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Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, October 11, 1907, Image 2

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L S--)i-rrr, reached woi1 on Crawford's out
1 ;f first. Cobb out, Ruclbach to Chance.
, "No runs.
i Chicago: Stelnfeldt out lit first. Kllng
J'stnttled. Kvrrs singled to rlghti advancing
Klin to thirdJ Chance cnt. S. hullo
, slnaied to renter. Kilns; scoring. KVers
caiift between -r-nnd and third. bolr tint
, out f tvcrx. Tinker ip. Bchulte renefied
; eecnn.1 on rimr. Srhuli .scored. Tlnk'-r
vrlniiliin, to Uit ed reached third on bad
-throw vBiMihm.fi Slne5.1i and Tinker scored
r. nn hig hit. f'lusla up. Hlasle flew out
to Coughlln. Score now: Chicago. 4: L'
; trolt, 0. .
f f'Wth fnftlnsi" Permit: ' Roasnian np.
- Bnii'iun hit too hot for Tinker. Cnug-hlln
up. sOme-bUn walked. Schmidt up. Hrtiml.lt
' fiit, 'Chance to Kiielbach. Rnasman and
Coughlln ouch ii.vniictnr a base. Tinker
' Jumped and grabbed O t-eary's liner and
4-. doubled CoihUr, unassisted.
CWftfo: 8hcr.rd trp. Kllllan now goes
.. In for Detroit. Sheckard out. second to
first. Chance tip; ( Inn,., doubled to cen-
. tor. Htelnfeldt up: ptelnfeldt lnglod.
Chance scored.--KHng out to renter. Kvers
floublod to rltht, Bteinfeldt reaching third.
Bchulte popped, up to CntiKhlln. One run.
Here, ond of fifth: Chtoasro, 5; Dotrolt, 0.
Ninth Inntnar-Detrolt: KIIHnn slnKled to
confer. Jones walked. Srhaefer op;
a-haofor hit Into a double, .Jonee out at
second, Bchaofer at first. Btelnfeldt, Bvers
tj Chance. Kllllan reached- third on the
llB'- f"i"wf"rd alngled and Kllllan scored
, n th hit. Cobb singled, sending Crawford
'to. secqnd. Hoesman. out to Slagle. Ono
run. . - . - . '
Chicago: Tinker out to O'Learv. Ruclhach
"tit, accond to first. Slagle out to Hoss
man unassisted. No rum.
.Triv,,nth. InntK-Datrolt : Coughlln out,
'.Tinker to Clianco. Schmidt up. He
walked. O Leary fanned. Kllllan safe on
alow grounder. Jones out. Tinker to
Chance. No runa.
Chicago: Sheckard fanned. Chance flew
"HJi'S "ftV eti'itf-ult banned. No Tun,
' tT2hl.h Jnn'.n-remits Scbaefer out,
ahort to Prat. Crawford - out to center
, Cobh out to left. No runa.
' llC,",i r:v"I? 2ut left- rVhulto out.
No rmft Tlncr "'w out OLeary!
' Ninth innlng-riotrolt: Roaaman alnglod
,m.CCr.,,,r; to"hl'n "f ' "rat. Iloaman
;o",;rr"fInT,ed. U Ever..
Bcorc :
'''' ''ITJBtBbfp. ' 1 -
H. PC. A. E. I
0 Oil
1 0 S 0
1 1 0
1 1 0 0
2 9 0 0
0 2 1.0
0 S 4 0
0 10 0 1
2 0 A O
J I 2 0
7 24 U 1
H. PO. A. E
0 3 0 0
1-12 1. 0
3 0 3 0 1
1 3 0 0
3 X 2, 0 1
Jonea. If t u
Rchaafor. 2b 4. ., n
Crawford, cf , 4 A
,. Cobh, rC 4 . o
Hoawnan, Jb..... 4 ,n
Coughlln, 3b , ( , 0
tScbmldt. ;:.j.- J
. Tttai . ,71 '. .'.at .' ."i
'flrlo."f.O!, v.. : 7. 4
Hbeefcara, IT.. ;;...
nance, iq.
Siolnfeldt. 3h.;Vi. '. 1 'i
Kllng, c 3 1
Kvera, 8b.7r.-V.-..';..,'.. 4 n
ncnuito,. rr..!.-.. - 1 1 0 0 ol
Tinker, a.;....,:..-.; 4 vj .
..'.'..S3 ' 1ft VI 11 a
. Detroit o .O 0 0 0 1 0 0 0-1
HTw-bao. blta; 8teinfel.it. Evera (2).
r rheckard,.,aiance. IJltai: Off flelver. 7 In
t.f JUf Innlnga. eaarlflce: hit: KHng. Double
..njaya; TJnhar (unaaalated): Stelnfeldt - to
" uaaea: Chicago,
r' ,V. 7-' " ,,""s: 0" Rulbach.
3; oft Kllllan. I. Flfat base on orrora: ChU
cago, 1 Struck outj .iJy. Reulbach, 2; by
i";lv,T-h. b Kllllan. 1. . ft-lme: i:a4. Urn
j.lrea: Ofay ana SharMan.
. I'Bta . Still Detran!ad t Get an
, ' KlKbe-llear Day if roa-
.-' '., '. lbl. 1
v. .The . Prflaamen e , onion la atlll tbreaten-
ln to. strike for the eight-hour day and
' at a meeting Wednesday .'night the ques
tion, of striking waa considered, along with
.aome oUiera. N action 'was. taken. It
was undctatood by the employers that the
Iiresameni .had reached a decision to strike
and they, wera expecting Thursday to be
wajted on' by a Pfeasmen's commlttea with
an , uttimatutn. It. dldn t . corns. It Is
hought nowii by- th.-eniplovfs tha.t the
Injttnctloif griited' two-4a,y ago at Cln
ovihiiall'aahult the national union at the
request ,pf the national .Typothetae will
6iay thv.ntrlks locally. ...
' cAssjE" chadwick: no better
Passes ttoatleas NlsrTat dad Doctor is
.. . I'nabU to. ote Chance 1st
COUuiiBrirf O.. Oct. Ift-Cassle Chad
v tck r"raed a. very reatless night. "Thero
Is absoitUtely'-o-change, (n her condition,"
said, ,th4f prison' doctor today. "She may
live a number.'Vf days or weeks."
'.."'7': " TSas-eaTers.
AURO'ltJ' Neb.. Oct.' 10. (8peclal.)
Ralph L. Evatls and Mlas May Verna
Jfters Srotv Carried at high nodn yester
day, at the home of the bride's p&i-ents
near this place, Dr. William a Bchell,
president of Tork college, perfornr.lng the
ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Evans left for
the Jamestown exposition and other east
ern pol it. Their future residence -will be
lit this Vlclplt. y;
' K,"a--McClaer. ' '.
Mlas Maiti p. Mc01u.'r, daughter of
David M. Mccluer, and' James E. Knapp.
an employe of the government In Omaha,
were marrlred Wednesday evening at
o'clock at the horns of the bride's parents.
Forty-fourth- and Vinton streets, by Rev.
Charles W. Savldge. EmJ C. Wagner and,
Mlas. Mabel Rang attended as groomsman
and bridesmaid . .
Wltal'a good for Charlie's lady? .Red,
Cross -- Cough Drops. 6c per box.
Uusy Days in (lie Closli
GREAT value in children's coats i3 a curly
bearskin with quilted lining and warmly inter
lined, colors brown, red, gray, black, also white,
a fast selling coat, at 5.00
A variety of styles in Broadcloths, Chinchillas,
Astrakhan, Silk Otter, Moleskins, many colors, most of
which we match in pretty caps and
leggings. While the cost of some run
to much higher figures, yet there is
ea$y choosing from a host of garments
at G.00, $5.00 and $3.95.
Girl's Costs Kisses' Ccsts
and Dresics and Sells
; garments with individuality and
styles, that are quite remarkable, en
tirely too many new- things : to ; tell
about today, the garments epeak for
themselves. , '
...... .
Write for illustrated catalogue.
1313-1317 DOUGLAS
Head of Pefeneylvania School Syileia
Talks in Omaha. .
Speaker Declares that CTallilrea Mast
Re Taaabt Tr laatroctora tu
Find rieasnre In
Nathan C. SchaefTer. state superintendent
of schools of Pennsylvania, who Is attend
ing the meeting of the Iowa and Nebraska
Library asaoclattons, addrcaacd the teach
ers of the Omaha public schools at the
SKsembly room on the fifth floor of the
city hall. Mr. SchaefTer liad no Intention
of delivering an addrias to the teachers
when he came. wet for . t ho purpose of
speaking before the librarians, but' as he
has for several years before this one been
the president of the National Educational
association, he' was Induced by Superin
tendent Davidson to talk to the teachers.
Not a seat was vaoant In the assembly
room and few t the 0 teachers of the
clt were absent. When Superintendent
Davidson Introduced the speaker Mr.
SchaefTer said hs had prepared no subject,
but would glvo Omaha teachers a talk on
what had most"" forcibly Impressed him
since he reached the city-work. A humor
ous talk of over an hour held the atten
tion of the hearere front start to finish.
The speaker said that civilised man could
not be contented unless ho was at some
form of work snd that ho cams to have
pleasure only when his mind or hands were
occupied with labors, while savage man
Is more Interested In sports. In this respect
the child Is like the savage and It la the
duty of the teacher to civilise him to
teaah him to work and to .1nd pleasure
In It
The speaker declared Ms lack of sym
pathy with those alleged educational re
formers who advocated the Idea of fooling
the child Into the belief that his study Is
play, and declared that the average child
will not be so deceived. He had attended
one college, he said, where the boast of
the students was that they never per
mitted their studies to Interfere with their
education, their study time coming when
they were not busy educating themselves
with foot ball, base ball and highballs;
that a young Rhoadea' scholar at Oxford
wrote home that he had resalved to study
hard from 4 to 7 o'clock In tho evening.'
' Work is Neeeanary,
Mr. SchaefTer then declared that while
"all work and no play makes Jack a dull
boy," all play and no work makes Jack
a mere toy. While he did not desire to
undervalue the effect of play 1n the edu
cation of the child he did not desire the
effect of work In the education of the
child to be underestimated.
He then spoke of the decrease In child
labor and declared the child's time too
valuable to be spent in manual labor that
vast fortunes may be accumulated by em
ployer He declared that the best evi
dence of good school work Is not found in
"school exhibits" that are hung on tho
walls, but In the children who pass through
the schools. Ho said that the atm of the
teaoher should bo to secure that reflex in
fluence from school work that will make
tho pupil a student after he leaves school;
that the teacher should help pupils over
those stages where studies seem to pall
He said that the child has a right to be
happy at school and the teacher Who con-
not make him Irappy while at work is out
of her ' element. - and the teacher cannot
make the child happy at his work unless
she Is happy at thers. What keeps the su
perintendent awake at night is 4o seeure
teachers who can get work out of chil
dren without wearing upon their nerves.
Teacaer'a Gntdlnar Thoagfct.
Teachers should Do guided by the Idea
that they should "do something for some
body," and when- they do this they will
. In closing said: "On the pages of his
tory there are two kinds of men called
great rulers like Alexander the Great,
Orederlck tho Great and Louis the Great,
and religious leaders like Leo the Great
and Gregory the Great. They are called
great because of tholr Influence upon the
people. The- face of the world was' changed
by tho great rulers, and Christianity moved
to a higher plane after action by great
religious leaders. In th' early days only
through church or state .could men havs
large iui'uerice upon their fellows. There
waa one man who cured men with a word,
but He la not called a great doctor; who
expounded the law in a way to surprise
His hearers, but He Is not called a great
lawgiver; who preached as none before,
but He la not called a great preacher; but
when one mentions the Great Teacher all
thoughts move toward Jesus Christ; and
with the spirit shown tn His work In soma
day. which may not .. be distant, other
teachers may be knorn aa great because
of their Influence upon mankind."
LaaU Wllaoa.
Louis Wilson, the 0-year-old son of James
Wilson and Margaret Knight Wilson, 202D
Willis avenue, died Friday from the ef
fects of appendicitis. The boy was kicked
by a horse, some time ago, which led to th
disease. The funeral services will be held
Friday morning st 8:30 at Sacred Heart
church, with Interment at St. Mary's cerae-ttrjr.
I Current Literature j
"A Loat Leader," by E rhllllps Oppen
helm, author of "Tho Malefactor," "A
Maker of History." etc.. Is a fascinating
story of modern life snd one that srrests
the mind by iff fine strenuouaness of pur
pose. Like tho late Henry Scton Merrl
man, Mr. Oppenhelm has been called an
alchemist, because he can transform the
novel of exciting incident into something
that lias a real relation to contemporary
life. "A Lost Leader" is perhaps his
most successful essay In this direction.
For his latest hero, Mr. Oppenhelm has
taken a modern leader who has elected to
stand aloof from the conflict of the po
litical world, but ho has created a strong,
distinct personality,, and not merely ex
ploited one already familiar. Little, Brown
4 Company Is the publisher.
"The Rock of Chlckamauga," by General
Charles King, author of "The Colonel's
Daughter," "Norman Holt." "Tonlo, ' Son
of the Blerraa," etc.. Is a story of the
civil war In which General George II.
Thomas Is tVie central figure. The attitude
of Stanton, Grant and Sherman toward
him Is discussed. Chickamauga Is Its
main battle. The actual facts and details
of the story cover severs! y.ars of careful
work. There Is a very pleasing love story
Interwoven which sdds to the Interest ot
tho book. The O. W. Dillingham company
!s the publisher.
Some recent books of the "Standard So
cialist Seriea," Issued by the Charles H.
Kerr company, Include: "Revolution and
Counter Revolution of Germany In 1848."
by Karl Marx, edited by Elinor Marx
Avellng; "Capitalist and Laborer An Open
Letter to Prof. Goldwin Smith, D. C. L., In
Reply to a Lecturo Delivered at the New
Tork School of Philanthropy," by' John
Spargo, author of "The Bitter Cry of the
Children," etc.; "Socialism Positive anct
Negative," by Robert Rives La Monte:
"The Right to Bo L&sy and Other Studies."
by Paul Lafargue,' and translated by
Charles H. Kerr.
Four new volumes have been added to
the series of "Life Stories for Young Peo
ple," heretofore so popular with children.
They are: "Hermann & Thusnelda," by
Ferdinand Schmidt; "Ftithlof Saga." by
Ferdinand Schmidt; "Joaeph Haydn," by
Guatave Hocker, and "Swiss Heroes, an
Historical Romance of the Time of Charles
the Bold," by A. A. Willys. Each of these
books have been translated from the Ger
man by George P. Upton. They are pub
lished by A. C. McClurg A Company.
Among the school books recently is
sued by the American Book company are:
"Gaakell's Cranford," edited by Charles
Elbert Rhodes, A. M., Is tho latest vol
time of the Gateway series of English
texts, under the general editorship .cf
Prof. Henry Van Dyke. The purpose of
the series Is to make the text clear. In
teresting and helpful to those begiunli.g
the study of literature and to assist the
student to pass the entrance examina
tions In English for the colleges.
"Hawkes Trail to the Woods," by Clar
ence Hawkes, Is another volume of eolec
tlo readings. It offers a series of inter
esting sketches, taking up such subjects
as the fox, moose, wildcat, eagle, osprcy,
woodcock, trout fishing and August in the
pasture lands. The life stories of the
wild creatures are told in a most at
tractive manner, and the Incidents relat-i
are actual occurrences, largely from the
author's own experience.
'"Herrlck'a Text Book In General
Zoology," by Glenn W. Herrick, B. S. A.,
introduces each branch of the . animal
kingdom by a familiar and accessible type.
After the various forms qf the branoh
havs been studied, their .characteristics
are summed up, their adaptations to en
vironment and their economic significance
are discussed- and, lastly, a clear, con
cise classification of the group is given,
"Blalsdell's Composition Rhetoric," by
Thomas C. Blaladell, Ph. D., furnishes the
pupil with models from the master writ
ers, which are analyzed to show how they
appeal to the feelings and why they ob
tain the results Intended by tho author.
The book both lays a foundation for the
appreciation of literature and gives facil
ity In correct expression.
"Beau Brocade," by Baroness Orcsy, au
thor of "The Scarlet Pimpernel." "I Will
Repay," etc., la a tale of a cashiered army
officer of high birth. After being dis
missed from the service through the
. treachery Of a superior officer, he takes to
the road and becomes a master of chiv
alrous hlghwaymanry. The romance is
full of go and thers is real Ingenuity
In the plot. The reader' interest la In
tense to the Kills.' The-illustrations In
color aru by Clarence F. -Underwood. The
J. B. . Llpplncott company Is the pub
lisher. ....-.
"Randy's Prliiee," by Amy Brooks. Is the
eighth and concluding ' Volume of the
Randy books. -Randy Is 'the same true,
loving girl that she has always been. The
comical rural, characters that have given
eo much entertainment are, If possible,
mors droll, and ' Randy's little sister.
Prue, as winsome and original as ever.
It has long been evident-that ' the time
must corne when Randy must make the
choice which most' deeply concerns her
future luipptness,- but so honest and mai
denly Is she that 'neither of the young
men who most worthily admire; her can
feel that he has mora than ths pleasant
friendship of former schooldays, nor li
the reader any wiser-until at the very
end she allows her heart to make Vnown
who Is "Rand'a Prince." This Is wisely
done, as the story of sweet and simple
girlhood Is In this way entirely unim
paired by the introduction of the love ele
ment. The regret that there are to be
no more Randy books will be somewhat
modified by . the author's statement that
"little sister Prue" is to have a series
of books written about her, beginning
with next season, in which Randy will
uo doubt often appear. Published by
Lothrop, Lee it Bhepard.
Above books at lowest retail price. Mat
thews, 123 South Fifteenth street.
Books reviewed are on sale by The Ben
nett Company at cut prices.
All of ths books reviewed hero are on
sale In Braudels' book department.
reolwesr Jnst Fifty Cents Higher
Per ar Than Last Oc
tober. Shoe of all the better grades are just an
evsn to cents higher at the local stores than
they were last October. Shoes that were
$6 are now 7&50; shoes that were t are
HiC, and even the 17 grade has been ad
vanced SO cents. All tho cheaper grates
are higher, but the Increase varlea.
Hundreds of paira are being cold every
day by the local dealers, for the sale of
I winter footaear la at its height. The mer-
! chants say 'the pespie pay. ths extra SO
l.ctiHi without murmur
Agti Watcriman of Century Building
tizhtt Bobbers. .
Former Clerk, U K sport Criminal,
Thooaht to Have rianael
the Raid on lac Big
NEW TORK, Oct. 10. An aged watch
man's faithful performance of his duty
even when rlesth wss threatened prevented
a robbery t-arly today which. If It had been
auccessful, tnose? familiar with the case
say-, wiuUl have mused a sensation almost
sa great as tl at which followed tho looting
of th Manhattan bank many years ago.
Rl- hard K. Grav watchman In the lofty'
Century building at "4 Broadway, near hs
center of the financial district, wss the
hero. He Is now In the hospital suffering
from wounds which he received In a des
perate single-handed fight against two rob
bers who attacked him Trhlle he was mak
ing his rounds on the nineteenth floor of
the building after midnight. Although 00
years old. Gray made' a most determined
light against his assailants, and It was not
Until he had been battered until almost un.
conscious that ho was overcome. Even
then he refused to reveal to the robbers
the hiding. .Jace of the keys to the hun.
dreds of offices in the great building. In
their desperation he robbers chloroformed
the old man as he lay bleeding rn the floor
and then began a systematic rvarch of tho
lower portion of th,e,bulldlnr for the miss
ing keys. Apparently th-y were unsuc
cessful In their search, for when Gray re
vived and staggered ?own the nineteen
flights to the baseiriel.t the men has dis
appeared. The poll'-e have a good descrip
tion of his asedilarits and believe they will
be captured.
A detective who had a talk with Gray Is
bf the opinion that a clerk at one time em
ployed In the building was the Instigator
of the attempted robbery and that his com
panion was an expert bank thief.
"If these men had wrested the keys from
the watchman," said the detective, "they
would have done ' a Job that would have
made the Manhattan robbery look like a
cheap affair. They were after one safe, In
the building and that was all they wanted.
They knew that the securities In that safe
were worth untold thousands, and they also
knew that to attempt to force the door
would ring bufrflar -alarms and that In an
Instant the building would be surrounded."
As a result of the attempted robbery
scores of detectives and additional police
from a dosen stations were on guard In
the financial district, today. A cordon of
men was thrown . a.-ound the dlstilct
bounded by Wall and Cedar end Nassau
and Greenwich streets, and a search was
made In all buildings In that territory into
which thieves could force their way, but
no trace of the desperadoes could be
South Omah 31 a a Wanted.
CHEYENNE. Wyq... Oct. 10. (Special.)
Lewis Chone, a well-known horss buyer
from South Omaha, who last evening es
caped into Nebraska, probably will be
brought back to Cheyenne to stand trial
on a charge of felonious assault. The
complaining witness Is Gftbe M. Payton,
n employe at the' Union Pacific Stock
yards. According,, to. the story told by
Payton and wjjnvssea of the assault,
Chone, who haif ,two carloads of hoiitu
4t' 'the,',yarda jjvr.iied . Fayton anrt other
employes because .iliey made more, noise
than ' he thought' necessary. Payton re
monstrated with' Chone for the language
used and the latter assaulted! Payton with
a prod pole, .striking him violently twice,
breaking a rib and knocking him down.
As Payton fell Chone reached for a rear
pocket, apparently expecting to rtraw a
gun therefrom. The weapon was In his
grip, however, and he at once went to
where the grip had been left and secured
It. Armed with the gun he returned to
the scene of the trouble, to be Informed
(that Tay ton had telephoned for the sheriff.
He at once made off In the darkness,
reached the Union Pacific depot by a
circuitous route and boarded an east
bound train and was soon over' the Ne
braska line.
Bla- 'Salting;" Deal Kxpoaeel.
CASPER, Wyo., Oc.U 10.-(Speclal.) It Is
learned today that one of the biggest fake
schemes In. the llns of'saltlng' mineral
property . In this state was successfully
operated at Lander, or rather in the Lan
der mining dlstrlcU about three weeks ago.
T. L. Greenough, a capitalist from Mis
soula, Mont., together with twenty others
from the same state and from Washington,
came through here :on their way to Lan
der for tha purpose of Investigating this
property, which had been represented to
them as promising' large ' returns. TTiey
purchased 30,000 acres ot gold placer land.
Including water rights, at an expense of
$30,000, and after a ithorough and exhaus
tive "test" by expert assayers. It was re
ported to be worth millions of dollars and
everybody wanted some of the land, and
a great rush set In to locate claims ad
joining the Greenough property. Now It
develops that 'the mines wfcre "salted" and
the Greenoughs have ordered operations
suspended and have cancelled all orders
for material which; has not already been
ahlpped. It la reported on the best au
thority thai tho aasavs wars not correct
and that In every test where a good run
of gold wa.i found tha property was made
rich In gold by artificial means. All the
Breakfast Monotony
-the same old chops, or bacon and ejga, and biscuit, for breakfast may b
avoided. Try
Fruitpreferably cooked.
Four tssvspoonfuls of Grape-Nuts with cream or milk,
Erjgs, one or two poached or soft-boiled.
Cup of Poatiun Food Coffee with cream and sugar.
Toast, in or two slices nice and crisp. ' .
TLla ywlll give you an ideal combination of the three principal food le
nient s prctelda, carbohydrataa and fata la the mot easily dlgehUble form.
And It means a wide awake Individual with energy and a clear bead to
make a stJr la the world; U replaces that dull, sluggish feeling which ao often
follows the too-much-meat-and-bUcult breakfast. (
The man who has work to do can't afford to be overloaded with the
kind of food that requires undue effort on the part ot the digestive organs
tor a time and leaves him with & "gone feeling" just about the time of day
when be needs his beat mental and physical powers.
drape-Nuts food affords real streegth of mind and body with little ef
fort (or waste force) In getting it converted In the sys'tem Into energy and
staying power the power to act and to endure.
. There'a Reason." for
Grape-Nuts '
lumber, machinery and other mining ma
terial, as well as all orders for eommlsnary
supplies, e.nroute, have bon cancelled and
the workmtn have bten releauM without
reservation. Tho rartlea who wore faked
j are now hauling back te zander the ma
terial which had left there for the mines.
Including a far load ot dynamite. It Is not
given out who the partlea were who sold
the properly to the western capitalists, but
It Is known that the men who had the
money were Induced 1o let loose ot a avwd
bunch of It.
(Continued from First Page.) ,
I larly iroscs. Ho was also an admirer of
works of ait. '
Dr. Mercer's break In health, though dat.
Ing back some years, became acute about
three years ago, when he was sbruptly re
duced from a powerful specimen of physi
cal manhood to a mere shadow of his for
mer self. Up to a yosr ago he persisted
; In attending to his duties at his office
downtown, which had been transferred
' from the Bee building to the Paxton block.
But finally the determined spirit had to
' surrender to the Insidious diseaae, which
l was creeping more steadily upon the doctor
1 than ho perrnltted himself to believe. And
! therefore for about a year he had been
I confined almost entirely to his home, get
' ting out only once In a while around his
piavv. r
In the hope ot rehabilitating his health
Dr. Mercer took a long Journey a few years
. sgo, but IU failed of the desired results. An
additional burden came upon him In the
-death of Mrs. Mercer, which occurred
j whllo she and one daughter were In Ari
i sona, where the doctor had but recently
left them. They had shortly before that
spent some months on the Scandanavlan
peninsula. It waa while they were abroad
that George W. Mercer, the eldest son, a
former city councilman, died at the family
homo Immediately upon his return from
an eastern trip. This blow fell with crush
ing force upon the family.
Mlsfortonea Are Multiplied.
It seemed that misfortune came In quick
succession and the doctor felt the pang of
1 It more and more aa his own end ap
proached. In all but financial matters he
seemed especially unfortunate, and re
cently, In talking over affairs with Rev.
Charles W. Savldge, pastor of the People's
( church, he said:
"I sometimes think wealth Is ot no value,
hardly worth giving away. My property
has steadily Increased In value and yet 1
am not. happy. I don't know why mis
fortunes have come to me In such rapid
Ho sopko sadly of wealth and ita failure
to bring happiness. But he found Joy in
giving. He added:
j "I have tried to help some who have
come to me for help of late and have found
great Joy In It. I think I never did any
thing that afforded me more pleasure than
In giving $2,500 to the First Christian
church. My mother was a good) Christian
woman and she belonged to this denomina
tion and It Is the one to which I have felt
A chapel In this new First Christian
church at Twenty-sixth and Harney streets
Is set aside, as a memorial to Mrs. Mercer,
wife of the doctor.
Dr. Mercer gave toward the erection of
the new Toung Men's Christian association
the new Tottng Woman's Christian associa
tion and ho Intended making a donation
to the Old Woman's homo established by
Rev. Mr. Savldo.
Never Kimtera the Cottage.
Tn the last few months of his rapidly
wasting life- Dr. Merger decided he would
get more fresh air and be generally bene
fited If he could occupy a little cottage to
himself, built with the special view of get
ting all the air and sunshine possible. Pur
suant to this plan, he had such a cottage
ot frame built on the eastern line of his
grounds on which his big brick dwelling
stands. But he never entered that cottage
nor again got outside of his old home.
Dr. Mercer, who built the first electrical
street railway In Omaha, retained his
holdings In the local corporation until Its
reorganization some five years ago. He
disposed of his entire interests then for
$285,009 tn cash, with which he straightened
out all his private property and began
a campaign of building, which ended only
with his death and gave to Walnut Hill
and other sections of the city where he
owned lots some of their most substantial
residences. On Walnut Hill which . In
earlier days he had platted from a farm
ot 138 acres and named after an academy
he attended In his youth within a radius
bounded by Fortieth street on the east,
Cuming on the north, Ixard on the south
and Forty-second on the west, he erected
in this period no less than a dosen seurate
dwellings, besides a row of handsome brick
flats on Ixard r.ear Forty-first, which give
living quarters for several farojlies. Not
one of his buildings was put up on the
cheap order, but everyone ' was sub
stantially built, none costing for erection
less than $2,800 and on up to $7,000; the
fiats, of oourse, cost much more, being ot
brick and artistic design. This campaign
of building was a most potent factor In
the general increase of all Walnut Hill
property as welt as the adornment of that
beautiful section of the city. Near Twen
tieth and Nineteenth and Cuming the doc
tor had several houses, some of which he
had hat recently erected, while others havs
been there for' years.
His Home a Stately Dwelling;.
His own home, a spacious and stately
brick building ot three stories, is one of
the land marks of the city and the nucleus
around which Walnut Hill has largely
QU next to
Ask your cWer to
show yon the sonuine.
: 4ttBn AMNUAL":
iMARIA IHIftPSF, 6ffll
Scats Now on Sole at ' ' ' ''
. , Trices 50c to $2 00 '
OCTOBER 14, 15, 16, 17, 18 AND J9
EvrnlitK at 8:00 r. M. Balurtlay .Matinee at 2:00 V, M.
Tho World'n Champion Harnosa Horses. Kentucky's Best Saddle Horses.
- .- f
grown up. It stands on a sloping eminence
In the center of a two blocks square at
Fortieth and Cuming streets and the
grounda are picturesquely adorned with
shade trees and floral plants of divers
descriptions, giving to the wide stretches
of ' blue grass surrounding the Imposing
dwelling a ford of beauty ot rare fascinat
ing powers. A strong and symetrlcal re
taining wall of stone surrounds the
grounds on the south and west and leading
from Thirty-ninth and Fortieth and Cum
ing are macadam driveways. These were
established within the four years under
the doctor's personal supervision and were
the source of special pride to him. His
entire place In fact. In whose Improve
ment, he found such grfat delight, was
an object which lay very close to his
heart. He personally superintended the
planting of trees and grafting of vines
and this Improvement and that and the
place, therefore, stands as a dlr-ct monu
ment to his wishes. Ideas and tastes. His
personal attention was given very closely
to the erection of all his other buildings,
moat of which , were drawn and erected
upon, .plans either dictated by him or
drafted from., general outlines which he
suggested. ,
Ilednetlou In Marketing- of Hoa-s la
Reflected In Retnrns front
, CJXCINTl, p., Oct, 10.-(8peclal Tele
gram.) Priced Current - says; Some reduc
tion In th marketing of hogs Is reflected
Jin the returns t)la week. . Total western
I packing Is 31S.00O, compared with S45.000
the proceeding week and 380.000 last year.
Since March 1 the total Is 15.435,000. acalnst
14,506.000 a year ago. Prominent places
compare aa follows:
. 7 ' 1M7. KM.
Chicago , 3,490.01 , S.?.to,ov
Kansas City t.MS.Ono 1,870.00)
South Omaha , 1, 470.004. l.tto.fluo
St. Louis l.i68.(a 1,116.C0U
St. Joseph '.'....'.'...l.ia.OOO ' l.a.00
Indianapolis......... 14.X UR nmi
, Milwaukee,,.,., .-i. 674,OiK, ,: f4,000
Cincinnati ... 87,0t H'.'S.oOO
Ottumwa I. .' SJl.OM t' ' W.2.MI0
Cedar. Rapids :..:...t.- 110.WO ' 31K.O0O
Sioux City m.V . 20,ro
St. Paul .....y. 4N0.0GO 472,GOf
Cleveland 335.000 ' 31,000
New Ship Dae to Turn Nantucket
I.lghtaUin nnrluc Middle of
NEWPORT, R. I., Oct. 10. A wireless
dispatch received here f.om the Nantucket
lightship at 11:30 a. m. today states that
the steamer Lusllanla at that, time was
between eighty and 100 mile to tho east
ward and. would probably turn the light
ship 19S miles from Sundy Hook between
S and 4 o.'plQck. this afternoon. The Nan
tucket lightship reported the weather clear
and smooth and. the water Ideal for the
final dash along the home stretch.
Crew Fooatat Flame for Entire nnjr
and Vessel Had , Narrow
;. , Escnno.
NEW TORK. . Oct. ia-The Austrian
steamer Glullb, which arrived today from
Trieste, with 753 . passengei , bad a nar
row escape, from destruction by fire In
mid-ocean during a. violent storm 'on
October 3. The crew fought the flames all
day before they were extinguished, while
the panic stricken . passengars prayed lor
Jadce Anderson, In Federal Conrt at
Chicago, Grants Uelar In
. Trial.
CHICAGO, Oct. 10. Judge Anderson In
the United States district court today
granted a postponement of the trial of)
John It.' Walsh', former president of the
Chicago National bank and now under In
dictment for alleged mismanagement of the
funds of the bank to November 12. The
trial waa originally set for October 15.
That Is LAXATIVE! Bromo Quinine. Look
lor ths slgnaturs ot li. W. Grove. Used ths
world over to curs a Cold In qns day. 25c.
P. W. Kennessey, Aa-nos FenneHy of
Orleans and W. li. Kldlng of Evsnsvilio are
at th 6 Ik-r Grand.. '
L C. Erwln of Hastings, Frank Rood of
Rapid City, P. J. Langiinn of Gretna and
Mr. and Mrs. I. X. Elliott of Battle Creek
are at the Murray.
Mr. and Mrs. Charlts E. Black returned
Wednemlav from Fi ecuoit. III., where they
were called by the death and funeral of
Mr. Black's mother.
Reports from Ixm Angeles say a son wss
born t Frank 1- Pouherty of I-os An.
EW. Mrs. Doiigl.eriy was formerly Miss
ftle Johnson bf Omaha.
O. F. Way of Lincoln. R. E. Gavin ef
Sterling. Colo.; Or. J. W. King, Miss Fttnuie
Vherniia ami T. Elizabeth Mockenbrook of
Hartlnfton are at the- Home.
O. J. King, E R. Slier, B. Brown of
Lincoln, George W. Bruoks of Uaxlle Mills,
K. R. Hufsinlth of Creluhton, S E. I-
Bruyn ot Ciiwo River are at the Millard.
John Fllson of'Maltland. H. A. Smith of,
Gibbon, b. Btroud of Oakland, X Kgan of
Hyannta, O. K. Behr ot Llaain. P. Mci'abe
land M. Hernan of Peru are at the Midland.
M. W. Jurrrtt, J. N. Merchant of Lusk. .
Clomont Morris of Sheridan, A. P Young-. 1
R. Uu Young of Spwncer, wyo., ' aod i. i
Marons oi Kansas tuy ars at the tien
altaw. . i
W. J. MoCrea of Nawcastle, Wyo.; Mlas
J. Cook of Basin, Mr. and Mrs. John FIU-y
of Lander, J. A. Weston of Drnwr, l)r.
C. W. EdJy of Bould-r, Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Blngooiiauser o( CreiKhtwn, . L. Kknbali of
Oi-itjliton and Dr. F, Sunoii of Oakland are
at ths Paxton.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert W. naue of Bella
rourctiu, O H. Halcht of Denver. Mr. rnd
Mrs. P. Ruflijiger (..Orleans, C. Vili.r of
A&hlaiid, J.ihn Wtlllums of Hysnnis, K. It.
Bladen of Coleridge, H. M. Walters of Fair
fax. W. A. Ford, A. E. Ford and UallU
Ki.id of Casper ars at ths Merchants.
tllcUiiMn Ba Has"
One of the bwt tilings
' about thrm it their
7,;McRlbl)in .
. assures this es wcO as
tha quality.
TT.e very bet sheep Kned
coali in the world.
"BA lAS"
Tonight, Saturday Matinee and
Evening .
IText Wfk
45 Minutes From Broadway
tH . DOUG.
Matinee Xvsry Bay Every Jriglit SilS
THIS WKliK Kmil Hoch ft Co.c. VVorhl
Kingston; fieymore & Hill; Gaston A
CJrcen; Oarteiie liros.: Aillnaton Four;
Dlack Brlttons and the Klnodroma.
Prices 10c, 25o and SOc. '.
ma ta 8sr,-wj rrloos, 15-2S-W-76c
Tonight and Balance of Week
'nr ' v .
The Sunny Side of Broadway
tntk Ctatarr
9:30; 7:45
6 2:15 P.M.
ronr Onettt . Sisters
Oavla,, Flatt . and
"resohss;" Tom G ti
lls - Toledo Troup
Gloria Dalre, . Bcrl O.
Kicks; WeTt
Ante-VVedding Duties
include the placing of an order for
a Frock Suit at least two weeks be
for, the "Happy Event' happens.;
Your duty to yourself and your
duty to your friends who want you
to loo your best when you are
wedded to that ."Best. Girl in. the
World," ought to urge you to pUos
that Frock, Suit order' with,, 'Mae-Carthy-Wllson.,
, , A..-
That's because a: MacCiuth
;Wilaon Frock Suit ought toypla'ee
you inthe'"lime light" orUMA.
ding day, and a tartorlrUpaaHQn
which will be beyond crUloM.,')''.
MacCarth v-AVjlKon Frock $ul(a,
.made to measure, S4oV 00 7$
IlusljaeM Suits to order, $25 to jf j 5
Phons noug. 1808. 104-41011 V'utii'ati
Next 8. W.. Corner lttbv-aa ftrriita.
s s
Street .
Ta Fkotograpket
: Entire
Done In our . new Sepia fyl '
will give a continuous plauHura
to every iiie.mqfV' of it. N, . ,. ,
when years pass by t 'l!f
become a priceless treasura-le '
you. want it. then get It now,-, r
atsy'n'g Tor ,W1 Quality,'' '
' 813-01? " ' i i "I f"ln , V, i
Bo, lSta fit. , . '-.. - "V
flraalts Slock. K TrTiW
Friday Spodiol
At BeMs '?
25c Bozodont Tooth Powdr- -f
at I-SC
, (Friday Qnjy; .
25s 0r u To'vh f owdor m .
at , ...".,. i .... , ? , .
: 7 'Cv
(j -i Vrv -)rX Aj,Jh : '-
; : ,
i x- 1.... I
(Friday Only) t
26c Sheffield' Tooth PaBte -L '" 4 )
at i....... J a. C
(Friday Only) ,' . V;
Beaton Onifi Co,
: 15th and Farnam
... - - t '
Send Ike Bee t Ysar friends .

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