. I
aay the resolutions are unwise and I am
oppose t'tBn.l'.0plte of this Dunn
appears 'on ths prrpared-to-onJer Itat of
delegate. . , ST.; "fA'vTf - -
Opinion. Begins to Divide.
R.( P.- Wlltlafts waatSd the- Harmon en
dorsemnfstrlka.wVbut explained that
Ingratitude Is "the greatest crime In Ne
braska." ' " '
E... E. .Howell i wanted to tak a slap at
Bryan, but was afraid" antagonising the
rest-of'th state. SejiU'tor John B. Reagan
was lor the resolutions" tieaxt and voice.
Then Jamea ,C. jPahJman himself arose.
"1 am In favor of the resolution from top
to bottom." he sjAdl'-Can " Jd that
the democrats orthl country are afraid to
criticise Mr.. Biatirt '.That remark did the
business. After aha -It was all over but
the Shouting... wWoh.waa Injected at In
tervals from thw "on.""".
Calls Bryan a Traitor.
I waa entltlei Bryan's support," said
the mayor, "It fany man ever jivea wno
waa entitled trfotyier's help, ile was a
traitor. Ha hoped not only to defeat me
and the rest dfhs .'stats, ticket, but he
secretly desired ,ud' hoped .to defeat Gil
bert M. Hitches''
Mayor Jim then shouted: "I move a rising
vote In favor of this resolution." Instantly
everybody but fifteen or twenty men near
Dunn and bis friends in the rear, waa on
his feet. South -Omaha and the eounty, be
ing not ao much Interested in 'Mr. Dahl
man's personal' affairs,' were not disturbed
at their comnifttee work in the corridor.
Dunn and Howell arose to protest that
there had been no chance for remarks, but
the chair refused to hear them. He called
for a negatlvejots, .and nobody arose. The
deed was done-'- -
Set rroftam (a Abandoned.
After- that the affair degenerated some
what to system, g. AHorr Lewis, named as
a delegate, declared that he wu opposed to
the resolutions, .hut the action waa allowed
to stand,' nevertheless. Nick Dargecewskl
tried , twice tdl make, a, speech, but was
howled down! A resolution' from Charles E.
Panning Instructing delegates to obey the
unit rule at Freptont was passed and en
dorsements wer Warte of Charles E. Fan
ring and , QeacS, ftpjwrs . as- state com
mitteemen (or Qmaha, and John C. Byrnes
as state chairman. '
Congressman C. ,0. Lobeek was present
and upon being invited to speak assured
everybody that some democrat would be
elected president- at tin very first oppor
tunity. A few change. Urn lbs democratto county
central oommluae, were, announced and the
remaining old members reappointed to con
tinue on tb "Vf.f) , i
Deles; t " tar Conavaattlon.
The slat convention In Fremont. July
X, .will have )0t ''delegate frera Douglas
county, sixty-eight Irom Omaha, sixteen
from the county and twenty from South
Omaha. The men chosen wer as follows.
James C Dehlfaajk
M. F. Funkhouser
Thomas J. Fly,,
Dan li- Butler , ,
P. C. Heafey " '
Alex Sohall -
W. T. Canada ,,
C. J. Smyth n '
Leo Hoffmas ir'
johj t "?' i ; ",
George Hog ere
Charles K. ('"flojnf
W. F. Hteokr
E. 8. Fearn
John Zellars :,
John Power J ' ,
W. P. Lynch
R. a Horton
J. M. Fltigerald
W. H. Oonsolua
-Fred W. AAheuaer
, 1 Van Camp
' Xn llorrl!
I J. Dunn
H. R. Newbraarh .
J I. V. Harward
H. C. Richmond
f John Rncland
K w. -Counell
I- I Prkre. wUMs V. Weber
11 R Flharty . Ware Coad
rj. a, norm
Robert Holmes ' I
John R. Iteasan
John F. Morlartty
A. Kt-PattM, . '
T. J. O'Connor
C E. Kelutn
Jeff W Bdfr
Hv J. MeArdl
Koihus Krhla. 1r.
Herman Met a
Ed E. Howell
John A. Kin
J C. Ormsby
' James Silk
D. J. O'Brien
L. R. Johnson
O. F. Prurker
W. B. fcheldoa
C. B. IJver
J. M. Flynn
W. C. Billiard
('eorge Vager . ,
Frank Weaver '"
John B. Hansen
W. A. Sehall
.1. A. C. Kennedy
John P. Drexel
P. J. Dnran
P. T. Custer
L. J. Flynn
a Get Twenty,
For South Omaha
John M. Tanner
John P." Walters '
James Bull, "
Otto Maurer" - "
those named were:
, Thomas CConner
John H. Devlne t
Joseph Pivonka "
J. J. Jarkman ' ' '
John J.- Rvsit -Thomas
' Morris Yht '
Robert E.' McNaJly
! For tho county
Dr. W. It. Reed
J. E. Qulnn
H. C. Wohlers
B. A. Calely
the Coontrjr. ..
the delegates will tier
H en r y - A n rl ereon
H. T. Brisbln'
Charles S. Tracy
8. Arlon Lewis
J. W. Hall
Would Interfere with
Work Cupid is Doing
Miss Carrie Robs Proposes Uniform
Law that Licenses Issue Month
Before . Marriage. '
CHICAGO, July I6.-(Spelal Telelrram.)
The Indiana district of, th Lexington
conference of the Methodist -Episcopal,
church, in convention at Scott ehurch here
today, went on record as demanding that
the states of the union ' adopt Uniform
laws, providing that marriage licenses be
Issued one month before the marriage can
take place. ' 1
This action was taken after an address
on "Are the Morals of the Rao Declin
ing T' by Mrs. Carrie Ross of Indianapolis,
president of the Woman's Horn Mission
ary society. -i .
"One of the worst evtls,'? she says, "we
believe, is the ease with which young
girls can get married. In soma states there
Is practically no brains at the marriage
license window. Ther Is no pretense at
discrimination between old and young;
responsiDie or irresponsible, . If the law
required that licenses should be obtained a
month before the wedding, the chances of
Illegal marriages would b lessened to the
minimum." .t .r , .. , .
DEATH RECORD: . '
Hon. If. O. Sehroeder.
DENISON, Is.. July lU-Sneclal.WH n
Schroeder died at his home in 8chlwt
la., July 14, and was buried In the Grant
cemetery in Ida county on. Sunday. He
waa one of the foremost representatives
of tho German citizens of this county. He
was a member of the legislature frpm
Crawford for two terms and chairman of
the Board of Supervisors when the eourt
nous was built The funeral held at
Schleswlg was largely attended.
Henry Wilder. '
CENTRAL CITT. Neb.. Jul fcfliw
claL) Word comes from Phoenix, Arts., of
tho death of Henry Wilder, formerly .
prominent young man of. this plao... He
was formerly in the flour and feed 'busi
ness her and was also at on time a mem
ber of tho firm of Eaton & Wilder, grooers.
H left her fiv years ago.
To Visit Oil Homo la Swltsrlan.
ANSLET. Neb.. Julv IS rSrrfol
Henry Bchmldt. Who owns 48S acres ni LanA
three miles northwest of Analav. A um
of the land would sell quickly tor SMk) an
acre, lext Saturday morning for his old
birth dace In Switzerland, whlr-h. ha if
thirty years ago the coming September,
wnen a noy 01 IT.
Mr. Schmidt will, tnin - John TT.4
of Elisabeth. 111., a clothier, who will make
th trip with him. Mr. Schmidt worked
eight years as a farm hand In Illinois ba
ilor he came to Ansley, and settled on th
homestead ha now owns.
Two More Candldntes In Polk.
OSCEOLA. Nb., July H.-(Bpeolal.-Two
more candidates for county offices an
nounced themselves Saturday. Miss Amelia
Raamuases, who has been teaching sohool
at Benson, Douglas county, but who has
made this her home for number of years,
filed on the republican ticket for superin
tendent of schools, and Andrew O. Carl
son of Stromaburg, filed on .the democrat
ticket for sheriff.
MeCook Wlna front Alma.
M COOK. Neb.. July lS.-(Speclal.)-Mc.
Cook added another to an- adraost Unbroken
record of base ball victories here Friday
by defeating Alma In a fine gam, by a
scor of 11 to 1 McCook's team is on of
th strongest amateur aggregations In this
part of Nebraska and has been for several
T"Jru Bays Big Far am.
GENEVA. Neb., July H.-6peoial.)-Th
McDermott farm east of town has been
bought by P. Toungers, 1C0 seres, for 123,000.
It was owned a few year; ago by C. A.
W. P. Thomas
D. H. loty
T.obert W. Tatrick
John K. Qulnn
R. F. Marshall
W. S. Shoemaker
I J. TePoel
R. A. Schneider
M. R. Huntington
MILLION DOLLARS THE PRICE
Morgan Makes an Offer for Throne
.; Curtain ot.Hungrian Xing.,.
HEISLOOM IN AIT OLD CASTLE
tains; Joorph Takes th Bid fader
Consideration-wad If Sale I Made,
Rights of n Feodnl Baron
Will fio A Ion a.
Bt'DA PESTH, July 16. (Special CHble
gram.) Emperor King Francis Joseph has
under consideration what Is reported to be
a tentative offer of Jl.OuO.OOO. by J. P. Mor
gan, for the throne curtain and other
priceless relics of Matthias Corvlnus, king
of Hungary In the Fifteenth century.
Th relics the American financier Is said
to be bidding for constitute a part of the
heirloom collection in Castle Galgoes, the
hereditary caxtle of Count Imro Erdoedy.
Not only the relics, but also the cantle and
the extates surrounding it, to the number
of fourteen, forming the Galgoez comltat
neubla, are also sought by Mr. Morgan.
Should he become possessed of the es
rates. Mr. Morgan will, have some of the
rights of a feudal baron, Inasmuch as
Castle Oalgoea Is part of an ancient prin
cipality. A part of King Corvlnus' library, which
the mighty warrior got in his fights with
the Turks and other nations. Is still in the
caatle. Th building stands on a hill,
overlooking the town of Galgoez, with its
8,600 Inhabitants. It lies In the valley of
Count Erdoedy took th Hungarian pre
mier Into his confidence when th offer
The premier was quick to remind th
count that the throne curtain of King Cor
vlnus was part of the entailed property of
th estate, and consequently could not pass
out of the possession of the family without
the permission of the emperor king.
The aged monarch was thereupon ap
pealed to. He Is still very feeble from his
recent Illness snd his answer to th appeal
is a matter of uncertainty.
Old Man is Killed
By Kick of a Horse
Walks Up Behind the Horse in the
Pasture with Fatal Be.
TECUMSEH, Neb., July I6.-Speclal.)-Isaac
M. Stevens, aged 63 years, was kicked
in the breast by a horse today and in
stantly killed. With Bert Grady, ha had
gone to the pasture near town to catch the
horse. Stevens approached back of the
animal with the fatal result. He Is sur
vived by three grown children. The funeral
arrangements are not yet made.
FILINGS FOR CUMIIVO : OFFICES
No Great Rash for Position Anions;
WEST POINT, Neb., July 18-(Special.)-The
filings for county office up to this
time are as follows: County superintendent.
MIfs Emma. R, Miller, republican. County
clerk, W. II. Harstick. democrat Treas
urer, Herman Zepiln, republican. Clerk of
the district court, Otto H. Zacek and Jo
seph C. Schueth, democrats; Carl Kramer,
repuoiican. Sheriff, B. G. Herrman. Au
gust Me wis, democrats: Milton Knight and
Fred Jacobs, republicans. County judge,
Louis Dewald, democrat "Mies Miller, W.
H. Harstick, Herman Zepiln, R. tJ., Her,
man and Judge Dewald are th preesnt In
cumbents of their respective offices and
are candidates for renomlnatlon.
The democratic county convention for
Cuming county has been called to meet
on July i2 at West Point. Elghty-slx dele
delegates have been called for.
Next Sunday monuments to the departed
members will be unveiled at the Mount
Hope cemetery at West Point by the Wood
men of the World. Rev. J. M. Schley of
Omaha will be tho orator of tho occasion
Tho deceased members Whose mmnHaft
will be thus honored are W. E. Krause and
Dr. G. J. Collins, deputy state veterin
arian, who has been In a hospital for some
weeks suffering from an intestinal trouble,
has now recovered and has returned to
Fire in the home of Henry Wulf. a resi
dent of th western part of th city, de
stroyed property amounting to over S2.40O.
Mr. Wulf was partially Insured. Cause of
the fire was accidental.
Yesterday Mr. and Mrs. Jean Pscherer
celebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of
their marriage at Leipslc, Germany, in the
presence of a largo number of their friends
and relatives at their resldenco in West
Miss Esther Frost, a student of music.
has graduated with honors from the St.
Cecilia Convent School of Music at West
Point. Sister Superior Calasanza, In the
absence of Dean Rueslng, who waa detained
by illness, conferred the diploma and gold
medal upon the graduate for nearly six
years' meritorious work in must a.
Mr.. Virginia Edcetenkt,
RULO, Neb., July 16.-(Special.) Mrs.
Virginia Edgecombe died at her horn near
Rule and wss buried in th cemetery her.
She was th stepmother of Frank O. Edge
comb, editor of th Geneva Signal. Mrs.
Edgecombe, was born In Franklin county
in ISM. She was married In 1865 to John C.
Blair, who died, leaving her with two sons,
Asa Blair of Kansas City, Kan., and Frank
Blair of Highland, Kan. She was married
to Mr. Edgecombe in 1896. Moat of her lit
was spent in this community.
Frontier Dnya at Oaceola.
OSCEOLA, N.b., July 16. (Special.) The
Osceola frontier days this year are July
X and 27. The officers are pushing hard
to make th celebration this year on of
great interest and are engaging some
of th best talent obtainable. This makes
th third year that Osceola ha indulged
in a frontier day program, both of th
preceding events being pronounced sue-
Detailed Census of
Th director of th census has announced the population of Saline countv
lording to Its minor civil divisions, as follows: 7l
Big Blue precinct
Brush Creek precinct
Crete precinct, including Crete city
Dawltt precinct, including Dawitt village
Dorchester precinct. Including Dorchester
Friend precinct, including Friend city
Ward J 4
Monroe precinct ,
North Fork precinct
Ollv. precinct, Including Tobiaa vtllag
Pleasant Hill precinct
South Fork precinct, including Western
Swan Creek precinct. Including Swanton
Turkey Creek precinct ".
Wither precinct, including Wllber village
W 11 bar vtUag
mtOVTlf BHOKKV 1
Coaaty Ha It First Good Rain In
: Six Weeks.
FAIRHL'RT. NeK, -July 18. Seclal.)
The long onntlnued idrnuth Which , Jin
virtually prevailed-!? this vli'lnity since
June 4 was broken by a good drenching
rain Saturday, nbout an Inch falling.
Several good showers " have visited
this county, but were of little con
"equence. Jefferson county farmers are
Jubilant over Saturday's rain. Not In
recent years has this county -experienced
such a drouth and wns In such Immediate
need of a good soaker.
The outlook for crops Is still pood In
this county. Farmers are harvesting a fair
crop of wheat, some fields runnlnK as hlch
as twenty-four bushels an acre the yield
being above expectations. Oats, however,
are practically a failure. Corn has held
its own well throughout the drouth and
while many fields of early corn were
"fired" at the same time the late corn will
make a good crop. Corn has a good color
and ranges from knee to waist high. All
the corn needs now to make a big yield
Is a number of good soakers in August
Pastures snd meadows have born the brunt
of the weather damage up to date and
are practically burnt brown like they
usually are in th falk- The alfalfa has
done nothing In the way of growing since
the first cutting and farmers are of the
opinion that It will make a good start now
and that there should be a splendid crop
ready to harvest by September. Tho potato
crop Is a failure In this county
GOVERNOR ALDRICH WILL SPEAK
Executive Will Address Caster Re
pnbllcan Convention Tontaht.
BROKEN BOW, Neb.. July 16. -(Special.)
The republicans of Custer county held
township caucuses yesterday afternoon and
elected delegates to the county convention
Tor next Monday. Governor Aldrlch will
be hero to address this convention and a
largo crowd is expected. Broken Bow
township republicans voted in caucus to
postpone th nomination of th township
candidates until a later caucus could be
A number of young men of this county
met In Broken Bow Friday evening and
effected a temporary organization which
shall bs known as th Young Men's Re
publican club. Committees on by-laws and
membership wer appointed and C A. Currie
was elected temporary chairman. The com
mittees were Instructed to report at a meet
Ing called for Friday evening, July 21, and ut
that time the permanent organization will
bo perfected. The object of the club Is to
Interest the young republicans in the com
lng campaign, which, apparently, will be
an Interesting one, locally.
BARN BURN ED NEAR RAVENNA
Large Strnetara Owned by I J. Jaeger
Struck by Lightning.
RAVENNA, Neb., July 16. (Special.)
During the recent thunder Btorm the barn
of L. J. Jaeger, seven miles southwest of
Ravenna, was struck by lightning and
burned to the ground. ' The barn contained
six horses, all of which were either killed
by lightning or burned to death. There
was insurance on the barn but not on the
horses. In a territory south of Ravenna
the wind reached almost the velocity of a
cyclone and did considerable damage. The
rain where the wind was strongest
amounted to five inches, and fell in thirty
to forty minutes. At Ravenna less than
an inch of rain tell, and the wind ' was
Ilockett Marries Twice.
FREMONT, Neb.-, July- 16 (Special.) J.
H. Hockett, a former clerk In a piano
store here, Is ' wanted by the police on
the charge of having more than one wife.
Hockett came here last March and shortly
afterward became acquainted with Mrs.
Mabel Goodrich, a divorced woman, who
was supporting herself by clerking in a
store. In April last, it Is claimed by the
friends of Mrs. Goodrich, she withdrew
her savings from the bank and accom
panied Hockett to St ' Joseph, Mo., where,
it is claimed, a marriage ceremony was
performed and the parties went west Last
month Hockett's former employer received
a letter from Mrs. J. H. Hockett Wichita,
Kan., saying that she and her children
were destitute and - money was greatly
needed. Mrs. Goodrich, who supposed her
self to be the lawful wife of Hockett, Is
now reported to be in Ogden, Utah, and
without money, Hockett having deserted
her there. .- -
Jefferson Connty Teacher." Institute.
FAIRBURT. Neb., July 18.-(Speclal.)
R C. Harrtss, county superintendent. Is
making extensive preparations for the
thirty-first annual session of the Jeffer
son county teachers' institute, which will
be held in Falrbury,- August 14-19. Prof.
J. W. Searson of Manhattan, Kan., and
Miss Bess Elnor Foster of Cheyenne, Wyo.,
will be the Instructors. The Falrbury
Chautauqua will be bald the same week
and the teachers will have a chance to at
tend in the afternoon. The institute will
b "held in, the morning only.
Grocer Dies at Counter. .
FREMONT, Neb., July lt$.-CSpclal.
Martin Schnetzer, a grocer, died suddenly
vf heart disease while waiting on a cus
tomer in his store about 1.80 Saturday
afternoon. His health had not been the
best for aome time. H. wu about 60 years
old and had been In the grocery business
here for ten years, previous to which time
he had lived on a farm In Saunders county
near Leshars. He leaves a widow.
Henry F. Caneraaarle.
RULO. Neb.. July 16. (Special.) Henry
F. Caversagte, aged years, died st ths
home or his mother, Mrs. Charles Caver
zagie. Death waa du to bronchitis, from
which he secured no relief from visiting
otner climates. The funeral was held by
Father Sproll at the Cathollo church and
was well a tended in a body by the Ancient
Order of United Workmen lodge, of which
he was a member.
cesses. Joseph Gubser is rresldent
Dr. John R. Gray Is secretary of
organization of promoters.
n p r. ;.. 1 n : .n -x. PUr v - . . w - w SSI V A
Schlitz is sold
tect its purity from the brewery to your glass.
The first Schlitz was brewed in a hut
over 60 years ago.
Now our agencies dot the earth. Our
output exceeds a million barrels a year.
If you knew what we know about beer,
you would say, "Schlitz Schlitz in Brown
f Made RSilwamSce
Has Enough Names
More Than Enough. Signatures Are
Already Secured Vote on Prop
osition September Five.
That the people of Omaha are ready to
start the ball a-rolllng for the commission
plan of city government Is plain from ths
way the signatures have come in on Th
Bee's petitions during the last week.
Mors than enough signatures are already
attached to petitions in hand. - The pe
titions returned have 4,726 names, with
quite few papers still out. The inten
tion is to keep the petitions going long
enough to bring the number of signatures
up over 6,000 before filing, so that there
may be no question as to its sufficiency,
and to make full allowance for possible
duplications and accidental signatures of
people who may not be qualified voters.
Under the law 4,300 signatures to the pe
tition would be ample.
To confer as to the time of the election
and other details, Victor Rosewater of Th
Bee yesterday called upon Mayor Dahl
man, who must issue ths proclamation and
fix ths day. The ' mayor indicated that
he had posted himself on the new com
mission plan law, and was ready to call
the election for the most convenient time.
It was agreed that there would not be suf
ficient time to allow for Inspection and
checking of the petitions and permit of
a vote on the question of adoption with
thirty days notice on August 16, ths day
of the coming primary election, but that
it would be feasible and desirable, with
a view to saving unnecessary election ex
pense, to have the commission plan sub
mitted on the first registration day, which
is ths first Tuesday in September, and
comes this year on September S.
The mayor expressed himself as par
ticularly desirous of having the commis
sion plan voted on Independent of any
other propositions or contests for political
office. This is understood to be also the
desire of Messrs. Sunderland, Breen, Gor
ing and others associated with them In
the commission plan movement before the
Unless something unforeseen should pre
vent, therefore, th petition will bs filed
with th city clerk within four or five
dsys, th mayor's proclamation be Issued
within twenty days snd ths commission
plan submitted and adopted on Tuesday,
September i, next.
12,000 LISTEN TO BERGER
First Annual Outing of Socialist ef
Ohio Held tn Park nt Colunt.
COLUMBUS, a, July 16. Attracted by
th scheduled speech of Congressman Victor
U Berger of Wisconsin, 12,000 to 16,000 social
ists and others from Columbus and other
Ohio towns crowded a park her today,
beard Berger and other speakers and en
Joyed the first annual outing of the social
ists of Ohio. Congressman Berger spoke
late in the afternoon. Before his arrival the
crowd waa addreased by IUv. Frederick
Guy Strickland who gave up the ministry
to take up the work of socialistic agitation,
and W. r. Rels ut XoUa
beer in a
of least resistance.
Light starts decay
glass gives protection against light..
in brown bottles, to pro
Phones Puff'& isst
UUI,CS1 Indejvmdent A 263
Schlitz Bottled Beer Depot
723 S. 9th St., Omaha, Nebr.
King George Urged
to Come to Canada
Argued that a Visit Would Be Timely
and Would Stop the Talk of
LONDON, July 16. (Special Cablegram.)
So greatly pleased Is George V by the demo
cratto note In the Irish and Welsh recep
tions, and by the forecasts of the welcome
he and Queen Mary will meet next week
In Bcotland, that h Is said to be recon
sidering seriously the feasibility of visiting
Canada, while returning next January from
ths Durbar at Delhi.
When this idea was broached several
months agov It did not seem practicable,
but, according to credible rumor in Cana
dian circles In London, the whole question
has been reopened because the king's strong
desire to consolidate the imperial sentiment
in all parts of the empire has had an un
expected flllp from his' coronation and post
Sir Wilfred and other Canadian states
men, when here for the coronation, are said
to have urged him to come back by way
of the Dominion. They pointed out that,
though as prince of Wales, he was In
Canada only a few ysars ago, his appear
anre there as king would have a particu
larly stimulating effect in loyalist quar
ters and would serve to check "any under
tow of annexation and pro-American senti
ment" George V Is reported as "regarding the
argument In favor of the visit as sound
Canadian officials In London, irrespective
of their ldlvldual attitudes toward reci
procity, hold that it would be "good Im
perialist policy" for the king to cross the
Dominion southern tier st a data not re
mote from the expected Canadian general
election, turning upon the Knox-Fielding
proposals. They bellsvs ths debates In
Washington and Ottawa have served th
ulterior purposes of the "Canadian and
American politician who fish In troubled
waters." Doubtless contlnnous pressure will
be brought to bear on the king.
SHARP THRUST FOR MADDEN
Lewis' Attorney Told that He Waa
Not Loyal the Postefflee
WASHINGTON. July 16. "If you had
been loyal to the department when you
were third assistant postmaster general
we, would not now be bothering with this
Lewis Publishing case," said Representa
tive Austin of Tennessee today to Edwin
C. Madden, now appearing before the
house committee on expenditures in the
Postofflce department, ss attorney for the
Lewis Publishing company of St. Louis.
Th Lewis company is complaining because
th second-class mall privilege was denied
to It several years ago. Mr. Madden had
objected bacaus Mr. Austin Interrupted
him with too many questions.
Th Glad Hand
remove liver inaction and bowel atoppag
with Dr. King's New Life Pill, th pain
I regulators. 2Sc For sals by Beaton
follow the course
even in pure beer.
Spend An Evening at
Its Ureezy and Cool
Ita thing, floating
New Grand Ball Room with
de.iei,ifu uiuHic. . Muny other at
tractions. Excellent picnic grounds
Admltision to Park Free. -
H. M. Barnef. Manager
OMAHA vs. DENVER
July lS-lO-lT ;
OAMZ8 CALLED 3l4S
Oars L.av 16th and Tarnam at StSO
ROME SUMMER GARDEN
Vaudeville and Photd Plays
Dine Out Doors
COOX.XST K.ACB 1ST OMAHA
0KOXS8TKA EVEST SYXMMO
Admission 10 Cents
MmjB. Kreskinka is
" Now Under Arrest
Prominent Russian Woman Charged
with Giving1 Military Secrets to
Germany and Japan.
ST. PETERSBURG, July !. (Special
Cablegram.) Considerable sensation has
been caused in St. Petersburg society by
the arrest of Mm. Kreskinka,' it ballet
dancer, on a charge of espionage.' "
Mme. Kreskinka for some time wielded
much Influence in the capital, ami It waa
due to her Influence that her Polish Com
patriots at Warsaw were granted permis
sion to erect a statute of Chopin.
Some time ago the Russian military au
thorities beeame aware of the. fact that'
important military secrets were leaking put
and becoming known to Germany and
Japan. Many officers of the general staff
were arrested, but they proved their bine-, '
cence, and suspicion frll on Madam' Kr-''
sklnka. Her house waa searghed and aueh
a quantity of promising material was de
clared to have been discovered that th
woman was arrested.
II a rial et A. J. Jaeobaon. '
STUROIS, B. P., July la. (Special Tele
gram.) Th body of Anthony J. Jaoob
son, killed by lightning during an elee
trlcal storm at Whit Owl 'Wedneeday
morning, was brought here last night and -
sent to Haytl. 8. D., tonight lor burial
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